The Internet revolution is going to be like all the other revolutions we have seen in history. It's going to be over before a lot of us even know it started.
No matter how much Bill Gates may claim otherwise, he missed the Internet, like a barreling freight train that he didn't hear or see coming.
While you are destroying your mind watching the worthless, brain-rotting drivel on TV, we on the Internet are exchanging, freely and openly, the most uninhibited, intimate and, yes, shocking details about our config.sys settings.
Spending an evening on the World Wide Web is much like sitting down to a dinner of Cheetos... two hours later your fingers are yellow and you're no longer hungry, but you haven't been nourished.
Information on the Internet is subject to the same rules and regulations as conversation at a bar.
The Internet is the first thing that humanity has built that humanity doesn't understand, the largest experiment in anarchy that we have ever had.
One of the Internet's strengths is its ability to help consumers find the right needle in a digital haystack of data.
The Internet is like a giant jellyfish. You can't step on it. You can't go around it. You've got to get through it.
The Internet treats censorship as a malfunction and routes around it.
Just as we could have rode into the sunset, along came the Internet, and it tripled the significance of the PC.
Surfing on the Internet is like sex; everyone boasts about doing more than they actually do. But in the case of the Internet, it's a lot more.
The Internet is the world's largest library. It's just that all the books are on the floor.
National borders aren't even speed bumps on the information superhighway.
Let me tell you this: They shut me down on radio, that's fine, I'll do TV. They shut me down on TV, that's fine, I'll do Internet. They shut me down on the Internet, that's fine, I'll do stage shows. They shut me down on stage shows, that's fine, I'll go door to door. You will have to shoot me in the head. We are not stopping.
In general, the Internet was not designed to accommodate deliberate failures to communicate.
The Internet isn't my thing. I so much rather talk on the phone.
The Internet is a big boon to academic research. Gone are the days spent in dusty library stacks digging for journal articles. Many articles are available free to the public in open-access journal or as preprints on the authors website.
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