Gordon Bell's Home Page Email: GBell At Microsoft.com is the most reliable communication linkMobile phone & answering machine: (415) 640 8255 best voice linkOffice & Computer LYNC Phone: (415) 972-6542; this rings on my PCFAX only if you must: MS fax gateway(425) 936-7329 address to "gbell" Microsoft Office: 835 Market Street, Suite 700, San Francisco, CA, 94103 (c) Dan Tuffs, Photographer Gordon Bell is a researcher emeritus in the Microsoft Research Silicon Valley Laboratory, working in the San Francisco Laboratory. Gordon has long evangelized scalable systems starting with his interest in multiprocessors (mP) beginning in 1965 with the design of Digital's PDP-6, PDP-10's antecedent, one of the first mPs and the first timesharing computer. When joining Microsoft in 1995, Gordon had started focusing on the use of computers and the necessity of telepresence: being there without really being there, then. The remainder of the site includes these pages: 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. msr home| search | Microsoft
Les meilleurs outils pour gérer vos favoris sur le Net Indispensables pour retrouver vos sites préférés, les favoris deviennent difficiles à gérer lorsqu’ils sont nombreux. Voici des outils pour organiser ce foisonnement. Un tiers du temps passé sur Internet est consacré à la recherche d’informations, selon l’institut Nielsen. D’où l’intérêt de mémoriser l’adresse de vos sites préférés en créant des favoris (également appelés «bookmarks», signets, marque-pages…). Firefox : le plus simple La version 7.0.1 du célèbre navigateur (téléchargeable gratuitement sur www.mozilla-europe.org/fr ) propose un gestionnaire de marque-pages très intuitif. Pour retrouver un favori, il y a trois possibilités. Internet Explorer : le plus completInternet Explorer (téléchargeable sur www.microsoft.com/france/windows/internet-explorer/telecharger-ie9.aspx ) propose un outil puissant de gestion des favoris. Si vous possédez Office 2010, il est aussi possible de sauvegarder des extraits de texte ou des images sur un site.
What's this Place? The Quantified Self Instapaper, ReaditLater, Readability, Klip.me, Evernote Clearly, etc. I’ve been experimenting with all of these for a little while (ok, Clearly the most recently since it’s new). For those who aren’t already familiar with these tools/services, they provide distraction-free reading when you’re browsing online. I’m not surprised that they’ve become so popular since webpages look increasingly like Times Square; these tools make reading so much more comfortable. If you don’t already use one, I highly recommend you choose one—maybe after reading this post. As they get more popular, there’s more competition. Since I’ve grown unhappy with my current service (ReaditLater), I decided to try out the others and see if it was worth a switch. Before I actually get to the reviews, let me clarify that I’m a researcher. browser integrated FAST clippingorganize them in some way via folders, tags, etc. PROS: Let me start with Instapaper. CONS: Despite all the good things about Instapaper, I found it somewhat cumbersome to move around the site.
About Us — Seomra Sproai Seomra Spraoi is a collective that came together in 2004 to set up a radical social centre in Dublin. This idea is an attempt to rebuild some of the things that have been lost to us in the modern world: the sense of community, an atmosphere of tolerance and respect, a safe and secure environment and a non-commercial space for political, arts, cultural, community and other events. It’s a space where you don't feel like you need to buy a cup of over-priced coffee just to sit and relax for a while. What is a social centre? This is a gathering space without a profit motive. Lots of people have got involved in the project in various ways. How is the centre run? The Seomra Spraoi social centre is an autonomous space. There is no leadership or executive committee – this initiative is being organised by a collective of different people with different backgrounds and interests, working together in co-operation with a common purpose. Aims Principles Safer Space Policy Why?
Baby-by-Number: Parents’ New Obsession With Data | Wired Science Allen Fawcett admits he and his wife are mildly addicted to keeping track of their babies’ schedules. The pair of economists have been recording every diaper, feeding and nap since they became parents. With the help of the Trixie Tracker website, they know they’ve changed exactly 7,367 diapers for their three-year-old son and 969 for their three-month-old daughter. They also have a graph of precisely how many minutes each of their children slept on nearly every day since birth. “People look at us and say, ‘My goodness, how do you spend so much time on this?’” The Fawcett family may take schedule tracking to the extreme, but they’re certainly not the only parents who are measuring, recording and comparing minute details of their kids’ lives. Fifteen years ago, tracking your baby’s development meant going to the pediatrician every few months and recording his growth on a simple height and weight chart. Preoccupied with percentages DIY Autism Screening Toys that teach — and track See Also:
Clearly Distraction-free reading Create the perfect online reading experience by clearing away everything but the content. Make it your own Choose from several pre-set themes or build one to suit your needs. Save it for later If you don’t have time to finish reading, tap on the Evernote icon to finish reading later.