The 1,000-photo limit still stands, but site owner SmugMug won't delete your photos yet if you're having trouble fetching them now.
Flickr will keep only your 1,000 most recent shots for free accounts, or you can pay $50 a year for a pro membership.
Other app developers will be able to tap into the tech as soon as the second half of 2019.
But Google says its plan to improve browser extensions isn't final yet.
The startup hopes its privacy-respecting system will clean up the toxic parts of today's ad tech so you can actually enjoy free websites again.
The simplified web pages load a whopping 20 to 27 times faster, the startup says. The AI-based tool protects privacy better, too.
Deleting photos of some members who don't pay for pro accounts will help build Flickr into a photography service that'll last decades, Don MacAskill says.
The revamped browser blocks ads and ad trackers but will get its own ad system soon.
Oh, and Brave filed a legal challenge against Google ad practices, too.
And it can be overwhelming when you're just trying to buy some cereal.
The ad-blocking browser looks a lot more like the newly redesigned Chrome, too.
Expect better performance and more privacy -- and displeasure from online ad companies.
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