A Web server is up and running at the Department of Mathematical Sciences at the U.S. Military Academy.
Information on the Sheffield Wednesday Football Club at Nottingham University is online.
The USGS server continues to improve by leaps and bounds. See, for example, a list of available online data, USGS's own What's New page, and much more.
An experimental Web server is running at Oklahoma State University.
NCAR has made available a scientific visualization of a 1/6th degree ocean model.
There has been an interesting Call for Papers issued by the IEEE Journal on Selected Areas in Communications (JSAC): HTML is one of the encouraged electronic submission formats (along with PostScript and LaTeX).
A strictly experimental Web server is running at Conservatoire National des Arts et Métiers in France.
An experimental Internet-based one-person art show of drawings, paintings, and prints, Strange Interactions, by John E. Jacobsen (a visual artist and physicist from Madison, Wisconsin), is now available. Please note that some of the work is R-rated (contains nudity). See also the original announcement. NOTE: Notice of this exhibit is made here not because NCSA condones nudity but because there has been considerable interest from artists at UIUC and elsewhere in using Mosaic and similar systems as a presentation method and this is an example of the potential inherent in such an approach.
The Space Telescope Science Institute's Educational and Public Affairs Office offers an electronic news service which makes Hubble Space Telescope public release images available electronically as part of the STScI Electronic Information Service (STEIS). Several images are available in GIF or TIFF format.
An experiment in hypermedia publishing: excerpts and audio from a book reading by author Paul Kafka of his novel LOVE Enter.
Internet Talk Radio is back on the air. The first program in its new season features Carl Malamud interviewing Jun Murai, one of the most distinguished researchers in the Internet community. Murai is a professor at Keio University and the founder of the Japanese WIDE Internet. Murai talks about his research projects which range from satellite-based IP multicasting to a massive testbed for mobile computing at the Fujisawa campus of Keio University.
The NCSA Technical Resources Catalog is now online.
The journal Complexity International has been announced -- the intention of the journal's publishers is that the journal will be entirely Web-based hypermedia. There are no issues as of yet, but contributions are being invited and a few manuscripts have already arrived.
A new online (albeit telnet-based) commercial service: Book Stacks Unlimited, Inc. (press RETURN after connecting). They say, "You can search for books by author or title, or just browse the 'shelves' by subject. Pick the titles you want, place your order, and we will ship them direct to your home or office. We have over 240,000 titles." (As usual, NCSA provides this notice for purely informational purposes -- we don't endorse anything but our own software and services...)
A Web server is up and running at University of Erlangen-Nuremberg in Germany.
Another slick institutional logo movie: University of California.
A new Web server at the Institute of Astronomy and Royal Greenwich Observatory, located in Cambridge UK, is now up.
The embryonic Web server for the journal Conservation Ecology has moved. The journal itself isn't quite ready, they say.
An experimental Web server is running at National Institutes of Health and is providing a partial gateway to the GenoBase database.
New items of interest at Honolulu Community College include details on a presentation on the Web held at HCC on September 15, a really slick Guide to Cyberspace prepared as part of that presentation, the 1993 edition of Trades, information on HCC's Tech Discovery Center, an "obligatory touristy piece" -- a short MPEG movie of Hawaii's vacation spots, and more.
Hypermedia exhibits at the U.C. Berkeley Museum of Paleontology are available. See The Hall of Dinosaurs and The Hall of Mammals (under construction).
A Web archive for The Bottom Line, an electronic magazine for bass players, is now available from Oulu University in Finland.
An interesting new Gopher server: the Online Career Center provides job-searchers with information about employment opportunities and open positions. In addition to full text searches over the entire jobs database, there is also access to the information sorted by job location. The Online Career Center is a non-profit employer's association; contact email@example.com for information on how to join. This service is run by Msen, Inc.; contact firstname.lastname@example.org for more information on other Msen services.
The first Texinfo edition of a book about the Internet called Big Dummy's Guide to the Internet is now available in several formats, including DVI and PostScript. The fact that it's available in Texinfo means that someone can serve it as HTML with very little effort; there will be an announcement here when some kind person does so.
A new Nursing Information Service is now available.
An "official" HTML version of Scott Yanoff's Special Internet Connections list is now available.
A new version of HyTelnet is online in Kansas.
C&C Software Technology Center (CSTC) of NEC Systems Lab has made available a version of SOCKS, a package for running Internet clients from behind firewalls without breaching security requirements, that includes a suitably modified version of Mosaic 1.2. Beware: such a version is not supported by NCSA; we can't help with questions or problems arising from the modifications made by others. But, we encourage you to check it out if it's interesting to you. Questions and problem notifications can be sent to Ying-Da Lee (email@example.com).
A Web server is up and running at Boston University. It includes information on scientific computing and the computational science groups at B.U.
A slick graphical font browser is now online. The browser points to rendered font samples prepared by Norman Walsh at the University of Massachusetts.
Through the month of September, access to the U.S. Department of Commerce's Economic Bulletin Board System is free. Unfortunately, telnet is the only access method, but it is apparently possible to download files across the telnet link. The BBS contains more than 2,000 files of trade and economic data collected by eight Commerce agencies and 13 other agencies. (Thanks to Bill Urton and Larry Virdin for the info.)
The National Radio Astronomy Observatory has a slightly different home page URL, so you may wish to update any pointers in your own documents.
A Web server is now up and running at FUNET (Finnish University and Research Networks).
A Web server for information about the Apple Newton is now online.
XOR Network Engineering, a company that provices a full range of network engineering and system support services, including network design/installation, system administration, software installation/configuration, and training, is now running a Web server.
An experimental server for the Chinese Community Information Center is running.
There's neat new stuff at the USACERL GRASS GIS visualization page, including MPEG movies of visualized simulations.
A new Mosaic demo page is now in place; comments and feedback welcome.
A new and wonderful trend on the Web has been discovered by senior information science researchers (well, Eric and me): slick animations of institutional logos on home pages. See, for example, the icons at the top of the home pages for the San Diego Supercomputing Center and the Army High Performance Computing Research Center.
Two cloud-free high resolution remotely sensed images of flooding in the US Midwest have been made available, courtesy of NASA GSFC.
Cast lists, sign details, random quotes, first showing dates, and more for Fawlty Towers are now online.
Another publisher has come online: see Prentice Hall's Gopher server. Prentice Hall also accepts orders by electronic mail to firstname.lastname@example.org; see the order form (also non-North American order form).
The Michigan State University weather page has lots of new things.
The Computing Services at The University of Edinburgh are now running an experimental Web server.
The CROSSWIRE collaborative art collection is now complete (courtesy Simon Gibbs at Centre Universitaire d'Informatique, University of Geneva). Also see an index to multimedia information sources at the same place.
An online pamphlet on the Church of the SubGenius is now available.
I've been asked to make the following announcement; please note the email address in the note for responses:
The Software Development Group (SDG) of the National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA) at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, is creating a compilation of networked resources (HTML, PostScript, and text documents; images, animations, databases, etc) to put onto a CD- ROM disk for use by non-networked computer users. By using NCSA Mosaic with this CD-ROM, non-networked users will be given the opportunity to view a wide variety of information available across the Internet world-wide.
If you are interested in having your material included on this CD-ROM, please send email to email@example.com stating what material you would like to include (give URL if possible) and how much disk space is required. Also, this CD-ROM will be made available through the NCSA Technical Resources Catalog, yet may also be distributed commercially. Please note any restrictions related to commercial distribution of your material.
If your material is chosen to be included on the NCSA Mosaic CD-ROM you will be required to complete a copyright form which will give NCSA the right to publish your material on the CD-ROM or in hardcopy format.
A new Web server is online at Yale University. The server primarily represents the departments of Computer Science, Math, Psychology, an undergraduate computing lab called the "Zoo", as well as two University-affiliated Centers (the Yale Center for Parallel Supercomputing -- YCPS -- and the Center for Applied and Theoretical Neuroscience -- CTAN).
A new experimental catalog of World Wide Web resources is now available, courtesy Dr. O.M. Nierstrasz, Centre Universitaire d'Informatique in Geneva.
Another slick demonstration of image map use is online in the form of an interactive Esperanto demostration -- click on objects in an image to learn their names (text or spoken) -- courtesy Axel Belinfante at the University of Twente.
An experimental molecular biology Web server is now online; comments to firstname.lastname@example.org. The server gives access to several databases (protein sequences, nucleotide sequences, 2D PAGE images, etc.) and includes keyword searches, textual documents and gif images.
A server designed to show how Mosaic can be used as a front end into a very distributed astronomy image archive is now online at the National Solar Observatory, courtesy Jim Fullton.
A Web server is now running at Morning Star Technologies, a company that makes low-cost connectivity products, like demand-dialed PPP/SLIP for UNIX systems and T1-capable routers.