Reproducible documents, interactive graphics, and the Internet enables computational researchers to communicate and share their research easily. A reproducible document offers a reader three basic commands when inspecting any computational result: The first command, view, displays the result inviting the reader to scrutinize it. The second command, build recomputes the result from a set of given source files, such as experimental data and a processing program. The third command, info, offers the reader details on the result, such as the author's name, a time estimate how long a reproduction of the result may take, and possibly an URL which dispenses more information on the overall research project. My Internet version of a reproducible document includes the three reproducibility commands as pushbuttons. The underlying Java applet downloads and executes Java applications that process and display the results. A reader can step by step explore in depth a new technology before downloading and installing the technology's software. An author can maintain her collection of research results by routinely and automatically recomputing the results of all past research projects. A research group can verify the completeness and functionality of a software release of disparate research projects by recomputing all the results. For researchers programming in Java, a script can automatically derive Internet enabled reproducible documents from the standard products of a researcher: the written paper (e.g. in LaTeX), the programs (Java for Internet use), and a command script (e.g. a makefile or a shell script).