How to Make Office Weapons Out of Office Supplies Wow, if you thought working at your white-collared job, sitting in your well equipped air-conditioned office, thinking that this is probably one of the safest place to be… you may just want to think twice about that. The office is a jungle. Beside having to watch your back against office colleagues who may be wolf in sheep’s clothes, you may just have to watch out for those seemingly utilitarian office supplies, because in conjuncture with other seemingly innocent office supplies, they may just result to be one of the deadliest office weapon yet. Below is an example of our favorite office supplies- binder clips, turned into office weapons. Take a few binder clips of varying sizes, turn them upside down, and clip the smaller binder clips inside the larger clips. It should look like this when the larger binder clips have clipped the smaller ones. Remove all the binder clip handles. Add another 2 larger binder clips on top of the smaller edge with a rubber band in between. stumbleupon
Life on the mini mean streets: Sculptor puts New York cityscapes under the microscope to produce incredibly detailed dioramas Updated: 06:58 GMT, 29 April 2011 New York City - with its crowded sidewalks, creeping, honking traffic jams and endless streams of awe-struck tourists - can sometimes feel a little claustrophobic. In the world created by Alan Wolfson, New York is even smaller... to a mind-blowing degree. The 62-year-old artist creates handmade miniature sculptures of Manhattan street scenes, down to the finest of detail and complete with complex interior views and lighting effects. For scale: A $1 bill lies on the pavement to show how intricate Alan Wolfson creations are. New York in a box: Peepworld shows the grotty and grubby streets of New York in the 1970s. Room with a view: A detail of Times Square Hotel Room (1982, 13in x 18in x 20in) shows not only the neon and vice of the outside world, but the lonely life of a writer Canal Street Pizza: Some of Wolfson's work is taken straight from real life and real locations. Just don't mention Gulliver's Travels.
- StumbleUpon Why didnâ€™t I think of that? Youâ€™ll be uttering those words more than once at these ingenious little tips, tricks and ideas that solve everyday problems... some you never knew you had! Hull strawberries easily using a straw. Rubbing a walnut over scratches in your furniture will disguise dings and scrapes. Remove crayon masterpieces from your TV or computer screen with WD40. Stop cut apples browning in your childâ€™s lunch box by securing with a rubber band.. Overhaul your linen cupboard â€“ store bed linen sets inside one of their own pillowcases and there will be no more hunting through piles for a match.. Pump up the volume by placing your iPhone / iPod in a bowl â€“ the concave shape amplifies the music.. Re-use a wet-wipes container to store plastic bags.. Add this item to your beach bag. Attach a Velcro strip to the wall to store soft toys.. Look up! Gotcha! Make an instant cupcake carrier by cutting crosses into a box lid.. Forever losing your bathroom essentials?
6 Life-Changing Uses for Binder Clips (That You Could've Easily Thought Of) from Look What I Found Yes, it may seem like an ordinary binder clip. And it is. Make no mistake -- it will keep your papers organized with the best of them. 1. (via) 2. (via) 3. iPod Dock Just go to your local Apple Store, pretend like you're interested in all the MacBook Airs, and walk right out. (via) 4. (via) 5. (via) 6. (via) Stolen Camera Finder - auto search the more reliable "drag & drop" feature is only supported in chrome and firefox <div id="searchbox-noscript"><form action="/search" method="get"><fieldset><input class="search-textfield" name="serial" type="search" value="enter a serial number" /><input name="searchType" type="hidden" value="NOSCRIPT" /><input class="search-submit" type="submit" value="Search" /></fieldset></form></div><div id="noscript-intro"><div class='intro'>use the serial number stored in your photos to search the web for other photos taken with the same camera</div></div> drag & drop photo here use the serial number stored in your photos to search the web for other photos taken with the same camera Searching fail Problem extracting serial number. Try Jeffrey's exif viewer to see if it contains a serial number. If it still doesn't work, please email the photo to us so we can fix the problem. Sorry, something broke! No exif data found. The does not write serial information in the exif.
71 Things You Can Do by Scott Hughes Most people aren't Warriors, and I'm fine with it. Most people do things that don't make sense, and I'm fine with it. For example, lazy people often whine that they don't make more money. Granted, sometimes when something bad happens to a person it's purely bad luck. However, usually when you don't like what's happening in your life, it's your own damn fault. In the following, I list 71 things that you can do to be more successful. Stop watching television. Extras: Don't be camera shy. Suggestions from visitors: Say "I love you" often to the people you feel this way about.Always turning off lights when leaving a room, unless of course there are others are in the room. Know any more things you want added to this list? Member Selected Amazon Books Discuss this page at the Warrior Forums.
Chemical Party // Current To Our Faithful Current.com Users: Current's run has ended after eight exciting years on air and online. The Current TV staff has appreciated your interest, support, participation and unflagging loyalty over the years. Your contributions helped make Current.com a vibrant place for discussing thousands of interesting stories, and your continued viewership motivated us to keep innovating and find new ways to reflect the voice of the people. We now welcome the on-air and digital presence of Al Jazeera America, a new news network committed to reporting on and investigating real stories affecting the lives of everyday Americans in every corner of the country. Thank you for inspiring and challenging us. – The Current TV Staff
How To Treat Others: 5 Lessons From an Unknown Author Five Lessons About How To Treat People -- Author Unknown 1. First Important Lesson - "Know The Cleaning Lady" During my second month of college, our professor gave us a pop quiz. I was a conscientious student and had breezed through the questions, until I read the last one: "What is the first name of the woman who cleans the school?" Surely this was some kind of joke. "Absolutely," said the professor. I've never forgotten that lesson. 2. One night, at 11:30 p.m., an older African American woman was standing on the side of an Alabama highway trying to endure a lashing rainstorm. A young white man stopped to help her, generally unheard of in those conflict-filled 1960s. She seemed to be in a big hurry, but wrote down his address and thanked him. A special note was attached. Sincerely, Mrs. 3. In the days when an ice cream sundae cost much less, a 10 year-old boy entered a hotel coffee shop and sat at a table. The little boy pulled his hand out of his pocket and studied the coins in it. 4.
Malicious Linux Commands - From (This article was originally published in Ubuntu Forums but was removed there. Ubuntuguide feels that knowledge about these risks is more important than any misguided attempts to "protect the public" by hiding their potential dangers or protect the (K)Ubuntu/Linux image. The original article has therefore been re-created (and subsequently edited) here.) ATTENTION: It is worthwhile to have some basic awareness about malicious commands in Linux. It is also worthwhile to always enable a Kubuntu screensaver or Ubuntu screensaver with a password so that a casual passerby is not able to maliciously execute one of these commands from your keyboard while you are away from your computer. When in doubt as to the safety of a recommended procedure or command, it is best to verify the command's function from several sources, such as from readily available documentation on Linux commands (e.g. manpages). Here are some common examples of dangerous commands that should raise a red flag. rm -r In Perl