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Topic: AOL

comScore Releases April 2012 U.S. Search Engine Rankings

 

comScoreReston, VA – comScore, Inc., a leader in measuring the digital world, today released its monthly comScore qSearch analysis of the U.S. search marketplace. Google Sites led the explicit core search market in April with 66.5 percent of search queries conducted. «Read the rest of this article»

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comScore Releases December 2010 U.S. Online Video Rankings

 

VEVO Rakes in 50 Million Viewers One Year After Its Launch

comScoreReston, VA – comScore, Inc., a leader in measuring the digital world, today released data from the comScore Video Metrix service showing that 172 million U.S. Internet users watched online video content in December for an average of 14.6 hours per viewer.

The total U.S. Internet audience engaged in nearly 5.2 billion viewing sessions during the course of the month. «Read the rest of this article»

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The Re-Revolution of the Internet and Its Political Future

 

Fiber OpticsIn the years since Al Gore invented the internet, it has since become much more than anyone ever expected. Those of us who remember AOL 2.0 (and still have floppy disks lying around somewhere) will fondly recall when the internet was simple. There weren’t too many fancy graphics, internet smut took hours to download, and chat rooms were the place to be.

Now we have information at the push of a button in mere seconds. It seem strange the type of culture that the internet has produced. Patients are becoming the doctors with the help of self diagnostic tools and information readily available online, people who can’t leave their homes are finally earning their college degrees via internet classes, and everyone can become an expert on anything they like with a few keywords typed into Google. «Read the rest of this article»

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AOL releases search data on 650,000 users

 

The AOL corporate logoSlashdot is running a story on AOL (Time Warner) releasing the search queries for 650,000 aol users. They hid the userid by changing it to a random number for each user. While they did this with the best of intentions(for research purposes), the problem is the type of stuff that people search for. This might include their names, friends, family members, addresses, phone numbers, social security numbers. All of this can lead to your identity being easily discovered, or stolen. «Read the rest of this article»

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