Hot answers tagged history
There are two ways Google 'logs' your searches. Google keeps server logs and there's a feature to log your searches in Web History. Server Logs Google stores search information like your web request, Internet Protocol address, browser type, browser language, the date and time of your request and one or more cookies that may uniquely identify your browser ...
Chris Putnam is a software engineer at Facebook. Here is his blog and here is an interview with the guy. I don't know why he merited an easter-egg emoticon over other potential candidates. I'm not sure there has to be a reason. In 2006, Chris Putnam hacked Facebook, changing thousands of profiles to a MySpace style. He was then hired by Facebook.
Either participant in a chat can request that the chat be "off the record", or not logged. This does not require the other participant to agree. If someone you are chatting with sets the chat to "off the record", there is nothing you can do other than find out why that person doesn't want the conversation logged, and convince them otherwise.
No. It's integrated to Facebook search algorithm. Public don't have access to it. This has been made possible recently (near the end of 2012). Here's how you can delete your search history: Go to your profile and click on "Activity Log". On the left sidebar, you will see options like Photos etc. Expand them if needed by clicking on "MORE" until ...
A basic description of how Google Web History works: http://www.google.com/support/accounts/bin/answer.py?hl=en&answer=54068 [...] Note: Depending upon whether or not you're signed in to a Google Account when you search, the information we use for customizing your experience will be different: Signed-in personalization: When you're ...
As stated already, Chris Putnam works for Facebook and no doubt put the :putnam: smiley in there as a little Easter Egg. I think the idea for the :putnam: smiley is to use it when mentioning an iconic figure or an extremely intelligent / successful person. This probably stems from how Chris Putnam got the job at Facebook. He hacked in to Facebook profile ...
There is no way to do this currently. I was trying to find an official statement about it, which I'm pretty sure exists since I remember reading about it a while ago, but it seems that the Netflix help has changed and it's hard to find what you are looking for. A simple search reveals a bunch of threads asking for this same feature.
There are two places you may want to start from. They may not provide what you want, but at least you will be much more familiar with the issues. Gnip, which has a special agreement with Twitter to resell their twits in bulk DataSift that are providing an SQL-like layer on top of Twitter stream
This would be a direct privacy violation, therefore such feature mustn't be available, and isn't. However, we can see others' favorites (unless it is disabled) and under some circumstances (such as sharing your activities on Twitter, Facebook, etc.) Liked videos.
Here is an article that attempts to explain how Google Web History works, primarily from a user experience standpoint: http://searchengineland.com/google-search-history-expands-becomes-web-history-11016 Does this answer your question, or are you looking for something more technical?
As stated in the accepted answer for the other question: There is no way to do this currently. I was trying to find an official statement about it, which I'm pretty sure exists since I remember reading about it a while ago, but it seems that the Netflix help has changed and it's hard to find what you are looking for. A simple search reveals a bunch of ...
I'm not sure it's possible to get ALL tweets without providing a search term. That would be a hell of a lot of data - even just for this year. There are a list of services here however all them require you to provide a search term. Your best bet may be Archivist as they actually allow you to download the source code of the site. You may be able to ...
You might check the Wayback Machine of the Web Archive: Crawls of http://www.alexa.com/topsites (Internet Archive Wayback Machine) (this link might break after clicking it, because StackExchange seems to encode the asterisk character; just submit the URL again in the address bar of your browser). For example here you could see the page from 2009-04-01: ...
According to Yahoo! Help: How to use Yahoo! Mail to access your Yahoo! Messenger 11 Conversation History Archives Sign in to Yahoo! Mail. Go to the "Search Mail" box in the Yahoo! Mail page. Enter the Yahoo! ID, Name, or string of the conversation that you would like to find in the "Search Mail" box and click Go. The results will be listed in ...
It appears Facebook never formally "launched" a Vietnamese site. Facebook asked for users to help translate the site in June of 2008: Based on this feedback, we opened 55 new languages this week for translation by the community. Now native speakers can use our Translations application to translate Facebook into additional Asian languages ...
Google provides a way to download your uploaded videos with their "Take Out" archive tool. Link here It is possible with the Youtube API but requires an authenticated GET request. Here is more information on how to write one.
I am assuming you want to know when the other person logged onto Facebook. It should be there in your browser history on Safari on your iPad (unless he/she deleted history, which I doubt he/she did). Note: You cannot view last logins into another account via your Facebook account.
The best way is to use Search For Posts Facebook app. It can search for photos, albums, videos, notes, statuses, events and places using keywords or range of dates! http://raphaelpungin.com/search-for-posts-facebook-app
Rehashing from the comments. Have you tried http://www.facebook.com/posted.php?id=[your facebook id] ? Go to facebook.com -> your profile page and try any of the following 1) View Videos of Me 2) See All under Friends section or go the Graph way http://graph.facebook.com/me?fields=id&;+[accesstoken]
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