Want to e-mail a letter produced by Scott Pakin's Automatic Complaint-Letter Generator to a friend (or enemy)? Well, most of the major browsers—and a few lesser-used browsers, as well—have a "mail" feature that lets you e-mail a WWW page to a given recipient. (Typically, this is under the File or Tools menu.)
Worried that network snoops are monitoring your network traffic to see what people and organizations you're complaining about? Try using the encrypted interface to Scott Pakin's Automatic Complaint-Letter Generator. Only the server name (www.pakin.org) is visible to an observer. The form contents and even the fact that you visited the complaint-letter generator page are hidden from view. Then again, there's not much else on this server; a blind man on a galloping horse can probably infer what you're up to.
How many words and phrases does the complaint-letter generator know? A summary of the text in the program's database is available online.
How popular is the complaint-letter generator? A complaint-letter generator usage graph shows the number of unique users (actually, IP addresses), unique victims, and total complaints generated per day over the past few months.
The letters produced by Scott Pakin's Automatic Complaint-Letter Generator are neither:
So you can go back to sleep now.
Scott Pakin's Automatic Complaint-Letter Generator is intended to be funny. But just in case you don't get the joke:
The fact that I have to include the above text is a sad comment on our society.