Luxist Web Search

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  2. Yahoo! Search - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yahoo!_Search

    Yahoo! also started to sell the search engine results to other companies, to show on their own websites. Their relationship with Google was terminated at that time, with the former partners becoming each other's main competitors. In October 2007, Yahoo! Search was updated with a more modern appearance in line with the redesigned Yahoo! home page.

  3. Yahoo! Kids - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yahoo!_Kids

    Yahoo! Kids (known as Yahoo!きっず in Japan) is a public web portal provided by Yahoo! Japan to find age appropriate online content for children between the ages of 4 and 12. This site was formerly available in English via Yahoo!, where it was known as Yahooligans! until December 2006, and in Korean via Yahoo! Korea.

  4. Yahoo! Answers - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yahoo!_Answers

    Yahoo! Answers was a community-driven question-and-answer (Q&A) website or knowledge market owned by Yahoo! where users would ask questions and answer those submitted by others, and upvote them to increase their visibility.

  5. List of mergers and acquisitions by Yahoo! - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_mergers_and...

    According to web traffic analysis companies, Yahoo has been one of the most visited websites on the Internet, with more than 130 million unique users per month in the United States alone. [4] [5] [6] As of October 2007, the global network of Yahoo receives 3.4 billion page views per day on average, making it one of the most visited US websites.

  6. Yahoo! Japan - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yahoo!_Japan

    Yahoo! Japan acquired the naming rights for the Fukuoka Dome in 2005, renaming the dome as the "Fukuoka Yahoo! Japan Dome". The "Yahoo Dome" is the home field for the Fukuoka SoftBank Hawks, a professional baseball team majority owned by SoftBank. Since 2010, Yahoo! Japan's search engine has been based on Google's search technology.

  7. YUI Library - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/YUI_Library

    Development on YUI began in 2005 and Yahoo! properties such as My Yahoo! and the Yahoo! front page began using YUI in the summer of that year. YUI was released for public use in February 2006. [1] It was actively developed by a core team of Yahoo! engineers.

  8. noindex - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Noindex

    The noindex value of an HTML robots meta tag requests that automated Internet bots avoid indexing a web page. Reasons why one might want to use this meta tag include advising robots not to index a very large database, web pages that are very transitory, web pages that are under development,

  9. Dogpile - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dogpile

    Results found that from 10,316 random user-defined queries from Google, Yahoo!, and Ask Jeeves only 3.2 percent of first page search results were the same across those search engines for a given query. Another study later that year using 12,570 random user-defined queries from Google, Yahoo!, MSN Search, and Ask Jeeves found that only 1.1 ...