Heck yeah! Yellow Dog was one of first GNU/Linux distro I attempted to use, back in 2k2 (Or was it SUSE 6.4? Both ran too sluggishly for desktop use on my 5400/120, tho.)
Here's the trial Urchin 5 for RedHat 6, btw. https://web.archive.org/web/20060223041140/http://download.u...
Didn't use it enough to know how it distinguished itself from other distros beyond that, but thats enough of a distinction for me!
Now just known as yum.
We support three distros now (the obvious three), and politely encourage users of other distros who really don't want to use one of the big three to fork it and add support themselves (with our blessing and encouragement).
Any word on what this feature was? And do others currently offer an equivalent?
And this here is why I use ad blockers.
It cookies every user and then collates site traffic data per cookie, so you can look up a single visitor and follow all their activity on your site. In contrast, software like Google Analytics collates data only by non-personal factors like URLs, browser, referrer, etc.
It might take the form of a time stamped list of event data, page view data and categorized referred data.
It's also nice to see a story with a realistic timeline; most acquisitions happen something like 7-10 years out. Overnight successes are extraordinarily rare, but get a lot of attention, because they make it seem easy, and people like to think that if they have a good idea, they can get rich overnight.
And, I enjoy that the company was always small enough to where everyone knew each other, even at the end, even though they had a gazillion installs.
Is this actually true? I googled it but couldn't find a source.
You're right - it sounds like BNC.
This made me laugh.
Caveat: the filter did not apply retroactively to my data and only started working from the date of its inception.
It was a big reminder to people how much trust they put in Google with their data and how little recourse they really have against a faceless algorithm.