Are There Secrets to Winning a Lottery?

 

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Winning a Lottery Secrets

 

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“If only I could win a lottery…”. There will be few amongst us who would not have murmured it some time in our lives. The concept of lottery is fascinating. It appears so close – after all, all you need to do is to buy a ticket or punch numbers spending just a few dollars or even less. But the odds are always stacked against you – typically 1 : much more than a million.

 

At first sight it appears that a question such as “Are there secrets to winning a lottery?” can have only one answer – “No.” But, if you dig deeper, there are a few interesting truths that emerge. And those truths are precisely what we will be digging up in this section.

 

This page – like all the other pages at BillDoll.com, The Billion Dollar Questions Site - is a work-in-progress and stuff will get added regularly. 

 

Billion Dollar Site Highlights

 

 

 

Web References

 

  • Who Have been the Biggest Lottery Winners?
  • Why Poor People Win the Lottery – read this excellent article here. A must for all lottery aspirants
  • For lottery winners, trouble followed fortune – read here
  • The National Lottery (UK) Winners & Losers – a BBC report
  • Secret Lottery Winning Tips – from Ezine Articles
  • Sites Offer Lottery Low-down, Luck – from Cincinnati Post
  • Lottery Secrets Information – from Weekend Rush Lottery
  • Gail Howard Lottery Lotto Strategy & Free Lottery Lotto Tips
  • Lotto Tutor’s Playing Strategies & Tips – from Lotto Tutor
  • How to Play the Lottery – from How Stuff Works
  • How to Win the Lottery – By Dr M. Harding – Harding is an expert in statistical theory and he offers his insights.
  • Lottery Manual - Number selection, money management and betting strategies to maximize winnings.
  • A Nice set of Advice for Lottery Winners - Winning millions in the lottery can be the worst thing that ever happened to you. The money can strain relationships with your spouse and relatives. It can turn your friends and neighbors into leeches. It can ruin your privacy. It can cause security problems, threaten your physical safety. This site gives tips for the instant millionaire.
  • A nice site providing information, guidance & tips for the UK National Lottery
  • Tips & Strategies for the Lotto – from Lotto Strategies
  • A lottery cartoon pic from Cartoon Stock

 

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Content Derived from Wikipedia Article on Lottery

 

A lottery is a popular form of gambling which involves the drawing of lots for a prize. Some governments forbid it, while others endorse it to the extent of organizing a national lottery. It is common to find some degree of regulation of lottery by governments.

 

The first signs of a lottery trace back the Han Dynasty between 205 and 187 B.C., where ancient Keno slips were discovered. The lottery has helped finance major governmental projects like the Great Wall of China.

 

Lotteries come in many formats. The prize can be fixed cash or goods. In this format there is risk to the organizer if insufficient tickets are sold. The prize can be a fixed percentage of the receipts. A popular form of this is the "50-50" draw where the organizers promise that the prize will be 50% of the revenue. The prize may be guaranteed to be unique where each ticket sold has a unique number. Many recent lotteries allow purchasers to select the numbers on the lottery ticket resulting in the possibility of multiple winners (as well as no winners at all).

 

Lotteries are most often run by governments or local states and are sometimes described as a regressive tax, since those most likely to buy tickets will typically be the less affluent members of a society. The astronomically high odds against winning have also led to the epithets of a "tax on stupidity" or "math tax." The phrase is largely rhetorical (playing the lottery is voluntary; taxes are not), but it is intended to suggest that lotteries are governmental revenue-raising mechanisms that will attract only those consumers who fail to see that the game is a very bad deal. Indeed, the desire of lottery operators to guarantee themselves a profit requires that a lottery ticket be worth substantially less than what it costs to buy. After taking into account the present value of the lottery prize as a single lump sum cash payment, the impact of any taxes that might apply, and the likelihood of having to share the prize with other winners, it is not uncommon to find that a ticket for a typical major lottery is worth less than one third of its purchase price.

 

The fact that lotteries are commonly played leads to some contradictions against standard models of economic rationality. However, the expectations of some players may not be to win the game, but the thrill and indulgence in a fantasy of possibly becoming wealthy become the goal. This is particularly popular among those who believe their chances of becoming rich are already zero, so even if the lottery's odds are awful, they are better than zero.

 

Lottery tickets are usually scanned in big numbers using marksense-technology.

 

Countries with a national lottery

 

This maneki neko beckons customers to purchase takarakuji tickets in Tokyo, Japan.

Americas

Argentina: Quiniela, Loto and various others.

Brazil: Mega-Sena and various others

Canada: Lotto 6/49 and Lotto Super 7

Dominican Republic: leidas,s.a.

Ecuador: Lotería Nacional

Mexico: Lotería Nacional para la Asistencia Pública

Puerto Rico: Lotería Tradicional and Lotería Electrónica

 

Europe

Pan-European: "Euro Millions"

Nordic countries: Viking Lotto

Austria: Lotto 6 aus 45, "Euro Millions" and Zahlenlotto

Belgium: Loterie Nationale or Nationale Loterij and "Euro Millions"

Bulgaria: TOTO 2 6/49

Croatia: Hrvatska lutrija

Denmark: Lotto

Finland: Lotto

France: La Française des Jeux and "Euro Millions"

Germany: Lotto 6 aus 49 and Spiel 77 and Super 6

Greece: Lotto 6/49 , Joker 5/45 + 1/20 and various others

Hungary: Lottó

Iceland: Lottó

Ireland: The National Lottery, An Chrannchur Náisiúnta and "Euro Millions"

Italy: Lotto, Superenalotto

Malta: Super 5 (Every Wednesday), Lotto (Lottu in Maltese) (Every Saturday)

Netherlands: Staatsloterij

Norway: Lotto

Poland: Lotto

Portugal: Lotaria Clássica, "Euro Millions" and Lotaria Popular

Romania: Loteria Romana - 6/49, 5/40, Pronosport

Serbia: Drzavna lutrija Srbije

Slovakia: Tipos, národná lotériová spoločnosť, a.s. operating Loto, Joker, Loto 5 z 35, Euromilióny and various others

Slovenia: Loterija Slovenije

Spain: Loterías y Apuestas del Estado and "Euro Millions"

Switzerland: Swiss Lotto and "Euro Millions"

Turkey: Various games by Milli Piyango İdaresi (National Lottery Administration) including Loto 6/49 and jackpots

United Kingdom: The National Lottery, the main game being Lotto. Also Monday - The Charities Lottery, launched on May 8, 2006.[1] and "Euro Millions"

Latvia: Latloto 5/35, SuperBingo, Keno. Visit: [2]

Luxembourg: "Euro Millions"

 

Asia

Hong Kong: Mark Six

Israel: "Lotto"

India: playwin

Japan: Takarakuji

Malaysia: Sports Toto, Magnum and Magnum 4D, Pan Malaysian Pools (da ma chai)

Philippines: Lotto 6/42, Mega Lotto 6/45, Super Lotto 6/49, 6 Digits Luzon, 4 Digits, Suertres Lotto, EZ2 Lotto

Russia: Sportloto

Singapore: TOTO, 4D

South Korea: Lotto

Taiwan: Lottery

 

Africa

South Africa: South African National Lottery

 

Australia

Australia: Australian Lottery Games, Powerball

 

New Zealand

New Zealand: Lotto

 

Country Lottery details

 

In several countries, lotteries are legalized by the governments themselves. In addition, with the explosion of the internet, several online web only lotteries and traditional lotteries with online payments too have surfaced. In the web only lotteries, the user has to select his pick and either watch an ad for a few seconds before his pick is confirmed or has to click on a web banner/link to register his pick in the system. The numbers may be drawn by the site that runs the online lotto or might be linked to a major physical lotto draw to ensure reliability. Prize money ranges from $100,000 to $10 million. Examples of free lotto sites: Freelotto and Lucky Surf.

 

Lottery in the United States

 

In the United States, the existence of lotteries is subject to the laws of each state; there is no national lottery. Before the advent of state-sponsored lotteries, many illegal lotteries thrived; for example, see Numbers game and Peter H. Matthews. The first modern state lottery in the U.S. was established in the state of New Hampshire in 1964; today, lotteries are established in forty-one states and the District of Columbia. On October 8, 1970, New York held the first million dollar lottery drawing.

 

The first modern interstate lottery in the U.S. was Tri-State Lotto. Tri-State Lotto was formed in 1985 and linked the states of Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont. In 1988, the Multi-State Lottery Association was formed with Oregon, Iowa, Kansas, Rhode Island, West Virginia and the District of Columbia as its charter members; it is best known for its "Powerball" drawing, which is designed to build up very large jackpots. Another interstate lottery, The Big Game (now called Mega Millions), was formed in 1996 by the states of Georgia, Illinois, Massachusetts, Maryland, Michigan and Virginia as its charter members.

 

Instant tickets, also known as scratchcards, were first introduced in the 1970s and have since become a major source of state lottery revenue. Some states have introduced keno and video lottery terminals (slot machines in all but name).

 

Other interstate lotteries include: Hot Lotto, Lotto South, and Wild Card 2.

 

With the advent of the Internet it became possible for people to play lottery-style games on-line, many times for free (the cost of the ticket being supplemented by merely seeing, say, a pop-up ad). Two of the many websites which offer free games (after registration) include www.iwinweekly.com and the larger iWon.com, which is a wholly-owned subsidiary of IAC Search & Media. GTech Corporation, in the United States, administers 70% of the worldwide online and instant lottery business, according to its website.

 

Nowadays, many state lotteries in the USA donate large portions of their proceeds to the public education system. Sometimes these funds replace instead of supplement conventional funding ultimately resulting in no additional money for education.

 

Lottery in Canada

 

Loto-Quebec promotional photoshoot.The first lottery in Canada was Quebec's Inter-Loto in 1970. Other provinces and regions introduced their own lotteries through the 1970s, and the federal government ran Loto Canada (originally the Olympic Lottery) for several years starting in the late 1970s to help recoup the expenses of the 1976 Summer Olympics. Lottery wins are generally not subject to Canadian tax, but may be taxable in other jurisdictions, depending on the residency of the winner.

 

Today, Canada has two nation-wide lotteries: Lotto 6/49 (which started in 1982), and Lotto Super 7 (which started in 1994). These games are administered by the Interprovincial Lottery Corporation, which is a consortium of the five regional lottery commissions, all of which are owned by their respective provincial and territorial governments:

 

Atlantic Lottery Corporation (New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, Prince Edward Island, Newfoundland and Labrador)

Loto-Québec (Quebec)

Ontario Lottery and Gaming Corporation (Ontario)

Western Canada Lottery Corporation (Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, Yukon Territory, Northwest Territories, Nunavut)

British Columbia Lottery Corporation (British Columbia)

 

Lottery in France

 

The first known lottery in France was created by King Francis I in or around 1505. After that first attempt, lotteries were forbidden for two centuries.

 

They reappeared at the end of 17th century, as a "public lottery" for the Paris municipality (called Loterie de L'Hotel de Ville) and as "private" ones for religious orders (mostly for nuns in convents).

 

Lotteries became quickly one of the most important resources for religious congregations in the 18th century.

 

Lotteries helped to build or rebuild many churches (about 15 including the biggest ones) in Paris during the 18th century, including St Sulpice and Le Panthéon.

 

At the beginning of the century, the King avoided having to fund religious orders by giving them the right to run lotteries, but the amounts generated became so large that the second part of the century turned into a struggle between the monarchy and the Church for control of the lotteries. In 1774, the Loterie de L'École Militaire was founded by the monarchy (by Mme de Pompadour to be precise, to buy what is called today the Champ de Mars in Paris, and build a Military Academy that Napoleon Bonaparte would later attend) and all other lotteries, with 3 or 4 minor exceptions, were forbidden.

 

This lottery became known a few years later as the Loterie Royale de France. Just before the French Revolution in 1789 the revenues from La Lotterie Royale de France were equivalent to between 5 and 7% of total French revenues.

 

Throughout the 18th century, philosophers like Voltaire as well as some bishops complained that lotteries exploit the poor. This subject has generated much oral and written debate over the morality of the lottery.

 

All lotteries (including state lotteries) were frowned upon by idealists of the French Revolution, who viewed them as a method used by the rich for cheating the poor out of their wages.

 

The Lottery reappeared in France in 1936, called loto, when socialists needed to increase state revenue. Since that time, La Française des Jeux (government owned) has had a monopoly on most of the games in France, including the lotteries.

 

Lottery in New Zealand

 

Lotteries in New Zealand are controlled by the New Zealand government. A state owned trading organisation, the New Zealand Lotteries Commission, operates low prize scratch ticket games and powerball type lotteries with weekly prize jackpots. Lottery profits are distributed by The New Zealand Lottery Grants Board's directly to charities and community organisations. Sport and Recreation New Zealand, Creative New Zealand, and the New Zealand Film Commission are statutory bodies that operate autonomously in distributing their allocations from the Lottery Grants Board.

 

The lotteries are drawn on Saturday and Wednesday. Lotto is sold via a network of computer terminals in shopping centers across the nation. The Lotto game was first played in 1987 and replaced New Zealand's original national lotteries, the Art Union and the Golden Kiwi. Lotto is a pick 6 from 40 numbers game. The odds of winning the first division prize of around NZ$300,000 to NZ$2 million are 1 in 3,838,380.

 

The Powerball game is the standard pick 6 from 40 lotto numbers with an additional pick 1 from 8 powerball number. This game has odds of 1 in 30,707,040 and a first prize of between NZ$1million and NZ$15million. Big Wednesday is a game played by picking 6 numbers from 45 plus heads or tails from a coin toss. A jackpot cash prize of NZ$1million to NZ$15 million is supplemented with product prizes such as Porsches, boats and holiday homes. The odds of winning first prize are 1 in 16,290,120. Results services for these games can be found at NZ Lotto Results.

 

Probability of winning

 

The chances of winning a lottery jackpot are principally determined by several factors: the count of possible numbers, the count of winning numbers drawn, whether or not order is significant and whether drawn numbers are returned for the possibility of further drawing.

 

In a typical 6 from 49 lotto, 6 numbers are drawn from 49 and if the 6 numbers on a ticket match the numbers drawn, the ticket holder is a jackpot winner - this is true regardless of the order in which the numbers are drawn. The odds of being the jackpot winner are approximately 1 in 14 million (13,983,816 to be exact). The derivation of this result (and other winning scores) is shown in the Lottery mathematics article. To put these odds in context, suppose one buys one lottery ticket per week. 13,983,816 weeks is roughly 269,000 years; In the quarter-million years of play, one would only expect to win the jackpot once.

 

The odds of winning any actual lottery can vary widely depending on lottery design. "Powerball" is a very popular multistate lottery in the United States which is known for jackpots that grow very large from time to time. This attractive feature is made possible simply by designing the game to be extremely difficult to win: 1 chance in 146,107,962. That's over ten times smaller than the example above. Powerball players also pick six numbers, but two different "bags" are used. The first five numbers come from one bag that contains numbers from 1 to 55. The sixth number -- the "Powerball number" -- comes from the second bag, which contains numbers from 1 to 42. To win a powerball jackpot, a player's five regular numbers must match the five regular numbers drawn and the Powerball number must match the Powerball number drawn. In other words, it is not good enough to pick 10, 18, 25, 33, 42 / 7 when the drawing is 7, 10, 25, 33, 42 / 18. Even though the player picked all the right numbers, the Powerball number at the end of the ticket doesn't match the one drawn, so the ticket would be credited with matching only four numbers (10, 25, 33, 42).

 

Most lotteries give lesser prizes for matching just some of the winning numbers. The Powerball game described above is an extreme case, giving a very small payout (US$3) even if a player matches only the Powerball number at the end of your ticket. Matching more numbers, the payout goes up. Although none of these additional prizes affect the chances of winning the jackpot, they do improve the odds of winning something and therefore add a little to the value of the ticket.

 

In the UK National Lottery the smallest prize is £10 for matching three balls. There exists a Wheeling Challenge to create the smallest set of tickets to cover enough combinations to ensure that any 6 numbers drawn will match against at least 3 numbers on at least one of the tickets. The current record is 163 tickets.

 

The expected value of lottery bets is often notably bad. In the United States, an expected value of -50% is not atypical.

 

 

Notable prizes

 

Prize Lottery Country Name Date Notes

$365m (€306m, £210m) Powerball United States One ticket bought jointly by eight co-workers at a Nebraska meat processing plant 18 February 2006 World's largest lottery jackpot prize

$363m (€291.21m, £200m) The Big Game United States Two winning tickets: Larry and Nancy Ross (Michigan), Joe and Sue Kainz (Illinois) 9 May 2000 The Big Game is now named Mega Millions

€183m ($220m, £124.8m) EuroMillions France(2), Portugal(1) Three ticket holders 3 February 2006 Europe's largest jackpot

€115m ($142.4m, £77m) EuroMillions Ireland Dolores McNamara 29 July 2005 Europe's largest single winner and the world's largest single payout.

€71.8m ($91.6m, £48m) SuperEnalotto Italy One ticket bought jointly by ten bar customers in Milan 4 May 2005 Largest Italian prize

£42m (€60.3m, $74.7m) National Lottery United Kingdom Three ticket holders 6 January 1996 Largest UK prize

£20.1m (€28.8m, $35.7m) National Lottery United Kingdom Iris Jeffrey 14 July 2004 Biggest single winner (UK)

$850,000 Powerball United States Senator Judd Gregg 20 October 2005 Famous person

 

Sources: http://www.usamega.com/archive-052000.htm http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/world/europe/4746057.stm http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/uk/4676172.stm http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/world/americas/4740982.stm http://www.sisal.it/se/se_main/1,4136,se_Record_Default,00.html On 20 September 2005 a primary school boy in Italy won £27.6 million in the national lottery. Although children are not allowed to gamble under Italian law, children are allowed to play the lottery.

 

Payment of prizes

 

Winnings are not necessarily paid out in a lump sum, contrary to the expectation of many lottery participants. In certain countries, such as the USA, the winner gets to choose between an annuity payment and a one-time payment. The one-time payment is much smaller, indeed often only half, of the advertised lottery jackpot, even before applying any withholding tax to which the prize may be subject. The annuity option provides regular payments over a period that may range from 10 to 40 years.

 

In some online lotteries, the annual payments can be as little as $25,000 over 40 years, with a balloon payment in the final year. This type of installment payment is often made through investment in government-backed securities. Online lotteries pay the winners through their insurance backup. However, many winners choose to take the lump-sum payment, since they believe they can get a better rate of return on their investment elsewhere.

 

In some countries, lottery winnings are not subject to personal income tax, so there are no tax consequences to consider in choosing a payment option. In Canada, Australia, and the United Kingdom all prizes are immediately paid out as one lump sum, tax-free to the winner.

 

Scams and frauds

 

Lottery, like any form of gambling, is susceptible to fraud, despite the high degree of scrutiny offered by the organizers. One method involved is to tamper with the machine used for the number selection. By rigging a machine, it is theoretically easy to win a lottery. This act is often done in connivance with an employee of the lottery firm. Methods used vary; loaded balls where select balls are made to pop-up making it either lighter or heavier than the rest. Many other ingenious methods too have been employed.

 

Some advance fee fraud scams on the Internet are based on lotteries. The modus operandi of this fraud is that the trickster sends spam to all email users in their database congratulating them on their recent lottery win. Then they proceed to announce that in order to release funds they must part with a certain amount (as tax/fees) as per the rules or risk forfeiture.

 

Another form of lottery scam involves the selling of "systems" which purport to improve a player's chances of selecting the winning numbers in a Lotto game. These scams are generally based on the buyer's (and perhaps the seller's) misunderstanding of probability and random numbers. Sale of these systems or software is legal, however, since they mention that the product cannot guarantee a win, let alone a jackpot.

 

Related Topics:

 

Combinadic

Factorial

Gambling

GTech Corporation

Keno

Luck

Probability

Probability theory

 

External links

World Lottery Association

North American Association of State and Provincial Lotteries

Multi-State Lottery Association

FTC Consumer Alert on International Lotteries

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lottery"

Category: Lotteries

 

End of Wikipedia content, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lottery

 

Content derived from Wikipedia category on Lotteries

 

Wikipedia has articles related to the topics below:

 

Lottery

Sweepstakes

List of lotteries

4

4-Digits

An Post National Lottery Company

Atlantic Lottery Corporation

Barbados lottery

Big Lottery Fund

The Big Spin

Bolita

Bovine bingo

California State Lottery

California Super Lotto

Camelot Group

El Gordo de la Primitiva

EuroMillions

Fantasy 5

Florida Lottery

Georgia Lottery

Golden Casket

Gopher 5

Hong Kong Jockey Club

Hot Lotto

Interprovincial Lottery Corporation

Irish Hospitals' Sweepstake

Jueteng

Thomas George Lanphier, Sr.

Loto-Québec

Lotteries in Australia

Lotteries in the United States

Lottery jackpot records

Lottery machine

Lottery mathematics

Lotto 6/49

Lotto South

Lotto Super 7

Mark Six

Mega Millions

Mega number

Mega-Sena

Minnesota State Lottery

Monday (lottery)

National Lottery

Lotteries in New Zealand

Norsk Tipping

North Carolina Education Lottery

Northstar Cash

ONCE

Online scratch card

Oregon Lottery

Pennsylvania Lottery

Playwin

Powerball

Powerball (Australia)

Punchboard

Raffle

Scratchcard

Singapore Pools

South Australian Lotteries

Spanish Christmas Lottery

Tattersall's (gambling organisation)

Transylvania lottery

Tri-State Lottery

UK Postcode Lottery

Video Lottery Terminal

Viking Lotto

Win For Life

 

End of Wikipedia content, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Category:Lotteries

 

 

 

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Glossary of Lottery Terms

 

Glossary 1

 

Adjacent Numbers

Agent

ANN

Announcers

Annuity

Antipode Draw

AW

Beer

Bonus Ball

Boxed Bet

Breakopen

Cash Cow

Cold Numbers

Combo

Daily Games

DN

Double

Double-Double

Exotic Numbers

Free Lotto

FW

Group Play

Hanging Ghost

Hopper

Hot Numbers

Instant Game

Jackpot

Keno

Last Digit

LD

Lottery Draw

Lottery or Lotto

Lottery Wheel

Lucky Dip

Money

Natural Selection

Odds

Oneoffitis

OON

Overdue

OW

Pick 3 Pick 4 Game

Playslip

QP

Quick Pick

REP

Rollover

Root Sum

Shift In The Draw

Skip and Hit Pattern

Spoiler

Straight

Sum

Ticket

Underdrawn

Virgin

WinHunter

Winner

Y

Z

 

Glossary 2

 

Lotto, Lottery, Lotteries - terms and explanations

Agent

Annuity

Bonus Ball

Bonus Gopher 5

Bonus Match 5

Box Bet or Boxed

Boxing

Breakopen

Cash Lotto

Cash Option

Cash Payoff

Combo

Commission

Daily Game

Double or Doubles

Double-Double

Draw

Exact Order

Exotic Numbers

Fixed Payouts

Four-digit or 4-Digit Game

Gopher 5

Handle

Harvest Gold

Hopper

Hot Lotto

Hot or Overdrawn

Instant Game

Jackpot

Keno

Lotto, Lottery

Lucky Dip

Lump Sum Payoff

Mega Number

Natural Selection

Net Machine Income

No-match Numbers

Numbers Game

Off-line Game

Online Game

Overdrawn

Overdue

Pairs

Parimutuel or Pari-mutuel

Passive Game

Powerball

Power Play

Pulltabs or Pull Tabs

Punch Board

Quad

Quick Pick

Repeat

Rollover

Scratch-off Game

Spiel

Sports Lottery

Straight or Straight Bet

Super Lotto Plus (SuperLotto Plus)

Terminal

Three-digit or 3-Digit Game

Toto

To Wheel

Tree System

Triple or Triples

Underdrawn or Under Drawn

Video Lottery Terminal (VLT)

Virgin

Wheeling System

Withholding

 

Glossary 3

 

Animation

Annuity Option

Any Order

Cash Option

Drawings

Exact Order

Instant Games

Jackpot

On-Line Games

On-Line Retailer

Pari-mutuel

Play Slip

Quick Pick

Terminal

Unclaimed Prize

Validated Ticket

Wager

 

General Reference

 

Web Portals

 

The following portals provide resources on research, directory, search engine / search engines, yellow pages, classifieds

 

AOL, Yahoo, Google, eBay, YouTube, Yahoo Groups, Wikipedia, CNN, Time, Forbes, Fortune, BBC

 

 

 

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