A report on WebsiteWorld Wide Web and Database

The usap.gov website
The historic World Wide Web logo, designed by Robert Cailliau.
An SQL select statement and its result
The nasa.gov home page in 2015
A web page displayed in a web browser
Basic structure of navigational CODASYL database model
Server-side programming language usage in 2016.
A global map of the Web Index for countries in 2014
In the relational model, records are "linked" using virtual keys not stored in the database but defined as needed between the data contained in the records.
This NeXT Computer was used by Sir Tim Berners-Lee at CERN and became the world's first Web server.
The World Wide Web functions as an application layer protocol that is run "on top of" (figuratively) the Internet, helping to make it more functional. The advent of the Mosaic web browser helped to make the web much more usable, to include the display of images and moving images (GIFs).
Collage of five types of database models
Graphic representation of a minute fraction of the WWW, demonstrating hyperlinks
Traditional view of data
A screenshot of a web page on Wikimedia Commons
Dynamic web page: example of server-side scripting (PHP and MySQL)
The usap.gov website
The inside and front of a Dell PowerEdge web server, a computer designed for rack mounting
Multiple web servers may be used for a high traffic website; here, Dell servers are installed together to be used for the Wikimedia Foundation.
The results of a search for the term "lunar eclipse" in a web-based image search engine

All publicly accessible websites collectively constitute the World Wide Web.

- Website

Multiple web resources with a common theme and usually a common domain name make up a website.

- World Wide Web

For example, when the front page of a news site is requested, the code running on the webserver might combine stored HTML fragments with news stories retrieved from a database or another website via RSS to produce a page that includes the latest information.

- Website

Examples include computerized library systems, flight reservation systems, computerized parts inventory systems, and many content management systems that store websites as collections of webpages in a database.

- Database

In a hypertext or hypermedia database, any word or a piece of text representing an object, e.g., another piece of text, an article, a picture, or a film, can be hyperlinked to that object. Hypertext databases are particularly useful for organizing large amounts of disparate information. For example, they are useful for organizing online encyclopedias, where users can conveniently jump around the text. The World Wide Web is thus a large distributed hypertext database.

- Database

The former is primarily used for retrieving or modifying information from databases.

- World Wide Web
The usap.gov website

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