Set HISTCONTROL to ignorespace. Then bash will not save any commands that begin with a space.
There's a link to the Windows version of Divvy on the Mac Divvy page.
I use WinSplit Revolution, though. It's a free Window app that is similar to Divvy.
What I really wish I had, when I must use Windows, is a Windows version of xmonad. It has excellent support for arranging windows within large screens and on multiple monitors, once you get used to it.
I purchased Diablo II. The DRM wouldn't let the game run without the CD-ROM in the drive, even though I did a full install so all the files were on my hard drive. The game was intentionally crippled, making it less convenient to play. (What if I had another CD-ROM in my drive? What if I wanted to listen to an audio CD?) I installed a no-CD crack.
A couple years later I reinstalled it. It wouldn't play; it kept failing because the DRM said the disc was not in the drive. It was. I had to crack my purchased copy to play it.
I second this. If you don't know TeX math commands, there are toolbar buttons, menus, and dialog boxes for everything. But once you do learn the commands (and the TeX commands are listed in the menus and appear as tooltips over the buttons), you can just type them. So instead of pressing the subscript button, you press _ and the display switches to subscript mode. Instead of clicking the sine function, you type \sin. Instead of clicking the fraction button, you can type \frac.
Also, text entry is pretty easy. For example, after creating a fraction two empty blue squares appear--the numerator and the denomerator. Focus is in the numerator, and you can press Tab to switch to the denomerator. Pressing the spacebar exits the fraction, putting the cursor just after it.
There are easier ways to turn blue.
Why would you even download this?
Because their website is copyrighted 2007-2010, and software from the future is awesome!
Marathon 2 had a couple of terminals you could only read if you cheated: the second message of the second terminal in What About Bob? and the fourth terminal in Eat It, Vid Boi.
The Guardian Legend NES game had a password system to save your progress. If you entered all Js as your password, you started in a strange location 80% of the way through the game with almost no health. I think the area was reachable in normal gameplay, but you needed a key that you didn't receive when using the password. (Therefore, you were locked in when using the password.) My friends and I spent much time wondering what it all meant.
Recently, zoogelio has reverse-engineered the password system and figured out how to get to off-map areas (he calls it the Lost Frontier, finding all sorts of glitches and weird places.
The Mario minus world is mentioned in another Crispy Gamer article: If these bugs are wrong, I don't want to be right.
Did you know that minus world is much cooler in the Japanese version? Watch the video!
I think the strange appearance of the hands is due to the hand moving while being scanned. I remember, in high school, moving my hand inside a scanner while it was being scanned, causing all sorts of fun distortions: wavy fingers, extremely long fingers, etc.
I thought White House 2.0 would have been the post-1814 White House, but that must have just been an increase in the minor version number.
The Duluth News Tribune article (the second link in the summary) states that groundbreaking just happened on Friday. The MPR article mentions that work was supposed to start a while ago, but the funding was cut until the stimulus money reinstated it.