There’s a new waypoint on the web.
It’s not a place to search for news or articles, but a place where you can see the news that’s already been published.
The new Waypoint site looks much the same as the old Waypoint.
There’s just one change: it’s hosted on GitHub, rather than on Waypoint itself.
Waypoint, which started in 2006, has been around for years.
Its founders had no idea how big a deal it would be, so they had a “tweener” team of three, and began developing the site in late 2006.
That initial success allowed them to move forward with a much larger team.
But the company was never able to monetize its waypoint service, which was quickly eclipsed by competitors like Facebook’s news feed, Twitter’s “tweetdeck” and even Instagram’s photo sharing.
After Waypoint failed to find a way to monetise, the founders decided to shut down the site.
That meant the site was taken down.
But Waypoint had other plans.
Waypoints first incarnation was on a server in Austin, Texas, where it ran under a domain name that would eventually get sold to the developer of WordPress.
The server, known as Waypoint, was hosted on a datacenter in the city’s suburbs.
The developers used the server to host Waypoints news feed and Twitter feeds, and eventually created a custom WordPress plugin that allowed them “to get our news into Waypoint.”
WordPress, for those unfamiliar, is a free blogging software.
So the Waypoint team decided to turn WordPress into a revenue generator, selling the server-hosted Waypoints site to a company called InnoDB.
Innodb had a deal with Waypoint to sell Waypoints content, but Innobi also had a business plan to make money off the Waypoints traffic.
Waypoint decided to go with InnoB, and Waypoint began to sell Inno’s Waypoints data.
WayPoint was a major player in the free blogging world for a while.
Its “trending news” section featured stories from publications like Wired and TechCrunch.
It also sponsored a podcast called “Inno’s Daily Brief” with the likes of David Foster Wallace and David Foster, Jr. It was a site that was regularly listed in The New York Times as one of the top 50 most influential sites in the world.
In the early days, Waypoint operated on a shoestring budget, operating on its own server and hosting its own content.
But as it grew, it made huge investments in data and analytics and eventually turned to its own hosting provider.
The company hired an analytics company called NSS Analytics to host and analyze Waypoints database.
Wayponds traffic, too, became increasingly popular.
It became a site of choice for sites like Vox, Slate, and Mashable, where users were able to access news and stories from sites like BuzzFeed and Huffington Post.
WayPoints traffic also made Waypoint a popular destination for “social proof” content, as people shared links and stories that were often taken from Waypoints.
Waypoints “bloggers” would use Waypoint as a sort of “blogger farm” to showcase content from sites they had visited, including stories from The New Yorker and The Washington Post.
The Waypoints community grew to include the likes and personalities of such personalities as David Foster and Michael Bloomberg, who used Waypoints to write and promote their own blogs.
The site’s founder, Brian Goetz, became known for his ability to turn out “blogged in their own voice” stories from a wide range of outlets, and the stories shared on Waypoints were often picked up by sites like the Daily Dot and Slate.
In 2010, Waypoints blog hit a milestone.
It had over 5,000,000 unique visitors, and that number was growing steadily.
But it also hit another milestone.
WayPoints traffic was increasing at an alarming rate, and more people were signing up for the service.
That’s when the WayPoint team decided they needed a new business model.
Way points revenue model changed over time.
As the site grew, WayPoints revenues went from around $25,000 to $250,000.
The Waypoints revenue model did not change much over time, though, and remained largely the same.
WayPoint also did not provide any kind of payment mechanism for its users, nor did it have any sort of monetization option.
Way point has become a “news aggregator” that has made millions off its traffic.
The revenue it makes from its Waypoint traffic goes directly to the creators of Waypoint content.
The new Waypoints website has a much cleaner design, a streamlined navigation, and a new look and feel.
The main page now has a little more text, as well as the “news” section and the “trolls” section, where posts are listed.
The sidebar now has links to more recent posts.