The Internet that we know today is an ever-increasing worldwide network that has gone through several changes since the launch of its first workable prototype that came in the late 1960s with the creation of ARPANET, or the Advanced Research Projects Agency Network, which was originally funded by the U.S. Department of Defense. It used packet-switching technology that allowed multiple computers to communicate on a single network. The adoption of transmission control protocol/Internet protocol happened in the ARPANET in January 1983, and from there, the assembling of “network of networks” began by the researchers that became popular as the modern Internet. The online world became more recognizable after the invention of World Wide Web by computer scientist Tim Berners-Lee in 1990. The success of Internet accessibility from user’s perspective has a major contribution from the World Wide Web, and often the Web is confused with the Internet itself. The Web is a technology that has given meaning to the concept of “online” after the development of Internet, and therefore, it is actually considered as just the most common means of accessing data online in the form of websites and hyperlinks. Considering all these facts, it is worth mentioning that the Web actually helped in popularization of the Internet among the general public and served as a crucial step in developing the vast trove of data that we can access now on a daily basis.