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List of lists of lists

List of lists of lists
Some articles that consist of a list of things that are themselves about lists of things, such as the lists of lists listed below. General reference[edit] Culture and the arts[edit] Literature[edit] Art and the arts[edit] Performing arts[edit] Visual arts[edit] Entertainment and recreation[edit] Cooking[edit] Games and toys[edit] Sports[edit] Mass media[edit] Geography and places[edit] Natural geographical features[edit] Manmade geographical features[edit] Mathematics and logic[edit] Natural and physical sciences[edit] Biology[edit] Physical sciences[edit] People[edit] Religion and belief systems[edit] Society and social sciences[edit] Linguistics[edit] Social institutions[edit] Infrastructure[edit] Economy and business[edit] Education[edit] Government and politics[edit] Law[edit] War[edit] Technology and applied science[edit] Medicine[edit] Military[edit] Technology[edit] Miscellaneous[edit] See also[edit] Related:  Lists

Tackle Any Issue With a List of 100 The List of 100 is a powerful technique you can use to generate ideas, clarify your thoughts, uncover hidden problems or get solutions to any specific questions you’re interested in. The technique is very simple in principle: state your issue or question in the top of a blank sheet of paper and come up with a list of one hundred answers or solutions about it. “100 Ways to Generate Income”, “100 Ways to be More Creative” or “100 Ways to Improve my Relationships” are some examples. “One hundred entries? Isn’t that way too many?” Bear with me: it’s exactly this exaggeration that makes the technique powerful. When starting your list you may believe that there’s no way to get it done. Unlike the related Idea Quota tool — whose primary goal is to acquire the habit of coming up with ideas — the goal of a List of 100 is to take your mind by surprise. Ground Rules There are only two simple principles to keep in mind when making Lists of 100: 1. 2. The Dynamics of Making Lists of 100 1. 2. 3.

Book creator The Internet map The map of the Internet Like any other map, The Internet map is a scheme displaying objects’ relative position; but unlike real maps (e.g. the map of the Earth) or virtual maps (e.g. the map of Mordor), the objects shown on it are not aligned on a surface. Mathematically speaking, The Internet map is a bi-dimensional presentation of links between websites on the Internet. Every site is a circle on the map, and its size is determined by website traffic, the larger the amount of traffic, the bigger the circle. Users’ switching between websites forms links, and the stronger the link, the closer the websites tend to arrange themselves to each other. Charges and springs To draw an analogy from classical physics, one may say that websites are electrically charged bodies, while links between them are springs. Also, an analogy can be drawn from quantum physics. Anyway, the real algorithm of plotting The Internet map is quite far from the analogies given above. Semantic web The Internet Phenomenon

List P-Funk Albums From Worst To Best George Clinton’s Parliament-Funkadelic collective isn’t always posed as a leading candidate for greatest or most important band of the ’70s, but try and imagine what music would sound like without them. You’d still have Stevie pushing forward R&B’s artistry, Kraftwerk doing their thing to turn synthesized pop into a mainstream notion, Donald Byrd finding innovative… More » 17 NBA Rappers Ranked Worst To Best It’s like Drake said on Thank Me Later’s “Thank Me Now”: “Damn, I swear sports and music are so synonymous/ ‘Cause we want to be them, and they want to be us.” The 10 Best Meek Mill Songs This year has been friendly to street rappers. The Doors Albums From Worst To Best The Doors are part of a very specific category of classic-rock artists: the gateway artists. The 31 Best U2 Non-Album Tracks U2 are the kind of band that doesn’t so much release albums as release events. The 10 Best Chemical Brothers Songs 5 Memorable Moments From Pitchfork Fest 2015 Friday

Wild Mood Swings - Surf the web on a whim. (C) Sean McManus <p style="font-size:x-large;">Oh no! You don't have Javascript enabled. Please <a href=" Javascript now</a> or the only moods you'll experience will be boredom and frustration.</p><hr noshade> Pick your mood, click the button and Wild Mood Swings will open an appropriate website in a new window. What is Wild Mood Swings? It's a simple game and online web experience: you select a mood from the pull-down list, click on 'take me away' and it'll whisk you away to an appropriate site. Each time you reload the page or click the shuffle moods link, the moods are sorted into a different order, adding an additional element of serendipity. What do I need to work it? Some of the links will take you to sites that require the Flash plug-in or Chrome browser. If it's not working, it's possible you have a pop-up blocker installed that is stopping Wild Mood Swings from opening your destination site in a new window. Why was it developed? When was it launched?

1001 Series List of chess-related deaths As with most games that have a long history, chess has been associated with a number of anecdotes, and some relate to games that have resulted in the death of one of the players involved. The reliability of many of these anecdotes is suspect, but some appear to be based on fact. Chess and death are often linked in works of fiction. Pre 20th Century[edit] Rice and chessboard problem[edit] This is one variation of a famous, and likely apocryphal, story of the origin of chess: The King of Hind commissioned a peasant or minister to create a strategy game of surpassing quality. The first half of the chessboard would have represented some 100 tonnes of rice, while the second half would have required 1.2 trillion tons (short scale),[1] a value roughly comparable to the combined mass of all life on Earth.[2] Earl Ulf[edit] King Canute (c. 994–1035) of Denmark, England and Norway, is said to have ordered an earl killed after a disagreement about a chess game. Bavarian prince[edit] 20th Century[edit]

Make Me A Fucking Normal Map Mark Lundin is a designer, technologist & visual artist who works within the field of interactive & generative design. He creates interactive stories, experiences and installations that explore the emerging role of technology as a means of creative expression. He's developed award winning work for clients such as Google and M&C Saatchi and has worked on projects exhibited at the V&A and the Science Museum, London. His studio, a multi-disciplinary design practice & digital production company, was formed with the aim to explore the intersection of art, design and technology. With projects ranging from interactive touch screens, projection mapping, computer vision and 3d printing, it functions as a commericial and professional entity for private projects and commissions. If you have a project you want to talk about, get in touch. Other things to try: Search

jnv/lists reddit: the voice of the internet -- news before it happens Special Issues - Gary Price's List of Lists Chifir' Chifir' (Russian: Чифи́рь čifir' or alternatively, чифи́р čifir, without the soft sign), is a type of strong tea brewed in Russia. Etymology[edit] The etymology is uncertain but is thought to come from the word "chikhir'" (чихирь) meaning a strong Caucasian wine,[1] or a Siberian word for wine that has gone off and become sour and acidic.[2] Preparation[edit] Chifir' is typically prepared with 5-8 tablespoons of loose tea (or tea bags) per person poured on top of the boiled water. In popular culture[edit] See also[edit] Sa'idi tea, a somewhat similar beverage (essentially a 1/9-strength recipe, but consumed in larger quantities) drunk in Upper Egypt and among Sa'idi people elsewhere. References[edit]