Bartlett recalls finding one wishlist which included books of left-wing social criticism and a Black & Decker Dust Buster.
As The New York Times noted, however, cam models performing for a large online audience are sometimes blackmailed or threatened into performing acts they are not comfortable with.
If they don't comply, they run the risk of having their real identity exposed to friends and family.
In his book, "The Dark Net," Jamie Bartlett explores, among other things, the large network of websites that allow amateur pornographers to upload explicit videos or perform live for a chatroom audience. Websites like Chaturbate and We Cam Girls use a "tipping" system that lets viewers pay to see certain sex acts.
The chatroom displays a tipper leaderboard, and the top tipper gets a prize.
Big spenders are also listed as the cam model's "favorites."Many models also have Amazon-like "wishlists" where fans can go and buy them things, whether it be a breast enlargement or a washing machine.
The webcam besides an albatross nest at Taiaroa Head on the Otago Peninsula, Dunedin, went live on Tuesday morning.
The chick can be seen staring at the camera as rain falls around it. It is being filmed 24 hours a day, DOC's threatened species ambassador Nicola Toki said.
The site is the world's only mainland royal albatross breeding colony.
It is the first time a webcam had been used to view an albatross.
READ MORE: * Egg throwing vandals trash albatross centre * Albatross chick attacks Go Pro"We are thrilled to share the life history of these awesome seabirds with the rest of New Zealand and the world," Toki said."Few people in the world have the chance to get this close to a nesting albatross chick.
It's amazing to look right into the nest to see the chick's new beginning."The chick's parents will take turns guarding and feeding the chick for the next five or six weeks.
It is then left alone, apart from feeding visits, until it begins to fly at about eight months.
Earlier this month, the colony welcomed its first chick of the season, with the Dunedin City Council flying a "happy birthday" flag from the civic centre to celebrate the event.