While mainstream customers don't care all that much, loyal fans remember and they can certainly hurt a launch through word-of-mouth.Microsoft Says Its Internet Sensation How-Old.net Isn't Storing Your Photos. Last week, Microsoft released a website called how-old.net that was designed as an internal test by a couple of company developers fifa coin who were trying to see if machine learning can be used to determine the age of someone shown in an uploaded photo.Basically, users were allowed to upload a photo with their face and let the website try to guess their age, so it was only a matter of time until someone actually expressed their privacy concerns online to stir up quite a craze among those who were using the service.In other words, a single complaint was enough to make everyone wonder whether Microsoft was storing uploaded photos or not, because, truth be told, the website went viral and millions of users tried it in just a few days. So the opportunity to collect millions of photos was there.Only that Microsoft says that it doesn't store any uploaded photos, simply because it doesn't need them. And that's true. Many of the photos that were uploaded on how-old.net are already online, and Bing knows where to find them, so why collect any additional images?Worrying terms of serviceA paragraph in the terms of service, however, is raising additional questions. By posting, uploading, inputting, providing, or submitting your Submission, you are granting Microsoft, its affiliated companies, and ultimate team coins necessary sublicensees permission to use your Submission in connection with the operation of their Internet businesses (including, without limitation, all Microsoft services), including, without limitation, the license rights to: copy, distribute, transmit, publicly display, publicly perform, reproduce, edit, translate, and reformat your Submission.