This reminds me of an early version of the program Painter. Instead of a box, it came in a paint can. I always wondered what the cost comparison was between the two.
These were all the rage back in the 1970's. A simple three touch-screen button interface and you're done. https://img1.etsystatic.com/01...
These are an excellent resource for those of us who may never be able to afford older comics... The Photo-Journal Guide to Comic Books It comes in three volumes... http://www.amazon.com/Photo-Jo...
70 years ago it was "Never Forget". Now it's "Never Remember". Make up your mind, Europe!
Dear UK...you had a chance to "think of the children" when you put Gary Glitter on trial. Nuff Said.
Until two years ago I had one of those old clocks that had the flip down numbers. 1982-2012.
Oh yes, let's concentrate on the food preparation and not the food itself. Could it be the preservatives added to the meat interact with the grilling process? Or maybe it's just the preservatives themselves? I smell grant money!
Must be a northerner.
Didn't they also get 'more' money to continue the research? If so, when are they going to give it back? In another article I read on this it stated to the effect, "It's not customary for universities to return such funds." I also found this quote interesting... “As a matter of fact, I think the team came up with more novel ideas during the past four months than the past four years I have been at Iowa State University,” Cho wrote. Translation: "Han's work got us the money, but we weren't counting on him to bring us a win."
One year the USPS went before Congress to explain why a postage increase was necessary. Two weeks after it was approved the heads split several million dollars worth of bonuses. Wonder how much they're getting this year.
I had to look that word up. I thought it had something to do with bicycles.
Can't wait to see their new campaign, "There's a Badge for That."
But remember, before Myst there was Fool's Errand and 3 in Three. Both of which were major game changers as well. But alas, forgotten by all but we geekiest.
I read the linked article and find my original statement as compared to the Brown vs Electronic Arts case to be on point.
I wonder what would happen if you made a video game about a courtroom and made the judges look like judges in real life. And then have those judges make legal decisions they normally wouldn't make. Even show some taking bribes to throw cases. As long as they're in the setting they've achieved renown in, all's good. Right?