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The new network was called DALnet (named after its founder: dalvenjah), formed for better user service and more user and channel protections.

One of the more significant changes in DALnet was use of longer nicknames (the original ircd limit being 9 letters).

Jyrki Kuoppala pushed Jarkko to ask Oulu University to free the IRC code so that it also could be run outside of Oulu, and after they finally got it released, Jyrki Kuoppala immediately installed another server. Jarkko got some friends at the Helsinki University and Tampere University to start running IRC servers when his number of users increased and other universities soon followed.

In wumpus' words again: "Eris refused to remove that line, so I formed EFnet.

It wasn't much of a fight; I got all the hubs to join, and almost everyone else got carried along." A-net was formed with the eris servers, EFnet was formed with the non-eris servers.

The "A-net" (Anarchy net) included a server named eris.

It was all open, required no passwords and had no limit on the number of connects.

They had gotten the program from one of Jarkko's friends, Vijay Subramaniam—the first non-Finnish person to use IRC.

IRC then grew larger and got used on the entire Finnish national network—Funet—and then connected to Nordunet, the Scandinavian branch of the Internet.

IRC was created by Jarkko Oikarinen in August 1988 to replace a program called MUT (Multi User Talk) on a BBS called Oulu Box at the University of Oulu in Finland, where he was working at the Department of Information Processing Science.

Jarkko intended to extend the BBS software he administered, to allow news in the Usenet style, real time discussions and similar BBS features.

In fact, software implementation varied significantly from one network to the other, each network implementing their own policies and standards in their own code bases.

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