What is Juggle?
Juggle is an extended family of developers, marketers, editors, designers, analysts, and strategists, coming together to create and promote visually appealing sites full of intuitively organized information, unique articles, quick facts, riveting debates, and even an amusing blog, all for the enjoyment of users like you. We spend most of our time at work, and we don’t mind, because we know the importance of expanding and refining what the internet was built for: quality, quantity, and accessibly of information to you, the public. TOP
Who created Juggle?
Juggle was created by a talented group of designers and developers led by Ryan Noble and Stephanie Leffler. You can read more about Ryan and Stephanie by visiting our about us page. TOP
How much does it cost to use Juggle?
Nothing. Juggle’s services are free to the public. TOP
Why do I receive e-mails from Juggle?
If you have submitted your email via a feedback form or anywhere on Juggle.com, you may receive email from Juggle. If you would like to stop receiving e-mails from Juggle, click the “unsubscribe” link in the e-mail, and follow the directions on the page. TOP
Where does Juggle get its information?
Some content on the site is provided by Factual, Freebase, Wikipedia and other websites licensed under Creative Commons. TOP
How is topic information organized?
Information on Juggle at its lowest level is called a topic. A topic is a single object, such as the movie Top Gun, the company Apple, or the artist Madonna. Topics are contained by subjects - in the previous example these would be movies, companies, and musical artists. Subjects fall within categories. Some examples of categories include entertainment and business. TOP
Can I contribute and/or suggest changes to the topics information on Juggle?
A majority of the information that appears on Juggle comes courtesy of Freebase, Wikipedia and other websites licensed under Creative Commons. If you would like to make changes or add more information, let us know on our feedback page. TOP
Why is there more information for some topics and less for others?
In many cases, we rely on multiple data sources for our product and topic information and may sometimes be limited by the information in their database. Because some topics are visited less often than others, it may be the case that very little data exists in our database about any given topic. TOP