50 Clever And Creative Images The Web Shared In 2010. As someone interested in what we share and why, I’ve been aggregating images that go popular on the social web for the last 3 years.
The methodology for how I put them together is simple. I’m a member of multiple social sharing communities and save the best images that go hot as-it-happens to later sort and aggregate for you here. There are a few reasons I’ve been doing this. One is I get feedback from readers saying they appreciate receiving a sampling of images shared throughout the year in one place (in case they missed some).
The other is to help you – as someone interested in having your ideas shared. So if you’re new to this site (or this series) start by checking out the following posts (which also provide more analysis/commentary on trends in viral images): All caught up? Continuing this series – following are 50 more images the web shared in 2010 (part 5). Infographics, charts, and data visualizations I guess the answer is simple enough Facebook connections globally, visualized.
9 Tactics for Rapid Learning (That Most People Have Never Heard Of) &... - StumbleUpon. Whenever the subject of why some people learn faster comes up, I get a whole host of common answers: Some people are just naturally smart.
(Often implying you can’t improve)Everyone is “smart” in their own way. (Nonsense, research indicates different “intelligences” often correlate)IQ is all in the genes. (Except IQ changes with age and IQ tests can be studied for, like any other test) There may be some truth to these claims. Considering the upcoming launch of my rapid learning program, I wanted to share my favorite tactics to learn faster, retain information better or just enjoy the process of learning more: #1 – Pegging (or How Mental Magicians can Perfectly Recall Hundreds of Numbers) One of my favorite learning tactics, that is rarely mentioned, is pegging. The systems I’ve seen typically work with a special cheat sheet. From there, you can translate any series of numbers into a series of letters. Here’s a quick way to separate the rapid learners from the average learners.
Deadmau5 Edition. Ians Shoelace Site - Shoe Lacing Methods - StumbleUpon. Mathematics tells us that there are more than 2 Trillion ways of feeding a lace through the six pairs of eyelets on an average shoe.
This section presents a fairly extensive selection of 43 shoe lacing tutorials. They include traditional and alternative lacing methods that are either widely used, have a particular feature or benefit, or that I just like the look of. 43 Different Ways To Lace Shoes Criss Cross Lacing This is probably the most common method of lacing normal shoes & boots. Over Under Lacing This method reduces friction, making the lacing easier to tighten and loosen plus reducing wear and tear. Gap Lacing This simple variation of Criss Cross Lacing skips a crossover to create a gap in the middle of the lacing, either to bypass a sensitive area on the instep or to increase ankle flexibility. The Growth Of Social Media. True Facts #1 - StumbleUpon. Facts - interesting, provocative, well-seasoned One out of ten children in Europe are conceived on an IKEA bed.
Antarctica is the only continent without reptiles or snakes. An eagle can kill a young deer and fly away with it. In the Caribbean there are oysters that can climb trees. Intelligent people have more zinc and copper in their hair. The world's youngest parents were 8 and 9 and lived in China in 1910. When George Lucas was mixing the American Graffiti soundtrack, he numbered the reels of film starting with an R and numbered the dialog starting with a D.
The youngest pope was 11 years old. Mark Twain didn't graduate from elementary school. Proportional to their weight, men are stronger than horses. Pilgrims ate popcorn at the first Thanksgiving dinner. They have square watermelons in Japan - they stack better. Iceland consumes more Coca-Cola per capita than any other nation. Heinz Catsup leaving the bottle travels at 25 miles per year. It is possible to lead a cow upstairs but not downstairs.