We’ve added some important features to Infogalactic. First, you’ve probably noticed that it’s running considerably faster. While it’s still not quite as fast as Wikipedia, we’re obtaining our speed through significantly improved database efficiency rather than through gargantuan and expensive caching. Believe it or not, we’re actually using slightly fewer server-side resources than we were when it was running much more slowly. We’ll continue to add additional improvements, but they’ll tend to be more marginal as we’ve already addressed the biggest bottlenecks.
Second, dynamic forking is now operative in a limited capacity. We’re not turning anything on yet, but within a month or so, we’ll be keeping constantly up-to-date with Wikipedia on pages the Galaxians haven’t touched, and on pages that have been edited, manual dynamic forking will be at the disposal of certain active editors.
Third, we now have sidebar banners operative. Some of them may amuse you. Castalia authors should be sure to get their Infogalactic pages up now, as they will be provided with free sidebar banners for the books they publish with us.
And finally, another example of how Infogalactic is fundamentally more accurate than Wikipedia due to the latter’s insistence on unreliable Reliable Sources.
Robert Heinlein on Wikipedia
Heinlein became one of the first science-fiction writers to break into mainstream magazines such as The Saturday Evening Post in the late 1940s. He was one of the best-selling science-fiction novelists for many decades, and he, Isaac Asimov, and Arthur C. Clarke are often considered the “Big Three” of science fiction authors.
Robert Heinlein on Infogalactic
He was one of the first science fiction writers to break into mainstream magazines such as The Saturday Evening Post in the late 1940s. He was one of the best-selling science fiction novelists for many decades, and he, Isaac Asimov, and Arthur C. Clarke are often erroneously considered to be the “Big Three” of science fiction authors.. The original “Big Three” were actually Heinlein, Asimov, and A.E. van Vogt.
This is what winning the cultural war looks like. Getting the facts straight one at a time.