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The Ivy Division Forum

THIS website is a private SUPPORT SITE for 4th ID veterans, active duty soldiers, family members, friends and everyone who supports our troops no matter how you feel about our leaders. Troublemakers, gossips. trolls, liars, etc are NOT welcome here. Posts that defame,, humiliate and/or intimidate other posters or the webmaster will be deleted without notice or comment. Please read the rules on the Main Page, thank you!
This forum has a long history, by interent standards anyway-unfortunately it has been abandoned for far too long due to real life circumstances knocking the heck out of what had been my very real desire to keep this board alive and well forever so that all of us could meet here and communicate with each other everyday.

I'm not sure that a forum like this is even needed nowadays since the advent of facebook, etc...but I hope that this once thriving BB does bring some of us back together again and that maybe some new folks will join us as well!   
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Interactive Version of The Wall--AWESOME

I don't know if anyone has posted this here, as I haven't visited very often during the last few months, so if this "old news", sorry for the double post.

Interactive version of The Wall
Interactive Version of Vietnam War Memorial Site Launched (UNCLASSIFIED) Washington, DC -- Footnote, a Utah-based web site that features searchable original documents, said that it has released an online interactive photo of the Vietnam War Memorial, in conjunction with the National Archives and Records Administration. The site allows users to locate any of the more then 58,000 names on the wall by typing them into a search box. The site then zooms in to the area where the individual name can be viewed, and allows visitors to access the soldier's service record and view comments, stories and photos that have been contributed by other visitors. Footnote said that it contracted with National Geographic photographer Peter Krogh on the project. Creating an online version of the wall required almost 1,500 individual photos, which were electronically stitched together to create one single image. The process took more than five months and resulted in an image that is nearly five gigapixels in size. The site is available through the link above.