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"Journalspace.com has fallen and can't get up. The post on their site describes how their entire database was overwritten through either some inconceivable OS or application bug, or more likely a malicious act. Regardless of how the data was lost, their undoing appears to have been that they treated drive mirroring as a backup and have now paid the ultimate price for not having point-in-time backups of the data that was their business."
The site had been in business since 2002 and had an Alexa page rank of 106,881. Quantcast said they had 14,000 monthly visitors recently. No word on how many thousands of bloggers' entire output has evaporated.
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Build new applications in the cloud - or use interoperable services that run on Microsoft infrastructure to extend and enhance your existing applications. You choose what’s right for you.
Explore Azure Services
The Azure Services Platform provides a wide range of internet services that can be consumed from both on-premises environments or the internet.
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11. Content licence from you
11.1 You retain copyright and any other rights you already hold in Content which you submit, post or display on or through, the Services. By submitting, posting or displaying the content you give Google a perpetual, irrevocable, worldwide, royalty-free, and non-exclusive licence to reproduce, adapt, modify, translate, publish, publicly perform, publicly display and distribute any Content which you submit, post or display on or through, the Services. This licence is for the sole purpose of enabling Google to display, distribute and promote the Services and may be revoked for certain Services as defined in the Additional Terms of those Services. 11.2 You agree that this licence includes a right for Google to make such Content available to other companies, organisations or individuals with whom Google has relationships for the provision of syndicated services, and to use such Content in connection with the provision of those services.
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Google tells Ars that the Terms of Service were only ever intended to make sure the company had the legal right to display user-created documents with others. "To be clear," a company spokesperson said, "Google will not use your documents beyond the scope that you and you alone control."
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In 2002, a canary in the coal mine emerged in the form of Mark Baker. On mailing lists frequented by Web services types such as xml-dev and xml-dist-app, Mark began to persistently point out that SOAP was built on a bad foundation because it fundamentally ignored the architecture of the Web as defined by Roy Fielding's thesis. At first a lot of people labeled mark as a kook or malcontent for questioning the trend of the moment. By 2005, the industry had enough experience with SOAP to start seeing real problems using at as a way to build distributed applications on the Web. By that year many developers had started hearing stories like Nelson Minar's presentation on the problems Google had seen with SOAP based Web services and sought a simpler alternative. This is when the seeds of Mark Baker's evangelism of Roy's dissertation eventually bore fruit with the Web developer community. However a Ph.D dissertation is hard to digest. So the message of REST started getting