A incomplete copy of Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh's 1983 yearbook at Georgetown Preparatory School has been published online.

The Internet Archive, the nonprofit digital library behind the Wayback Machine, posted a copy to its website.

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Up until now, only a couple pages of the yearbook — Kavanaugh's and his friend Mark Judge's included — have been revealed in redacted form.

The yearbook has become a point of interest for investigators determining Kavanaugh's character. Three women have levied sexual assault allegations against Kavanaugh dating back to when he was in high school and college. Kavanaugh denies the accusations.

Kavanaugh told members of the Senate Judiciary Committee on Thursday that apparent sexual references in his self-written yearbook biography actually had innocent and lesser-known definitions.

Kavanaugh said the term "devil's triangle" referred to a drinking game, rather than a sexual threesome with two men, and that the word "boof" referred to flatulence rather than rectally imbibing alcohol.

[Byron York: Ralphing, fart jokes, and the FFFFF-word: Sen. Whitehouse's star turn at Kavanaugh hearing]

His explanations were unconvincing for Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse, D-R.I., who accused Kavanaugh of lying. "I don't believe 'boof' is flatulence, I don't believe a 'devil's triangle' is a drinking game, and I don't believe calling yourself a girl's 'alumnius' is being her friend,” Whitehouse said Friday as the Judiciary Committee prepared to vote on Kavanaugh's nomination.

Kavanaugh's nomination was advanced by a party-line vote, but a full Senate floor vote has been held up as the FBI conducts a supplemental background investigation due to end by Friday.

According to The Intercept, the yearbook published by the Internet Archive isn't complete as some pages about faculty and lower classes are not included. But those pages that are included are unredacted.

"By providing access to the 1983 Georgetown Prep yearbook, the Internet Archive is serving its mission as a library, helping people more fully understand the context of Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court,” Mark Graham, the director of the Wayback Machine at the Internet Archive, said in a statement to The Intercept.