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Do you remember how [insert website url here] looked like 10 years ago?

Do you remember how [insert website url here] looked like 10 years ago?

Today I have some pretty awesome website to show you, the Internet Archive has put together something called The Wayback Machine: An organization called the Internet Archive has been taking snapshots of web pages on the World Wide Web since 1996. The Wayback Machine is a tool that allows users to surf those archived versions of web pages. Visitors to the Wayback Machine can type in a URL (i.e. a website address), select a date range, and...

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Watch data as it generates, in real time

With this cool live Infographic, you can see how many data it’s being generated from popular websites. For example, you can see how many amazon purchases are being made, how many Google searches, tweets, blog posts, etc. At the end of the page you can also see how many GB of data have been generated since you opened up the page. Enjoy!!! Click the animation to open the full version (via PennyStocks.la )....

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Wifi Light Painting (show wifi signal as it travels trough the air)

Wifi Light Painting (show wifi signal as it travels trough the air)

How does wifi signal looks like as it travels trough the air? the people over at this website came up with a genius idea to show it. This project explores the invisible terrain of WiFi networks in urban spaces by light painting signal strength in long-exposure photographs. A four-meter tall measuring rod with 80 points of light reveals cross-sections through WiFi networks using a photographic technique called light-painting. Translation:...

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Human arm transmits broadband

First we sent data through wires, then the air, now the human body is becoming a communications conduit. Researchers at Korea University in Seoul have transmitted data at a rate of 10 megabits per second through a person’s arm, between two electrodes placed on their skin 30 centimetres apart. The thin, flexible electrodes use significantly less energy than a wireless link like Bluetooth. That’s because low-frequency...

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