The technology started when primitive man tried Technology to improvise tools with locally available materials such as stones, animal bones, wood and iron. While doing so, he came across numerous ideas such as the ability to generate fire by rubbing a stick at high speed. While man’s ancestors had limited ways to push forward their new ideas, their limited experience made life easier. For example, they were able to cook food to make it softer and easier to eat.
Earnings in the Stone Age led to the development of agricultural tools and techniques. Farming became a new livelihood and eased the pressure of hunting. From that moment on, modern civilization began to advance. Many decades later, the age of information technology was born. The Soviet Union launched the first satellite, called Sputnik, at the height of the Cold War in 1957. America was amazed and, to counter the launch, created the Advanced Research Projects Agency to develop computing.
Although computers at that time were huge devices that filled entire rooms, they could process some information. Subsequently, the agency managed to connect four computers that worked independently. That simple connection gave rise to the Internet, which is a cornerstone for the development of other technologies.