[your first name here] likes to...
b. Type your name and the words "likes to" all in quotation marks. (e.g. "Christie likes to")
Yet another blog that will take up gigs of space, be accessable to anyone on the face of the earth, and will be read by (maybe) three people... If I'm lucky.
This is a very exciting new program that I will explain using the Q and A format:
Q. What is an Economic Stimulus Payment?
A. It is money that the federal government will send to taxpayers.
Q. Where will the government get this money?
A. From taxpayers.
Q. What is the purpose of this payment?
A. The plan is that you will use the money to purchase a high-definition TV set, thus stimulating the economy.
Q. But isn't that stimulating the economy of China?
A. Shut up.
I once lost a bet and had to wear pink panties for a week
PALO ALTO, Calif. (UPI) -- California researchers say they have broken a key barrier in the realm of small writing, engraving letters that are sub-atomic in size.
Two Stanford University physicists have succeeded in writing two letters -- an "S" and a "U," in honor of their employer -- small enough that if used to print out the 32-volume set of Encyclopedia Britannica 2,000 times, the contents would fit on the head of a pin, the San Jose Mercury News reported Sunday.
The nanoscribes, Hari Manoharan and Chris Moon, say the accomplishment, in which they used electron beam lithography, has no practical purpose but proves that information can be stored at small sizes below the level of the atom, giving theoretical backing to continued efforts to reduce the amount of time and space necessary for computers to store and retrieve data, the newspaper said.
"Writing really small has a long history," said Manoharan, assistant professor of physics. "We wondered: What are the limits? How far can you go?"
The information can be written on the head of a pin, but the reading device will still run out of battery power in 2 hours...
Incredible LEGO constructions of New York by Christoph Niemann
An artist's daydream in a roomful of his kids' toys leads to a view of New York you've never seen.