In Every 1 Minute, Millions Things Happen in Your Internet World Wide

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 Here is the results :
Search engine Google serves more that 694,445 queries
6,600+ pictures are uploaded to Flickr
600 videos are uploaded to YouTube, amounting to 25+ hours of content
695,000 status updates, 79,364 wall posts and 510,040 comments are published on social networking site Facebook
70 new domains are registered
168,000,000+ emails are sent
320 new accounts and 98,000 tweets are generated on social networking site Twitter
iPhone applications are downloaded more than 13,000 times
20,000 new posts are published on micro-blogging platform Tumblr
Popular web browser FireFox is downloaded more than 1,700 times
Popular blogging platform WordPress is downloaded more than 50 times
WordPress Plugins are downloaded more than 125 times
100 accounts are created on professional networking site LinkedIn
40 new questions are asked on
100+ questions are asked on
1 new article is published on Associated Content, the world’s largest source of community-created content
1 new definition is added on
1,200+ new ads are created on Craigslist
370,000+ minutes of voice calls done by Skype users
13,000+ hours of music streaming is done by personalized Internet radio provider Pandora
1,600+ reads are made on Scribd, the largest social reading publishing company
What?Overwhelming? We’re not sure. But we do know that a lots happened in the few moment you read every word in the web.

Mozilla’s Firefox 5 browser was launched just three months on from the release of Firefox 4 on 22 March. Mozilla is now aiming for a faster release cycle, after the huge 13-month gap between the release of Firefox 3.6 and Firefox 4. The quicker release schedule for Firefox means that in version 5 there are few significant upgrades to the browser. One reason Mozilla needs to up its release schedule, besides competing with Google Chrome’s frenetic release schedules, is its falling market share. Mozilla’s roadmap for Firefox also envisages versions 6 and 7 being released before the end of 2011. Two sets of browser market share statistics from StatCounter and NetMarketShare show Firefox usage still slipping slightly compared with Google Chrome, which is the only browser rapidly increasing its market share. From the period December 2010 to May 2011, NetMarketShare’s stats show Firefox’s market share down by about one per cent to 21.7 per cent, and StatCounter recorded a drop of about 1.5 per cent to 29.3 per cent. In the same period, NetMarketShare’s stats show Google Chrome gaining 2.6 per cent market share to 12.5 per cent since December, and StatCounter’s registering a 4.5 per cent increase to 19.4 per cent.


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