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John Conways Game of Life

John Conways Game of Life
The Game The Game of Life is not your typical computer game. It is a 'cellular automaton', and was invented by Cambridge mathematician John Conway. This game became widely known when it was mentioned in an article published by Scientific American in 1970. The Simulation The Rules For a space that is 'populated': Each cell with one or no neighbors dies, as if by solitude. Each cell with four or more neighbors dies, as if by overpopulation. Each cell with two or three neighbors survives. For a space that is 'empty' or 'unpopulated' Each cell with three neighbors becomes populated. The Controls Choose a figure from the pull-down menu or make one yourself by clicking on the cells with a mouse. Java version This page initially contained a Java applet and a Java application you can download. Game of Life Java applet Life is a bit - Edwin Martin <>

List of unusual deaths This is a list of unusual deaths. This list includes unique or extremely rare circumstances of death recorded throughout history, noted as being unusual by multiple sources. Some of the deaths are mythological or are considered to be unsubstantiated by contemporary researchers. Oxford Dictionaries defines the word "unusual" as "not habitually or commonly occurring or done" and "remarkable or interesting because different from or better than others. Some other articles also cover deaths that might be considered unusual or ironic, including List of entertainers who died during a performance, List of inventors killed by their own inventions, List of association footballers who died while playing, List of professional cyclists who died during a race and the List of political self-immolations. Antiquity[edit] Middle Ages[edit] Renaissance[edit] 18th century[edit] 19th century[edit] 20th century[edit] 1920s[edit] 1950s[edit] 1960s[edit] 1961: U.S. 1970s[edit] 1980s[edit] 1990s[edit]

Check out my cool home design on Autodesk Homestyler! © 2013 Autodesk, Inc. All rights reserved. Use of the service is subject to the Homestyler Terms of Use. Trademarks Autodesk is a registered trademarks or trademarks of Autodesk, Inc., and/or its subsidiaries and/or affiliates. All other brand names, product names or trademarks belong to their respective holders. Third-Party Software Credits and Attributions Apache Ant, Apache HTTP Server Project, Apache Struts, Apache Tomcat, Enunciate and Jets3t are licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0 (the "License"); you may not use this file except in compliance with the License. Unless required by applicable law or agreed to in writing, software distributed under the License is distributed on an "AS IS" BASIS, WITHOUT WARRANTIES OR CONDITIONS OF ANY KIND, either express or implied. AS2 revision copyright 2004, Richard Wright [] JS original copyright 2003, John Haggerty [

HAIR COLOR HOW TO: Hair Chalking Get ready to paint the town, I mean, your hair, hot pink, or any color you like. All temporary- to wash out at your next shampooing! Fun and creative, without the commitment! I'm gonna show you how to do HAIR CHALKING. This is not new, it's been around for a while, but I thought I'd do a "hair chalking" tutorial for you guys to inspire you and have fun with! So watch the tutorial below! I wouldn't normally put the red with the green and turquoise, but I wanted to see how the red would show up in my dark hair! WHAT YOU NEED: 1. 2. Now let's see how it's done: TIPS: *The chalk might come off on your shirt- you can try misting the hair with hair spray to seal it in even more. I still cannot believe how how well this colored my hair! It is so fun! And if you sleep in it- wait til you see how pretty your pillowcase looks in the morning! Post below the pictures of your "hair chalking" or tweet them to me, I'd love to see!!! turquoise hair tips, your kandee

Daisy Lollipops Have you ever made lollipops? It is super easy and fast, and you don’t even need a mold! To pimp them up a little, I placed little daisies into them. I used the ‘no corn syrup version’ , but I’m posting the recipe with corn syrup as well. 1. 2 cups of sugar 2/3 cup of water 1/8 teaspoon Cream of Tartar 2 to 3 drops flavoring oil Food coloring 1. 2 tablespoons light corn syrup 1 cup sugar 2 to 3 drops flavoring oil 1/2 a cup of water Food coloring Combine the sugar and Cream of Tartar (or corn syrup) with the water. Take it off the heat and then add the flavoring and coloring. Cool down and wipe the powered sugar off of the lollies. Enjoy your weekend! Linked with Funky Junk & TCB //xoxo, Sibylle//