According to a recent comment by Google execs, Apps support should be coming "in days."
Well, it's a well documented phenomenon in birds and aquatic mammals. They're actually able to let half their brain sleep at a time, while the other half remains alert to look for predators and handle other important functions.
If anyone's curious I've got screenshots of the iOS Safari WebApp up.
Yeah, that would make sense of some of what I'm seeing. I bet it looks nicer in Chrome than in Firefox, too.
Oooo...I need to try it in Safari on my iPhone...
OK, that is pretty slick. I'm gonna go home and post some screenshots...
Not yet, sorry.
So far, photo sharing doesn't work right for me (I think it's an issue with window sizing interactions with the HTML5/CSS), but otherwise the interface is pretty slick. The GUI for adding contacts to "Circles" is very slick and intuitive. If this makes it as easy to do on-the-fly easy content sharing permission groups as it seems, I think this could really take off...but I'll reserve judgement until there are more people using it.
Seen on materials for a Pentium processing chip: "If this product exhibits errors, the manufacturer will replace it for a $2-shipping and a $3-handling charge, for a total of $4.97."
There is exactly zero chance of that being an actual warning label.
I mean, what could one really expect from Opera if not Drama?
Ah, yes, I always go around using words that mean whatever I want them to mean. Excellent point, my fine Brumak.
Some day, people will learn what "First World Country" actually means.
Oh, wait, no, that's also asking too much, isn't it?
If there is life swimming in a big ocean under the ice of Europa, the question becomes: how does it taste?
Like Tasty Wheat, of course. You remember Tasty Wheat?
In addition to the points of the commenters before me, I'll point out that communication between CDF soldiers while in combat armor is specifically described as being performed via tight-beam laser links so as not to give away their position with BrainPal EM chatter.
Really, Scalzi thought about this kind of thing. He's pretty thorough.
"In many ways, the work of a critic is easy. We risk very little yet enjoy a position over those who offer up their work and their selves to our judgment. We thrive on negative criticism, which is fun to write and to read. But the bitter truth we critics must face, is that in the grand scheme of things, the average piece of junk is more meaningful than our criticism designating it so. But there are times when a critic truly risks something, and that is in the discovery and defense of the new. The world is often unkind to new talent, new creations, the new needs friends."
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