Sick of Organizing/Loading Bay
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In our post about The Science Behind Earbud Tangles , we showed you that making cords thicker is one of four ways to keep wires from knotting up in your pocket or purse. So we're not surprised to see that one Pinterest user figured out that a super-easy string-knotting technique keeps her 'buds from bunching up. Sick of seeing tangled earbuds?
99 Steps of Progress is an illustrated series of parodies created by the Paris artist collective known as Maentis .
Put a hacker in a room with a Furby for a weekend and you'll hear a conversation that's fairly one-sided in its originality. Toss in an 802.11b network card, a soldering iron, wire cutters, a logic probe, and a few other carefully selected tools and materials and you'll have potential. Add a copy of Hardware Hacking Projects for Geeks and by the end of the weekend that Furby will be saying things you never imagined.
I’ve never been that keen on studying before an exam. I rarely study for more than a half hour, even for big final exams worth more than half my grade. When I do study, I usually just skim over the material and do a few practice questions.
The crowd at Dizzy's Club Coca-Cola (Credit: Jazz at Lincoln Center) I recently dropped by Dizzy's Club Coca-Cola at Jazz at Lincoln Center to talk with the sound engineer, and by chance met Sam Berkow , the club's sound designer.
Lecture Slides Here are links to the PDF, PowerPoint and CSD ( Classroom Presenter ) files for the lecture slides. You may print a hardcopy of the slides to refer to during lecture. Audio and Video Archives On the day after the lecture, video archives will be posted here in a format suitable for both WebViewer , and Windows Media Player.
In 1884, the Swiss pioneer Karl Elsener founded a cutler’s workshop. A short time later, he paved the way for an unparalleled company history by developing the now legendary «Original Swiss Army Knife».
One of the things that identifies a product is its packaging.
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Nov 13, 2011 4:52:11 AM Bridget Gleeson Lonely Planet Author
11 DIY projects to unleash your gear’s hidden power—for free! There are several practices that distinguish true power users from common folk. System building is one.
I'm not a newcomer to building and maintaining computer hardware. I've built big servers, little servers and desktop PCs; and for years kept an old Macintosh G4 plugging along well after its prime through systematic upgrades to pretty much every component except its motherboard and power supply. I'd been thinking about a home server to handle backups and a little file sharing, and figured I'd give Building the Perfect PC a shot before buying something off-the-shelf.