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We may have faster network speeds and better web features now, but—like finding an old mixtape (yes, on actual cassette tape)—finding a webpage dating back to the turn of the century is like unearthing King Tut's tomb.In 2009, fearing that the web would lose a lot of great Flash-based pages—particularly with Yahoo's shuttering of Geo Cities—Ryder Ripps began archiving a lot of the best images from his favorite sites.Dubbed the "Indiana Jones of the internet" he set up Internet Archaeology and began archiving hundreds of images with the intent to "explore, recover, archive and showcase the graphic artifacts found within earlier Internet Culture." As Ripps and his fellow internet archaeologists see it, web culture is just as important as any album, painting, film, or other cultural artifact and its preservation is essential to chronicling the birth of internet culture—as much for the historical record as for the creative one.But while it's easy to snicker at an old website for, say, the 1998 e-mail rom-com , as the web gets older and more sophisticated, knowing these artifacts exist can actually be a comforting reminder of the internet that once was."There is a great deal of nostalgia in this content for myself and the others who were involved in Internet Archaeology," Ripps, who runs a digital creative agency called OKFocus, told Wired."As Flash is on its way out—as is the amateur web where people were driven to make their own sites out of passion—these sites are representative of how our culture is shaped by our tools.