I have been informed this site is appearing in some peoples' background search results. I do not know how this is happening. If you have encountered this website by performing a background check on a person, the service you're using and the data miners have wasted your money and led you astray. If you're using this site and related information to determine employability, you're letting fake news determine things for you. Are you really that stupid? Think about that.

What really is this site?
Contrary to the message at the top, added because I had at least one person privately contact me through email stating that somehow this site showed up on at least one background checking site, this is the current home of the personal internet site of yet another anonymous person online, with useless and generally existent information on projects I've done, youtube content, limited game "development" experience, writeups, and - through linking to another of my sites, a podcast with no set topic. This site previously appeared in a simpler form on Tripod.lycos.com. That service seems to have dropped the old site and dropped (or at least hid) the "free hosting" by this point. It may have stayed there, whether I would decide to use the WYSIWYG editor instead of trying to manually HTML code everything, but I made the move to google sites before they deleted the ad revenue system from it, "officially" because a small number of users made scam sites to farm revenue. Even after that removal, I never bothered to go back. The "new" google sites is pure web 2.0 cancer with most features in the "legacy" variant missing (I know, I originally made the Storm Shelter podcast site in that system, and had to abandon it when the only embedding allowed by the system was google's own services and no HTML editor existed) and who knows when the legacy sites will be shut down, because google loves killing off legacy products, so the future is as uncertain for the site as it is for life. Due to various reasons, not the least of which being security related and concerning what happened in the middle of 2017, self-hosting is out of the picture. This is doubly unfortunate, since self-hosting seems like the easiest and cheapest way to host an ASP.NET-based site and put to use the no doubt rusty at this point visual studio site building skills I learned in college. Licensing kills the possibility of another system I know well.