A directory of Manila hosting services.
OJR: "I want to cry for Salon.com, but somehow the tears won't flow."
Scott Rosenberg: "It's this kind of careful vetting of sources that has made the OJR into the power that it is today."
ideaForest does Manila hosting for $6 per month.
Brian Buck channeling The Band: "Take a load off Fanny, take a load for free, take a load off Fanny, and you put the load, put the load, put the load, right on me."
Join Chris Gulker and wife Linda on a monastic retreat in rural Massachusetts.
Dumpster #1 is almost full, so I ordered #2 to arrive tomorrow. Already planning on how to be more economical with space in the second one. I think two may end up being enough.
Dana Blankenhorn: "Most analysis of yesterday's FCC decision on telephone regulation is 100% wrong."
Jon Udell lists ten things we should know about Microsoft's InfoPath. Here's what it looks like.
News.Com: "Inktomi has lengthened its arrangement to provide search results for Microsoft's MSN Web portal, quashing speculation that the software giant would scrap the deal out of competitive concerns."
Twice in the last two days I've heard people say that Manila costs $900. Yes it's true, if you want to operate your own server, you can license Manila for $899 and host 1000 sites on that server, making the cost less than $1 per site. If you're not interested in 1000 sites, you can get Manila hosting from weblogger.com for $9.95 per month per site. They even do template design and static rendering. Compare this to hosting options for any other easy to use content management system. I think you'll find it's quite competitive. Let's compare apples to apples. Smart informed experts should be armed with all the info.
I had dinner last night with Gnome-Girl.
Two years ago today: "Last summer I fell in love with music again, thanks to Napster. I had my checkbook out, along with ideas for new ways to experience music using the Internet. Software, music, networking, playlists, writing and community. What a killer combo. Everyone was excited. People were talking about music in supermarkets."
Kevin Werbach explains what the FCC was thinking.
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