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"Rimm's implication that he might be able to determine 'the percentage of all images available on the Usenet that are pornographic on any given day' was sheer fantasy" wrote Mike Godwin in Hot Wired. The invention of the World Wide Web spurred both commercial and non-commercial distribution of pornography.

This type of distribution was generally free (apart from fees for Internet access), and provided a great deal of anonymity.

The anonymity made it safe and easy to ignore copyright restrictions, as well as protecting the identity of uploaders and downloaders.

At this time the internet was mainly an academic and military network and there was not widespread use of the internet.

One of the early Gopher/FTP sites was at tudelft and was called the Digital Archive on the 17th Floor (List of websites founded before 1995).

Pornographic images had been transmitted over the Internet as ASCII porn but to send images over network needed computers with graphics capability and also higher network bandwidth.

This was possible in the late '80s and early '90s through the use of anonymous FTP servers and through the Gopher protocol.

Some free websites primarily serve as portals by keeping up-to-date indexes of these smaller sampler sites.

These intents to create directories about adult content and websites were followed by the creation of adult wikis where the user can contribute their knowledge and recommend quality resources and links.

Sites containing thumbs that lead to galleries with video content are called MGP (Movie Gallery Post).

The main benefit of TGP/MGP is that the surfer can get a first impression of the content provided by a gallery without actually visiting it. Linklists unlike TGP/MGP sites do not display a huge amount of pictures.

A 1995 article in The Georgetown Law Journal titled "Marketing Pornography on the Information Superhighway: A Survey of 917,410 Images, Description, Short Stories and Animations Downloaded 8.5 Million Times by Consumers in Over 2000 Cities in Forty Countries, Provinces and Territories" by a Carnegie Mellon University graduate student claimed, among other things, that (as of 1994) 83.5% of the images on Usenet newsgroups where images were stored were pornographic in nature. The student changed his name and disappeared from public view.

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