The Agony Booth started out with a few fairly long, infrequently published recap-plus-snark treatments of fairly obscure, terrible movies, with a handful of screencaps per page, written mostly written by the site creator. As the site gained a cult following it developed an expanding stable of writers and a broader portfolio of subjects, covering everything from notoriously bad B-movies to flopped blockbusters to offbeat television series like Mister T, with an increasing emphasis on more involved, humorously detailed critiques of every scene, multi-author recaps, and clever captions for the more frequent screencaps. Then, seeking a more mainstream audience, around 2010 it evolved again, deemphasizing the long text recaps in favor of video recaps and essays, usually in the form of ongoing, named segments from recurring contributors.
Maddox's early articles were usually much shorter than his current ones. He also wrote about random things like making sandwiches and replacing the moon with a giant robotic monkey head, and he regularly complained about his older brother.
Early articles from the SCP Foundation (note: an SCP's number has nothing to do with how old it is) are frequently different in style and tone from the currently accepted 'standards', as they were written before said standards were generally agreed upon. Compare SCP-173's article, for example, with almost any of the others'. The general rule of the wiki is that you don't edit another author's work unless the article is in danger of being deleted, and since many of the early authors are no longer on the site and the surviving SCP's are fairly popular, that means they're unlikely to be altered any time soon.
Looking at early drafts of Wikipedia articles, it's hard to believe it's the same website. Articles were far shorter, and they didn't even have links to other articles. There were no categories or images. Also, they initially used CamelCase to create wikilinks instead of brackets.
Also, stricter policies regarding "fair use" reduced usage of copyrighted material. And the standards of article quality are now much higher, something frequently brought up in Featured Article Reviews (where articles which were considered among the best are analyzed to see if they aren't worthy any more). It's easier to illustrate when an FA gets demoted and re-promoted to show how things changed.
Diva Dirt only had two writers when it first started out and was very biased in its writing. Both Melanie and Erin would Accentuate the Negative a lot in their articles and headlines as well as mostly focusing on WWE. When more writers came to the site, it expanded to include independent wrestling and eventually MMA too. These days the personal opinions of the writers are confined to the columns and are much more formal and neutral.
Gaia Online was originally a very little known Animesque roleplaying community with a list of links to anime fan sites and such, and the site's earliest graphics were inspired heavily by Ragnarok Online. It also used to have a dash in the url, go-gaia.com, but the dash, the RO-inspired graphics, the link list, and the emphasis on a roleplaying community were all dropped as the site grew. Today, it's more of a social networking/social gaming hub, although roleplayers are still welcome, by all means.
One of their most prominent Cash Shop item types, Evolving Items, also looked very different when they first arrived. Evolving Items are items that start with a few poses, the first "generation", which is gradually replaced by later generation poses according to an update schedule, until the item reaches its conclusion, where all of the previous generation poses the item comes with are unlocked as well as the final generation poses. In the beginning, these Evolving Items chronicled the growth, or evolution, of a creature or plant of some kind, and didn't really have much of a story beyond that, aside from the growing plot surrounding the hosts of the weekly Evolving Item Report. Things changed in a very big way at some point, and the Evolving Items now almost always have a backstory and tell some sort of story themselves.
Neopets has evolved considerably since starting out in 1999. In addition to growing Lighter and Softer over the years (it was originally targeted at college kids), it has also seen considerable Art Evolution that has completely changed the design of more than a few species. (One of the most notable being Bruce, which was originally a picture of Bruce Forsyth before changing to a penguin-like creature.)
Facebook. In its earliest form, it was completely restricted to a handful of colleges, and intended only to be used for socializing on college campuses. It also didn't have status updates for the first five years of its existence, and it didn't add a "Like" button until the year after that.