10 Search Engines to Explore the Invisible Web. The Invisible Web refers to the part of the WWW that’s not indexed by the search engines.
Most of us think that that search powerhouses like Google and Bing are like the Great Oracle”¦they see everything. Unfortunately, they can’t because they aren’t divine at all; they are just web spiders who index pages by following one hyperlink after the other. But there are some places where a spider cannot enter. Take library databases which need a password for access. Or even pages that belong to private networks of organizations. Search engine technology has progressed by leaps and bounds.
To get a more precise idea of the nature of this “˜Dark Continent’ involving the invisible and web search engines, read what Wikipedia has to say about the Deep Web. How do we get to this mother load of information? That’s what this post is all about. Infomine Infomine has been built by a pool of libraries in the United States. The WWW Virtual Library Intute Complete Planet Infoplease DeepPeep IncyWincy DeepWebTech. AilmentsSs - What Grandma Knew - Herbal Remedies for Common Problems
Photography by Angus R Shamal. A selection of some of the most awesome Behind-the-scenes shots I’ve seen from some famous movies.
Back when set designs were huge and hand made, when special effects where mechanical and photographic and film stars were risking their lives on the set. source: Ain’t It Cool News. A self portrait of Stanley Kubrick with his daughter, Jack Nicholson and the crew @ the set of The Shining. on the set of Fritz Lang’s Metropolis — the actress inside the Maria robot taking a breather.
The Empire Strikes Back – filming the Crawl. Sesame Street Rebel Without A Cause — James Dean, Natalie Wood and director Nicholas Ray. Requiem for a Dream — Jennifer Connelly strapped into a SnorriCam. The Gate (1987) — Giant special effect set. © Craig Reardon The Birds (1961) — Tippi Hedren with Hitchcock. Rio Bravo — Hawks and Angie Dickinson. Set of Alien Ghostbusters II – Marshmallow man. Superman seems flying on the set. On the set of Mothra (1961) – special effects director Tsuburaya Eiji. Dr. The Howling – 1981. Bottle. Get Paid to Travel the World - Travel Writing Tips. Travel Writing — By Lost Girls on January 30, 2011 at 2:20 pm Be sure to check out our new Pitching 101 Series, including interviews with: BootsnAll editor, Katie HammelNew York Times’ deputy travel editor, Monica DrakeThe Expeditioner’s founder and editor-in-chief, Matt StabileGalavanting‘s managing editor, Joseph HernandezTravel Belles’ publisher and editor, Margo MillureGo NOMAD‘s general edit Max HartshorneTravel Agent senior editor Joe PikeTravelingMom‘s editor Cindy RichardsRecommend‘s managing editor Paloma Villaverde de Rico Want to get paid to travel?
If you’re interested in sharing your travel experiences, there are several travel websites that accept pitches from freelance writers. Here are a few of them, and what they pay per word or post. Travel Websites That Pay for Freelance Articles and Posts Travel Belles $10 per post. Travel sites that accept submissions for experience, rather than a payment Some ideas and rates courtesy of Matador.com, JoAnna Haugen.