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My Yahoo! AOL and Yahoo have come together as Oath, a part of Verizon. By continuing to use our services, you agree to Oath’s new Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. Below is a summary of some of the key updates. How we collect and use data. We’ve updated some of the ways we collect and analyze user data. This includes: analyzing content and information when you use our services, linking your activity on third-party sites and apps with information we have about you, and providing anonymized and aggregated reporting. Sharing Data with Verizon. Oath and its affiliates may share the information we receive with Verizon. Combining data. We also combine data among our services and across your devices and Oath accounts. Business to Business. The Oath Business-to-Business Privacy Policy applies when you use Flurry, Gemini, ONE by AOL, Convertro, BrightRoll or any other Oath business-to-business products. Key Points in Terms of Service We’ve added a mutual arbitration clause.

Ars Technica ThoughtWorks, delivering business value through technology - Tho How do our favorite tech companies make money? I4U News :: The Technology News Magazine and Gadget Shopping Gui Techmeme O'Reilly Radar - Insight, analysis, and research about emerging Technology | Mobile 2.0 | Enterprise 2.0 | Web 2.0 | SaaS | Cons Google's Dremel Makes Big Data Look Small | Wired Enterprise Mike Olson is one of the main brains behind the Hadoop movement. But even he looks toward the new breed of “Big Data” software used inside Google. Photo: Wired.com/Jon Snyder Mike Olson runs a company that specializes in the world’s hottest software. He’s the CEO of Cloudera, a Silicon Valley startup that deals in Hadoop, an open source software platform based on tech that turned Google into the most dominant force on the web. Hadoop is expected to fuel a $813 million software market by the year 2016. Hadoop sprung from two research papers Google published in late 2003 and 2004. In 2009, the web giant started replacing GFS and MapReduce with new technologies, and Mike Olson will tell you that these technologies are where the world is going. ‘If you want to know what the large-scale, high-performance data processing infrastructure of the future looks like, my advice would be to read the Google research papers that are coming out right now.’ — Mike Olson — Armando Fox

Scobleizer — Exploring the 2010 Web Techmeme

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