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They also calculated that webpages with photos attract 19 percent more visitors, in part because they perform better in search engines), and that this could yield increased advertising revenue.

(Wikipedia doesn't sell ads, but the researchers cite estimates that the pages could fetch 0.0053 cents per view).

Meanwhile, authors born after 1920 had only about a 50-50 chance of having a photo on their Wikipedia page.

The researchers then assigned a figure of 0 per picture, based on market rates from Corbis and Getty, to determine what it cost Wikipedia page builders to license the public domain photos.

If thousands of years of philosophy have failed to come up with conclusive definitions, can we expect a bunch of random people on the internet to do any better?

The earliest Wikipedia page on “happiness,” from January 2003 suggests that we cannot.

Some simply appeal to arguments of tradition and familiarity with the system.

It also reinforces that "free" or public domain works – those that date from prior to 1923 – are valuable as raw material for all sorts of content industries."[There's been] a rhetorical imbalance, as copyright expansionists come to policymakers with seemingly hard figures while public domain advocates fight back with anecdotes and intuition," says the paper's introduction, explaining that people have long appreciated the public value of Shakespeare, or of stories like Pocahontas for Disney, but have had trouble assigning a dollar value to them. It is a centuries-old argument that some maintain is integral to one’s identity as a Christian. And I have spent far too much time on Wikipedia changing BCs and ADs back to BCEs and CEs.Despite the rise of science, Christians have used—and many times have insisted upon—the continued use of the labels “AD” and “BC” to designate calendrical years, and thereby portray human history as directly relative to the birth of Jesus of Nazareth.But in our modern world of scientific reason and religious plurality, the battle over whether or not to use the increasingly accepted international scientific standard of BCE (“Before Common Era”) and CE (“Common Era”) has not waned, but rather has intensified.

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