If you were to log in, you'd be able to get more information on your fellow community member.
On TCP/IP: your tale about Dave Clark is roughly accurate, but there are a few inaccuracies.
Dave Clark did not by any means design TCP/IP by himself.
When the Internet was two computers, back in 1969, it did not use TCP/IP. The NCP protocol became stable sometime in the 1970s (I don't know when -- I wasn't there, and I haven't read the RFCs that far back) and had some minor problems, like 8-bit host addresses. TCP/IP in its current form was stabilized about 1980, when there were a hundred or two machines on the Internet. It broke down completely about 1986. Van Jacobson and some smart guys at Berkeley figured out how to fix this, by having TCP work a little differently and slow down when the network got too congested. This way, you would get worse service, but everybody else would get better service. Since the Berkeley guys were maintaining BSD, which was by that time the dominant OS on the Internet, they could mandate that every ...