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April 3, 2013 Rdio introduces Vdio (where are the streaming services that allow individual artists to share their work?) April 2, 2013 April 1, 2013 Times Haiku (unintentional poetry algorithmically found in NYT stories)
This isn't the usual list of websites that you are used to getting and nothing like what you browse everyday. This list has literally tons of impressive stuff for your own personal internet enjoyment, so bookmark them, and click away... This cool website allows you to browse through billions of archived websites. You can type in any URL and view the website when it was first created until now.
See our list of universities that offer free online writing courses. Learn about what courses are available and what topics they cover to find the course that's right for you. Info on Universities Offering Free Online Writing Courses While a bachelor's degree is usually required to work as a salaried writer, online writing courses can help aspiring and established professionals acquire new skills or advance existing ones. Many schools offer free online courses and/or course materials through OpenCourseWare (OCW) projects. Though none of the courses listed below offer credit directly, students may be able to earn credit by examination in some cases.
Behind on your planting for spring and summer? If you are, there’s still hope. I always get behind on my planting, yet still seem to pull off a good harvest each year just fine.
Ask MetaFilter’s best introductory books In Intro , Sources on 7 May 2009 with 27 comments When talking about the Best Books I linked to this great Ask MetaFilter thread from 2007: What single book is the best introduction to your field (or specialization within your field) for laypeople? .
What single book is the best introduction to your field (or specialization within your field) for laypeople?What single book is the best introduction to your field (or specialization within your field) for laypeople? I'm particularly interested in introductions for non-experts to subjects like biology, physics and astronomy, but I thought that opening up the question as broadly as possible would make it most interesting to me and other readers, especially as a future reference-point. I am thinking of books like " Mathematics for the Million ", which made math accessible to a great deal of people.
I just submitted my last set of grades for the semester. This is always a big weight off my shoulders, but since it will be the last set of grades I ever submit at the University at Buffalo, it is an even greater relief. And so I think it’s time for me to “give back” as the kids say. I had a 24 hour take home (distance course, so “keep home”?) final exam.