GL1zdA wrote:And Google makes it difficult to use the worldwide (or US?) search engine - the last time I checked it won't work without cookies.
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GL1zdA wrote:[...]but now if I want to get good results I have to use Google.
ShadeOfBlue wrote:(wtf are their UI designers smoking)
Adrenaline wrote:I've been using http://www.startpage.com over HTTPS for the last month or two
VenomousPinecone wrote:Anyone else notice this article?: http://www.wired.com/threatlevel/2012/0 ... nter/all/1
wikipedia morons wrote:"Bergman, in a seminal paper on the deep Web published in the Journal of Electronic Publishing, mentioned that Jill Ellsworth used the term invisible Web in 1994 to refer to websites that were not registered with any search engine ...
The lines between search engine content and the deep Web have begun to blur, as search services start to provide access to part or all of once-restricted content. An increasing amount of deep Web content is opening up to free search as publishers and libraries make agreements with large search engines.
Deep Web resources may be classified into one or more of the following categories:
* Text content using the Gopher protocol and files hosted on FTP that are not indexed by most search engines. Engines such as Google do not index pages outside of the HTTP protocol."
more hogwash wrote:Jill Ellsworth used the term invisible Web in 1994 to refer to websites that were not registered with any search engine. Bergman cited a January 1996 article by Frank Garcia :
"It would be a site that's possibly reasonably designed, but they didn't bother to register it with any of the search engines. So, no one can find them! You're hidden. I call that the invisible Web."
The way I was taught:In 1994, the Web did mean more than just HTTP.
smj wrote:Remember this was an era when the <BLINK> tag was alive and well, and a GIF of a construction sign was ubiquitous and completely non-ironic.
hamei wrote:* Should you capitalize both halves of a compound family name or just the initial letter ? And what happens when two people with cfn's have children ? Do the children get four family names or do they truncate the two least-significant ones ? If not, within three or four generations we'll all have last names too long to fit into the 1040 forms. Then there will be real trouble
GL1zdA wrote:In Poland children usually have their fathers name, so their name wouldn't grow over generations, but I'm not sure if it works the same in other places. The only one affected would be the wife, if she really wanted to have both her maiden name and husbands name.
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