Deathwatch

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(Pining for the Fjords (Dying))
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=== Pining for the Fjords (Dying) ===
 
=== Pining for the Fjords (Dying) ===
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* The [[Insurgency Wiki]] is a wiki with a community that created multiple guides and raids for Anonymous, in a similar manner to [[Encyclopedia Dramatica]]. It's status has always been unclear, with many mirrors coming and going. But as of Feb. 22, 2012, the last mirror, Partyvan.info, looks like it has some damning database error. Just in case, the Bibliotheca Anonoma has made a full backup, including all available images available.
  
 
* ""[[convore.com]] will [http://blog.convore.com/post/17951919109/convore-shutting-down-april-1st shut down in april 2012]. The site hosts irc conversations, and involves a lot of javascript.
 
* ""[[convore.com]] will [http://blog.convore.com/post/17951919109/convore-shutting-down-april-1st shut down in april 2012]. The site hosts irc conversations, and involves a lot of javascript.

Revision as of 21:40, 22 February 2012

The Deathwatch is meant to be a central indicator of websites and networks that are shutting down, or to serve as an indicator of what happened to particular sites that shut down quickly. New sites should be added in chronological order, newest death date first. Forward-looking death dates should be added to the first list only. Sites large enough to warrant additional information will receive a dedicated page, linked from here.

Contents

Watchlist

Pining for the Fjords (Dying)

  • The Insurgency Wiki is a wiki with a community that created multiple guides and raids for Anonymous, in a similar manner to Encyclopedia Dramatica. It's status has always been unclear, with many mirrors coming and going. But as of Feb. 22, 2012, the last mirror, Partyvan.info, looks like it has some damning database error. Just in case, the Bibliotheca Anonoma has made a full backup, including all available images available.
  • The Centralstation Community has closed. The site is a UK-based social network for artists and creatives that provides hosting for content and portfolio. Users are being advised to back up their work as the new version of their platform will rely on existing media hosting sites like Flickr, Vimeo, and Soundcloud.
  • Apple MobileMe, iDisk, iWeb, and included services. This major website and these services will shut down in 2012, simply because web hosting is boring and they want to focus on the exciting "iCloud".[1][2]
  • Yahoo is planning to close FoxyTunes "soon" in favour of Yahoo! Music. Thankfully, this doesn't mean much, as FT always had a small following and no significant data is stored there, but it does mark yet another closure of a Yahoo product for seemingly no reason.
  • IGN has announced that it will shut down all IGN hosting on August 31, 2009. This includes fan sites hosted on GameSpy and ClassicGaming.

Pre-emptive Alarmbells (Likely To Die)

  • dl.tv [4] There is no new tech podcast on here for over a year. Good idea to start backing up all podcast on this site. Same for Crankygeeks. [5]
  • Google Video threatened to remove all hosted videos with two weeks' notice in April 2011. It backed down after criticism and an archive effort by the Archive Team.
  • Archive Team is declaring Yahoo! no longer a trustable entity. Prove us different, Yahooligans. Or... don't.
  • Going to call this one before it even starts, friends: Legacy Locker promises lifetime control of your data and return of your data to loved ones for just $300 for "lifetime", or $30/year. [6] Archive Team says to just say No.
  • The Pirate Bay (http://www.thepiratebay.org/ [IA] [WebCite]) still having persistent legal problems. The tracker went down in November, but the site still serves torrents and magnet links. If a torrent is lost, it becomes impossible to connect to other computers distributing the shared files. Considering that there are links to TPB on THIS VERY PAGE, this is pretty dang important.
  • Ning has laid off 40% of staff and seems to be running out of money [7]. There is certainly some networks worth archiving among the 2 million networks[8] they host. Grouply[9] and Posterous[10] say they are going to offer migration tools.
  • Omploader, an anonymous file upload site, has announced that they are about $2500 in the hole on hosting costs, and that there is possibility of their shutting down if donations do not improve. It stands to reason that there are some files among their database that are worth saving. An attempt to contact the administrator for more information and to be given a dump of the site was made, and he responded saying he'd be happy to rsync a copy of the data after some legal issues have been settled.
  • go.to, an URL shortener, has all of its domains on sale on Sedo. No official word just yet, though.

Other Endangered Species

  • MUDs (Multi User Dungeons) are losing their history due to the notability guidelines of Wikipedia. If you want to write wiki-style articles about MUDs, you might want to consider contributing them to one of the existing MUD wikis (Mudpedia, MUD Wiki, etc.) instead.
  • Encyclopedia Astronautica is the most comprehensive collection of the history of space travel. Period. Seriously, the official NASA history folks will refer you this website if they can't answer your questions. However, Mark Wade (the sole creator/maintainer) abandoned his blog at the end of 2007, and the Encyclopedia has not been updated since May of 2008, despite much happening in the space exploration world since then.
  • All of the 1UP Network and related properties were bought by UGO recently, and should be watched carefully. [11]
  • h2g2 - "H2G2 is a constantly expanding, user-generated guide to life, the universe and everything. The site was founded in 1999 by Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy author Douglas Adams." There are plans to buy h2g2 from the BBC (http://www.bbc.co.uk/dna/h2g2/brunel/A80173361).

Just When You Least Expect It

  • Archive Team keeps a list of Healthy Sites that could be fine today and not so hot tomorrow. We focus on ways to back your personal data off these sites so you don't put yourself at unnecessary risk.

Eleventh Hour Reprieves and Reanimations

  • Cli.gs, another URL shortening service, announced closure: "On Sunday, 25 Oct 2009 at 12:00:00 GMT, the service will stop accepting new short URLs and will stop logging analytics."[12] In December 2009, it was announced that the "social bookmarking" site Mister Wong has acquired cli.gs and are keeping it running.[13] All aboard the TinyURL project.
  • tr.im became the largest URL-shortening service to announce closure[14] - then hastily recanted[15] and came up with a new solution[16]. All aboard the TinyURL project, and 301works.org.
  • Home of the Underdogs went under on Feb 9th[17]. There has been some passed along words by the site's owner, now working at an NGO, that an attempt to bring it back may happen. (She definitely has backups of the site.) A community-driven effort to revive the site is currently underway [18]. Backups were restored, and the remaining files (1,000+) collected from the community. As of Jan 4th 2010, HOTU is reporting that files are back online [19]
  • JPG Magazine announced it would shut down on January 5, 2009 [20], but the site lives lives on under new ownership. Feel free to download the torrent
  • Filefront.com is closing up shop [21]. The site will be suspended on March 30, 2009. 1.5 Million files and 48+ TB of space gone just like that. UPDATE As of April 2, 2009, it looks like there may have been an 11th hour reprieve for Filefront. According to a message reportedly from the original founders of the service [22], the site has been re-acquired by them in order to prevent its proposed shuttering.
  • Word Count Journal (http://www.wordcountjournal.com/about [IA] [WebCite]) is shutting down on June 11, 2011 UPDATE The site is fully up and running. (checked on October 21, 2011) UPDATE2: Non-functional, but the website is up with this notice "Word Count Journal is no longer being supported." (checked on January 26th, 2012)

Dead as a Doornail

2012

  • The popular file hosting service Megaupload has been shut down in January 2012; with it, Megavideo too is gone. It was mainly used for copyright infringement, but lots of perfectly regular files were hosted on it.

2011

  • The wiki hosting site wik.is, hosted by MindTouch, shut down on the first week of January 2011; the explanation being that "in order to continue to support the growing needs of our MindTouch Express users, we are offering MindTouch Cloud", which "opens up additional features and functionality that are not available in Wik.is.". The only way you'd know all that is if you receive a warning e-mail from MindTouch. They offer to keep your site running by "upgrading to our paid Cloud version by filling out this short form."
  • The Sims Carnival: January 17th, 2011[23]
  • Microsoft closed Windows Live Spaces on March 16, 2011. Spaces owners had the option to migrate their blogs to WordPress or to make copies. As of January 4, 2011, they could no longer edit their existing Spaces.[25]
  • Yahoo! Video shut down on March 31st, 2011 and was reborn as a video portal.
  • Encyclopedia Dramatica shutdown on 16. April 2011 without warning. Ongoing reconstruction Efforts. A lot of Images and Articles are probably lost. (The replacement OhInternet is a very strongly sanitized Version of ED.) ED is claiming that they are in danger of shutting down. Despite the controversial nature of many articles hosted on the wiki, this would be a big loss of historical records.
    A lot of the Images and Pages are still missing. Help appreciated.

2010

  • The Symbian Foundation will shut down its websites, Twitter account, Facebook page, bug trackers and remove access to its source code on 17 Dec 2010[26][27].
  • It Died by Glenn Fleishman. a site dedicated to indicating sites that have died, itself died. (Keep the RSS Feed around in case that changes, though).
  • isweb lite, the Japanese Geocities, shut down on October 31. Thousands of personal homepages of artists and illustrators were deleted forever. A tiny sample of the pages deleted: [28] isweb itself (paid hosting!) will shut down in May 2012. [29]
  • Vox shut down at the end of September 2010.
  • Storytlr, a lifestreaming site, stopped hosting March 1st 2010.
  • Platinum, once a popular Finnish web site associated with electronic dance music, clubbing/raving, and the other related things was closed in March after been running for years. All the content posted to the forums of the site was, however, obtained and made available by Klubitus, another related portal popular in Finland.
  • Kid Radd was a notable and quite popular webcomic which vanished when AT&T discontinued their Worldnet service. Thankfully, an archive is available, e.g. here.
  • BrightFuse was a small social network started as a side venture by CareerBuilder.com in August 2009. It was quietly shutdown November of 2010 without much fanfare. At its height it has 100k users.

2009

  • favrd, a website that aggregated favorite tweets from twitter, abruptly shut down on December 6, 2009 with absolutely no warning, killing off thousands of highlighted entries added by group-consensus over significant months. As a reward for their efforts, founder Dean Allen wrote this helpful message: "Alas, stars on Twitter have become mere take-out menus hung on the doors of other restaurants. There are still lots of clever and funny things to read every day, but finding these is no longer a challenge â you already follow your sources. Sites like this one now serve mainly as fuel for emotional up-fuckedness in the guise of a game. Just an idea: next time you see something you like, write the person who made it a note telling them so. Even better, explain why. Take care!" Advice to people who want to work with Dean Allen's projects in the future: don't.
  • here.is seems to permanently off-line. It ceased to re-direct email for some time ago and as per 11-23-09 it doesn't redirect even URLs any longer.
Discontinuedpedia
  • Microsoft Encarta, the online encyclopedia with a 15+ year history, is being shut down. The US version will shut down on October 31, 2009 and the Japanese version on December 31, 2009. [30]
  • GeoCities: Shock! Repeat Offender Yahoo announced that it would close GeoCities "later this year...We'll send you more details this summer." [31]. The plug was pulled on October 26th 2009. See the Geocities project page for more details.
  • Microsoft's SoapBox has announced it is getting off said soapbox on August 31, 2009. [32].
  • ArchNacho's & TortillaGodzilla's Quality ROMs, a site that hosted ROMs for NES, SNES, and Genesis games, which has announced its effective death back in January of 2006, is now finally completely inaccessible, both on its original domain (http://www.qualityroms.com), and on the site that the domain masked (http://home.no.net/qualrom/). Archive.org has mirrors of the site up through August 30, 2007, which is after all updates to the site ceased. All ROMs hosted on QualityRoms are included in the mirror and can be downloaded from there.
  • Microsoft's Popfly [33] pops off into nowhere on August 24, 2009.
  • Yahoo! 360 announces [34] that they are closing up shop on July 13, 2009. Of course, you can still register an account but that's the first thing you're told.
  • Imeem, a site for sharing music and convincing yourself that what you're hearing is good, announced on June 25, 2009 that they were "simplifying" things and deleting all user-generated photos and videos uploaded by users. They gave everyone five days to get their photos off, and then extended it to twenty days from the ensuing hue and cry. The uploaded videos had no way to extract them back.
  • Rejaw, a microblogging platform, has announced that it will be shutting down on May 31 2009 [35]. It's gone.
  • Jumpcut.com became the latest example of Yahoo!'s awesome respect for history and data, announcing the closure of the video hosting and editing site, for June 15, 2009. A software utility has been released to allow you to download the movies from Jumpcut. Otherwise, you are not in great shape - Yahoo says you can move your videos to Flickr, but Flickr cuts off at 90 seconds. A lot of homemade video is going to disappear.
  • MSN QnA Beta closed on May 21 [36]
  • Coghead, " a web-based service for building and hosting custom online database applications and a software as a platform 'utility computing' company", announced it had closed up on February 20, 2009, and that the site would go down permanently on April 20, 2009. [37]. It did.
  • Furl was a social bookmarking service that had been around since 2004. It was acquired by Diigo (announced on March 9), allowed people to opt into transferring their bookmarks to Diigo, and shut down on April 17. Diigo blog post; Techcrunch post.
  • Spiralfrog, "a FREE service that lets you download over 3 million songs and videos, legally and safely", pulled up stakes in the night and completely shut down on March 20, 2009. [38] Things looked so promising in 2006: [39] Oh, and sadly, all your music you downloaded from them will stop working within 30 days or less. [40]
Did we say upline? We meant offline.
  • It doesn't get more ironic than this: Upline, a HP-owned online backup service, is being shut down.[41] They almost immediately turned off the backup process, and then announced all your restorable data would go offline on March 31, roughly 30 days after announcement. Surprise!
  • Yahoo Briefcase, a positively ancient site run by Yahoo that provided you with 25 free megabytes of storage space for your junk, sent a mail to what were likely years-old contact addresses to tell them they had a little more than a month to get their files out, March 30, 2009. After that, the files would be deleted. What, Yahoo doesn't have a spare memory stick to store what must be the amount of files in this service for the next year?
  • Yahoo! Farechase, an airline fare aggregation and searching site, was shut down on March 25, 2009. It had previously been it's own company, founded in 1999, and purchased by Yahoo! in 2004. [42]
  • The Seattle Post-Intelligencer was put up for sale, but found no buyer, and the print edition stopped on March 17th 2009 after 146 years. [43] Initially, reports indicated it would shut down the website as well as the paper, but a plan was apparently in place to run a "skeleton crew" on an internet-only site, which continues to operate.
  • Videosift had a combination database and backup failure, losing: "All votes, ever. All member usernames who registered later than around 12 months ago. All member rankings. Your member profile info (e.g., bio, favorite sift, etc.), if any. All activity that happened on the site yesterday, March 11." This is unlikely to kill the site, but an awful lot of data was lost.
  • Scoopt, a "citizen journalism" site run by Getty images to allow the uploading of images by citizen journalists and the chance to be licensed to news organizations, announced they would no longer take any new imagery after February 6, 2009, and will shut down completely on March 6, 2009. Some content uploaders "may" be contacted about being absorbed into the main Getty site.
20090227.jpg
  • The Rocky Mountain News has shut down as of February 27, 2009. [44] We're watching to see what happens with the website (and the material, and the newspaper itself). With a 150 year history, there's a lot of backstory, and how this chronicler of history will end up, so too will many others. There is an excellent documentary about the last days of the Rocky Mountain News here.
  • Electronic Gaming Monthly has recently shut its doors. [45]
  • Culture11 ran out of money.[46]
  • Lycos Europe shut down their Tripod hosting service on February 28, 2009. [47] [48] Note that Lycos Europe are distinct from Lycos.com. Lycos Europe is also shuttering the social networking site Jubii as of February 15, 2009. [49] A Danish version of the site will remain open for the time being.
  • Windows Live shut down the MSN Groups on February 23. They extended their original date from February 21st to give Group owners the weekend to prepare. [50]
  • ma.gnolia.com had a catastrophic disk corruption/failure on January 31, 2009. From the message on the main site: "As I evaluate recovery options, I can't provide a certain timeline or prognosis as to to when or to what degree Ma.gnolia or your bookmarks will return; only that this process will take days, not hours." Ma.gnolia had an excellent export feature... hope you used it and did the backups they didn't!
  • Domino Magazine, a style/interior design magazine, announced that they were shutting down on January 28, 2009. My Deco File, one of the site's heavily used social bookmarking features (somewhat like delicious for images) will remain up for a few weeks to allow users to save their stuff.
  • Yahoo Pets was shut down and redirected with absolutely no notice around January 27, 2009. [51]
  • totse.com closed its doors on January 17, 2009. As of Jan 20th, a mirror exists, alongside a repository of the totse text files.
  • Ficlets.com (owned by AOL) has announced they are closing on January 15, 2009. [52]
  • Circavie.com (owned by AOL) has announced they are closing on January 15, 2009. [53]
  • Several Google services have shut down. [54] Most importantly, Google Video stopped accepting new uploads (to avoid competition with Google-owned YouTube), and Google Catalog Search was erased.
  • Co.mments.com closed down on January 11, 2009.
  • AOL Pictures said so long on January 9, 2009. To their credit, you can still yank your stuff into other photo services until June of 2009. (At least, according to their goodbye letter.)

2008

Biggest Botched Shutdowns of 2008

The full extent of warning AOL gave about shutting down Hometown.
  • Digitalrailroad.net, a photo hosting site, gave their users a 24-hour eviction notice on October 27, 2008. They shut down 10 hours after the 24-hour notice. [55]

Other deaths of 2008

  • Lively, a 3D Avatar space experiment, was killed in a really crappy way by Google on December 31, 2008.
  • Pingmag, the magazine from Tokyo about "Designing and Making things," simultaneously rang in the new year and checked out of existence on December 31, 2008.
  • Mixwit said goodbye on December 27, 2008. [56]
  • Castle Cops put away their badges on December 23, 2008. [57]
  • Google Research Datasets, shut down on December 19(?), 2008. [58]
The last person at Yahoo! Kickstart turning off the lights.
  • Yahoo! Kickstart, a social network for college students revealed in 2007 [59] got expelled on about December 18, 2008. [60]
  • Flip.com, a social network for teenage girls, shut down on December 16, 2008. Users were advised to print out their digital scrapbooks as backups. [61]
  • Pownce was closed on December 15, 2008.
  • I Want Sandy (WEBCITE) was shut down on December 8, 2008. A lot of people complained about this one, while others thanked the site for shutting down and wished the founder well!
  • Yahoo Live! died on December 3, 2008. [62]
  • OurWorld slipped into history on October 31, 2008.
  • BlogRush.com failed to provide bloggers with the traffic they so desperately desired, and the creator admitted on October 29, 2008 that his 4AM idea may not have been so brilliant. [63]
  • Wallop, Microsoft's attempt at starting a social network, died on September 18, 2008. All that remains is a few Facebook apps. [64] [65]
  • Yahoo! Mash, a social networking site, became mush on September 28, 2009, after 30 days warning. [66]
  • ScribbleWiki wikis go offline.
  • Virtual Magic Kingdom closed its gates on May 21, 2008. [67] The amount of broken hearts and anguish over this move was amazing, and a warning sign to any family-oriented site that encourages families to join up.
  • Think Secret was killed by Apple and shut down on February 14, 2008. [68]
  • Uber.com was a social blog site that died. [69]
  • Social.fm couldn't stand up to Last.fm, and died. [70]
  • Brijit.com, a news aggregation site, closed on May 15, 2008. It might be closed for good. [71]
  • Yahoo! Design, a showcase of designing and information aesthetics related to the Yahoo! properties, got revised into oblivion in February, 2008 as part of a 1,000 employee layoff. [72]

2007

2006

2005

  • http://IUMA.COM (Internet Underground Music Archive), of Santa Cruz, California, the actual first website to offer free hosting of bands including MP3 files of music offered by the bands, was mostly archived by John Gilmore before going down. At least one IUMA founder now has a copy of that archive.

2004

2003

2002

2001

  • SixDegrees.com, a social network service website that lasted from 1997 to 2001
  • The Useless Pages (at IA)

Links

Other Sites Remember the Dead

Tragic

Humorous


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