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  2. Search engine - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Search_engine

    The first popular search engine on the Web was Yahoo! Search. The first product from Yahoo!, founded by Jerry Yang and David Filo in January 1994, was a Web directory called Yahoo! Directory. In 1995, a search function was added, allowing users to search Yahoo! Directory.

  3. Yahoo! Pipes - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yahoo!_Pipes

    Yahoo! Pipes was a web application from Yahoo! that provided a graphical user interface for building data mashups that aggregate web feeds , web pages , and other services; creating Web-based apps from various sources; and publishing those apps.

  4. Yahoo! Inc. (1995–2017) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yahoo!_Inc._(1995–2017)

    Yahoo Search BOSS is a service that allows developers to build search applications based on Yahoo's search technology. Early Partners in the program include Hakia, Me.dium, Delver, Daylife and Yebol. In early 2011, the program switched to a paid model using a cost-per-query model from $0.40 to $0.75 CPM (cost per 1000 BOSS queries).

  5. Delicious (website) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Delicious_(website)

    The site was founded by Joshua Schachter and Peter Gadjokov in 2003 and acquired by Yahoo! in 2005. By the end of 2008, the service claimed more than 5.3 million users and 180 million unique bookmarked URLs. Yahoo sold Delicious to AVOS Systems in April 2011, and the site relaunched in a "back to beta" state on September 27 that year.

  6. Search engine results page - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Search_engine_results_page

    Also known as 'user search string', this is the word or set of words that are typed by the user in the search bar of the search engine. The search box is located on all major search engines like Google, Yahoo, Bing, Petal, Sogou. Users indicate the topic desired based on the keywords they enter into the search box in the search engine.

  7. YUI Library - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/YUI_Library

    The YUI Library project at Yahoo! was founded by Thomas Sha and sponsored internally by Yahoo! co-founder Jerry Yang; its principal architects have been Sha, Adam Moore, and Matt Sweeney. The library's developers maintain the YUIBlog; the YUI community discusses the library and its implementations in its community forum.

  8. Site map - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Site_map

    Benefits of XML sitemaps to search-optimize Flash sites. Below is an example of a validated XML sitemap for a simple three page web site. Sitemaps are a useful tool for making sites built in Flash and other non-html languages searchable. If a website's navigation is built with Flash, an automated search program would probably only find the ...

  9. Timeline of web search engines - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Timeline_of_web_search_engines

    Yahoo! will get to keep 88% of the revenue from all search ad sales on its site for the first five years of the deal, and have the right to sell adverts on some Microsoft sites. Yahoo! Search will still maintain its own user interface, but will eventually feature "Powered by Bing™" branding. All Yahoo! Search global customers and partners are ...