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Founder,WAIS, Internet Archive, Alexa Internet
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Brewster Kahle started WAIS (Wide Area Information Servers) in the late 80s while an employee of Thinking Machines. He left in 1993 to found WAIS, Inc. WAIS was one of the earliest forms of Internet search software. Developed before the Web, it was in some ways a predecessor to web search engines. Kahle sold WAIS to AOL in 1995. The next year, Kahle founded Alexa Internet with Bruce Gilliat. The Alexa toolbar tracked user browsing behavior and suggested related links using collaborative filtering. Once captured, pages visited by users would then be donated to the related nonprofit Internet Archive, to help build a history of the Web. Alexa was acquired by Amazon in 1999. Kahle continues to run the Internet Archive.
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Livingston: You were one of the first members of the Thinking Machines team.
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What number employee were you
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Kahle: I was not one of the two founders they were Danny Hillis and Sheryl
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Handler. I was on the project team at MIT, so when we started the company, anybody from that team that wanted to come came. There were three or four of us. We had been working on it for a couple years before there was a company.
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Livingston: Tell me about some big things back in the Thinking Machines days that helped pave the way for WAIS. Kahle: Thinking Machines was not my doing, but I was on the project team
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beforehand and then helped start the company. What I learned out of that was: do your homework before you are spending your own money. We did a full couple rounds of the Connection Machine at MIT before we started a company. It was very helpful to get your lessons learned basically on somebody else s nickel, in a research phase.
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Another lesson that I learned out of Thinking Machines was, if you re trying to get your company to think differently to do something interesting pick your setting carefully. Thinking Machines was set in an 1800s Victorian mansion on 100 acres of forest just outside of Boston. It was a park, basically. Working in an environment where, if you got stuck, you d go for a long walk is very different than trying to do a startup and think differently if you re in Suite 201 in some major office complex. That was a lesson that I ve used every startup since. Thinking Machines had the great fortune of starting with $8 million in the bank, because some very rich individuals really believed in it. It was not venture-funded, and it was founded with the idea that it was going to take years and years and years to actually get something real done. That allowed Thinking Machines to attract a very interesting set of people. Richard Feynman worked there, Stephen Wolfram, Marvin Minsky. I found that I had better access to professors in a company than I did when I was in school. So that was an interesting way of trying to figure out, What should the company do They took a good summer to try to figure that out and, actually, through a bunch of the first year, which is a luxury that most startups don t have. Usually you have to work really hard to try to get your first release built. So being in an interesting setting with brilliant people coming by, it was quite a unique startup very unlike the West Coast startups that I ve seen.
Livingston: What were some of the big turning points early on Kahle: We hired a fellow from Digital Equipment Corporation his title was
VP of Reality. The idea was to try to help a bunch of folks that had great ideas out of MIT, but had never really produced a supercomputer before, figure out How do we actually do that I remember being invited to give a design review of the core central processing unit of this new computer, and I really didn t know what a design review was. It was quite embarrassing. But it was very helpful to inject a VP of Reality. It stirred up the culture to try to get it so that we could actually produce working machines. There was a lot of trust in very young people in that company. People were in their early 20s. So the basic design and building of the machines even though we were completely underqualified, looking back on it was entrusted to a very young set. But it made it fun. We were absolutely glued to the project. We didn t really have much of a rest of a life.
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