What is PeekScore?: PeekScore is a rank from 1 to 10, assigned to every person. The higher someone’s score, the “more important” they are on the web. In calculating your PeekScore and updating it often, PeekYou takes into account your known presence and activity on the Internet, including but not limited to; your blogging, participation in social networks, the number of your friends, followers, or readers, the amount of web content you create, and your prominence in the news. For first time visitors a more in-depth explanation of what the PeekScore is, and how to increase your own, can be found by clicking through here.
The United States government operates under a “separation of powers” model, with the standard and distinct branches that description suggests; executive, legislative, and judicial. Here at the PeekScore blog we’ve done various assessments and comparisons of members of those first two branches (such as some executives being looked at here), but up until now we’ve left the judges alone.
It seemed as good a moment as any to take a look at where these esteemed women and men stand here on our beloved internet. This is not an assessment nor comparison of their abilities as judges, but instead a look at the respective sizes of their impacts here in cyberspace (their digital footprints, a concept explained in brief in the above disclaimer or more in depth by clicking through here).
The results surprised us a bit. Let us know your thoughts in the comments.
||Antonin Scalia||1986||9.21 / 10.00|
||John Roberts||2005||8.77 / 10.00|
||Clarence Thomas||1991||8.23 / 10.00|
||Anthony Kennedy||1988||8.08 / 10.00|
||Stephen Breyer||1994||8.05 / 10.00|
||Sonia Sotomayor||2009||8.01 / 10.00|
||Elena Kagan||2010||8.00 / 10.00|
||Samuel Alito||2006||7.48 / 10.00|
||Ruth Bader Ginsburg||1993||7.33 / 10.00|