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Nate Lanxon of CNET said "remember this is 1996 and the Web as we know it now had barely lost its virginity, let alone given birth to the God-child we know as the modern Internet." On April 3, 1996, during her junior year at Dickinson College in Carlisle, Pennsylvania, the 19-year-old Ringley installed a webcam in her college dorm room, and provided images from that cam on a webpage.The webpage would automatically refresh every three minutes with the most recent picture from the camera.This continued until an incident occurred wherein she was discovered by a group of hackers on Efnet who teased her for their own amusement.
Jenni Cam was one of the first web sites that continuously and voluntarily surveyed a private life.
She also hosted her own Internet talk show on The Sync, an early webcasting network based in Laurel, Maryland.
Ringley's standard of living improved with a new larger apartment, expensive furniture and several business trips to Amsterdam with her accountant.
This was a new use of Internet technology in 1996 and some viewers were interested in its sociological implications while others watched it for sexual arousal.
The Jenni Cam website coincided with a rise in surveillance as a feature of popular culture, exemplified by the 1998 film The Truman Show and reality television programs such as Big Brother, and as a feature of contemporary art and new media art.