From Google and Facebook, to YouTube and Facebook Live, every web page has a history.
But what if you could get rid of those history-busting links and search results?
That’s exactly what some users are trying to do by using a popular search engine, Amazon’s Mechanical Turk.
The service, which has over 100 million users, is currently accepting applications to help users save their history on websites.
The goal is to make it as easy as possible for users to share their history with friends and family.
For those interested in joining the project, Mechanical Turk currently offers a three-month trial to those who can demonstrate they’re using the service.
“We are excited to expand this platform to provide an even more fun and rewarding way for people to share, discover, and share their valuable history with their friends and colleagues,” said Jessica Ehrlich, Mechanical Turb’s chief marketing officer.
“It is a great opportunity for us to expand the reach of Mechanical Turk to reach even more people.”
Users have been posting links to their history for the past few months, and the company has already received over 700 submissions from users across the world.
“A lot of the history is from a number of people in my local area,” one user told the ABC.
“Some of the people who were doing this were from Australia, Canada, and New Zealand.”
Users can upload as many as 50 pages at a time, and users can post links to any web page that they want.
If they have enough links, they can then share those links with friends, family and strangers, for example.
Mechanical Turk has also launched a feature called the “Web Archive” that lets users upload their web history as a series of photos.
“You can have the first few pages of your history posted to a public gallery, where you can share the history with your friends,” Mr Ehrleith said.
“If you don’t have time to do that, then the gallery can be used for private storage, where people can save the history of their private browsing history.”
Users upload as much as 50 images for each page of their history, but only up to 50 pages per upload can be stored.
Users can save their web histories in multiple formats, including .txt, .jpg, .gif, and .png.
Mr Eichleith says that many people upload up to 100 images for their history.
“The idea is that if you save 100 images, then that’s all you need to upload to a gallery,” he said.
Mechanical Turbot is already a popular way to share web history with people.
MechanicalTurb currently has around 100 million active users across 100 countries, with users from around the world sharing up to 1 billion web links each month.
It’s one of the fastest growing search engines in the world, according to VentureBeat.
Mechanical Turbo is a new service that aims to be more popular than Mechanical Turk, offering users a new, curated set of links, search results and history sharing features.
Users are encouraged to create their own links, but there is no limit on the number of links they can upload.
Users also can use the service to create and share links from other websites, which will be posted on the website of the site that they linked to.
“This is the perfect way to get your history to be shared with others,” one MechanicalTurbo user told VentureBeat, “and we’re excited to have this service in our toolkit to help get the word out.”
The service is currently in beta and only available for a limited time, but it’s hoped to be expanded to be a full-fledged product.
Mechanical turbos newest feature is the Web Archive.
Mechanical users can upload 50 pages for each history page they upload, but the company says it will only allow one page per upload.
Mechanicalturbs goal is not only to be the fastest way to post links on the internet, but also to be able to save their content in the most effective way possible.
MechanicalUsers website offers links to past history, images, and even videos.
The site also has a “history gallery”, which can be shared between friends and other users, for a variety of different reasons.
“As a user of MechanicalTurbs, you will get a curated set to share links to with other MechanicalTurbers users,” said MechanicalTurbot’s chief product officer, James Bowers.
MechanicalTurbie is also looking to offer a way for MechanicalTurers users to archive their history using a system called the Mechanical Archive. “
For those with a lot of friends or family, it is also easy to share the link with them as a group link.”
MechanicalTurbie is also looking to offer a way for MechanicalTurers users to archive their history using a system called the Mechanical Archive.
“Many of the content we post on MechanicalTurbies history archive