This is a new miner, available now at http://www.minerazzi.com/ei
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This is a new tool, available at
Term repetition abuse is considered an adversarial IR practice known as keyword spam. See list of practices we fought at AIRWEB at http://airweb.cse.lehigh.edu/2007/cfp.html
This tool can help you to write better titles, abstracts, descriptions, paragraphs, or full text by allowing you to detect and fix over-repeated terms. The tool uses a proprietary algorithm for detecting frequency-based spam.
Once detected, over-repeated terms can be edited by either reducing their term frequency or diluting the input by adding unique terms not present in the original text.
We have developed a new tool called the FQU Bot which is available at
The tool extracts fully qualified URLs (FQUs) from a piece of text or previous URL
We have added a built-in TRIM function to our Editor and Curator tool at
Normally we use TRIM to remove unwanted sections of a piece of text.
Here is one practical application:
Suppose you have a long list of urls with anchor fragments or hashtagged text collected from blog posts or Twitter posts. Said lists can be collected with, for instance, a Firefox plugin that grabs links from web pages on the fly.
To use TRIM, paste the list of urls in the tool input set field. For this example, don’t worry about the other tool default options.
Next, use the tool built-in trimmer (TRIM) to trim strings from the item sets starting or ending at a given input character. For instance,
enter # in the end field of TRIM to keep hashtag text; e.g., http://blabla#mmm becomes mmm.
Note: Normally you should use one field or the other. If you use both fields, the start field action is performed first.
Click submit button. You are done. Easy and to the point. Works great for extracting and mining hashtag text from a long list of urls or text from Twitter hashtags.
MUST checks the initial and final status response codes, urls, and ips upon redirections and whether the target resource is accessible.
These tools demonstrate that DIRA solves an important productivity-blocking problem that plagues many processes and software tools written with scripting languages like PHP: How to avoid PHP timeout errors while allowing the processing of a large number of Web resources and letting users monitor its progress.
We believe that DIRA can be a game changer in a production and database development setting.
As retrieval time is slaved to the response time of remote hosts, you may want to do other tasks while the tool is working, particularly if submitting a large number of URLs.
To avoid abuses, we have limited URLs to a maximum of 100 per submission. You may also want to run one web browser instance of the tool at a time per machine IP, to avoid unexpected results.
Enjoy these tools and Happy Holidays!
IANA TLD Checker is a new tool available at
It currently uses an algorithm for dynamically caching and refreshing results.
Use it to check if a domain name has been registered across IANA’s top-level domains (tlds). Most IANA’s tlds are supported (generic, themed, countries/cities-specific, IANA’s regions-specific, and others including those available through Google and CentralNic.
The tool can be used to quickly check for possible branded domains or if someone is infringing on your intellectual property by registering domain names with your brand(s). So it can be used to supplement whois searches.
The tool can also be used to discover IPs not intended for public view. See instructions in the TLD Intelligence section of the tool’s page.
UPDATE: We added a new set of options at the bottom of the selection menu that allows you to search alphabetically. This set of options retrieves tlds from IANA’s site on a daily basis, allowing you to retrieve domains with tlds not found through the other options. At the time of writing, you can access a combined set of 1,167 tlds.
This is a new tool, available at
The tool allows you to search for status response codes even if these are not part of IANA’s Status Code Registry.
To use the tool, just submit a keyword or valid status code from 100 to 599.
Unlike similar tools which only match status codes, ours also match keywords. The tool is also cases-insensitive so you can use lower or upper cases.
A brief explanation of falsey values and a status code of 0 is included.
We have written a short computer program that accurately reproduces Janet Left-Step Periodic Table ordering of chemical elements, solving the elusive Mendeleev’s Periodic Law “dream”.
The program is based on Tsimmerman’s Mathematical Expression of Mendeleev’s Periodic Law, detailed at
We are now working on turning it into a handy tool for chemical mining elements.