The first science fiction fanzine, The Comet , was published in 1930.  Fanzine printing methods have changed over the decades, from the mimeograph and the ditto machine , to modern photocopying . The number of copies was usually not enough to use commercial printing. Modern fanzines are printed on computer printers or at local copy shops, or they may only be sent as email . The best known fanzine (or "' zine ") today is Ansible . David Langford is the editor and it has won several Hugo awards.  Artists working for fanzines have risen to prominence in the field, including Brad W. Foster, Teddy Harvia, and Joe Mayhew; the Hugos include a category for Best Fan Artists .  The earliest organized fandom online was the SF Lovers community, originally a mailing list in the late 1970s with a text archive file that was updated regularly.  In the 1980s, Usenet groups greatly expanded the circle of fans online. In the 1990s, the development of the World-Wide Web made the online fan community much, much larger. Fans created thousands and then millions of web sites devoted to science fiction and related genres for all media. Most of these websites are small, ephemeral , or about very specific topics. Though sites like SF Site and Read and Find Out give readers a broad range of references and reviews about science fiction.