There's no need to remove fusel alcohols or methanol because they aren't there to begin with.
While it's true that there shouldn't be any methanol, yeast can and do sometimes form fusel alcohols during the process of fermentation. It's usually caused by underpitching the yeast or fermenting your beer too hot.
It's noticeable as a "hot" alcohol flavor in beers (and especially in young meads) and can give some people a wicked headache. On the plus side, fusels in beer will eventually break down into shorter chain alcohols, which is why high gravity beers and meads often need to be aged for awhile to mellow out.
(Took the BJCP course, but never took the test).
Maniac Mansion, an original graphical horror adventure game
I can let most of those inaccuracies slide but, um, what? Maniac Mansion is a comedy game. By Lucasfilm Games (who really only did comedies back in that era). I can think of only two reasons you would say it was a horror game:
(1) You're getting it confused with Hugo's House of Horrors or
(2) you're the guy who write movie descriptions for Netflix.
Go check out an original version of Grimm's Fairy Tales. I can guarantee you it won't be the Disneyfied stuff you're force feeding your kid. [...] Other cultures understood that violence was a part of being human.
Not necessarily the best of your examples... from what I remember out of my Folklore class, the Brothers Grimm actually added in a lot of that violence to replace all the sex they took out. Violence was deemed much more acceptable for children. Earlier versions of Kinder- und Hausmärchen are much racier.
Not as much depth as my Folklore prof. went into, but there's at least brief mention of it here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Grimm's_Fairy_Tales
In 1945, Fuller attempted to mass-produce the Dymaxion House, entering into a joint effort with Beech Aircraft, which was based in Wichita. Two examples of the house were built before that project, too, collapsed. (The only surviving prototype, known as the Wichita House, looks like a cross between an onion dome and a flying saucer; it is now on display at the Henry Ford Museum, in Dearborn, Michigan.)
Computer programmers do it byte by byte.