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Bentz says there were rumors that the people who got those first numbers, which they mainly used for adult chat lines, became wealthy practically overnight.

a telecom strategist who helped Sprint start its own 900 service in 1989, says that during those early days it was a free-for-all.

For 50 cents, viewers could call one of two numbers, and AT&T recorded the number of calls to each to determine who the audience felt was the winner.

Information services, where people could call a 900 number and hear a recorded or live message, were also coming into their own in the early- and mid-1980s.

“You want to save Larry the Lobster,” Murphy told the viewers, “dial 1-900-720-1808. Now, unless you call in to save him, we’re going to boil Larry’s little butt right here on national television…The phone company is going to charge you 50 cents, but isn’t it worth 50 cents to save Larry’s life?

Similar to the way anyone can now start their own e-commerce website, AT&T opened up the 900 program to any entrepreneur who had an idea, and set a price of up to .00 for the first minute of a call (and more for additional minutes).

” during that April 1982 episode, Murphy petitioned the audience to call in, even telling Larry the Lobster’s life story.

By the end of the show, almost 500,000 people had placed calls.

But instead of offering it for free alongside poorly-performing ads, 900 numbers supported content creators.

A typical call cost

Similar to the way anyone can now start their own e-commerce website, AT&T opened up the 900 program to any entrepreneur who had an idea, and set a price of up to $2.00 for the first minute of a call (and more for additional minutes).

” during that April 1982 episode, Murphy petitioned the audience to call in, even telling Larry the Lobster’s life story.

By the end of the show, almost 500,000 people had placed calls.

But instead of offering it for free alongside poorly-performing ads, 900 numbers supported content creators.

A typical call cost $1.99 for the first minute, and 99 cents for each additional minute.

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Similar to the way anyone can now start their own e-commerce website, AT&T opened up the 900 program to any entrepreneur who had an idea, and set a price of up to $2.00 for the first minute of a call (and more for additional minutes).” during that April 1982 episode, Murphy petitioned the audience to call in, even telling Larry the Lobster’s life story.By the end of the show, almost 500,000 people had placed calls.But instead of offering it for free alongside poorly-performing ads, 900 numbers supported content creators.A typical call cost $1.99 for the first minute, and 99 cents for each additional minute.

.99 for the first minute, and 99 cents for each additional minute.

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