PA-Design : Accueil Watch all your favorite tv shows and movies on Solutions en ligne - AccèsD RainyMood.com: Rain makes everything better. mental_floss Blog » Extreme Home Engineering: How To Build Your Own TiVo This week: How to build your own TiVo (or, How to never miss an important football game ever again.) Building your own TiVo—or FreeVo, as some call it—is more than a dream. It's more than a trend. It's the new cool way to stick it to The (TiVo) Man while impressing your friends. Make and Wired have published detailed how-tos. There are also several online communities like The Green Button that will help guide you through the tricky parts. For the technology dunces of the world—myself included—I had several friends break down the jargon into simple steps we can all understand. Your mission: To build your own digital video recorder from mail-order parts. The payoff: An integrated entertainment system that records TV programs with no monthly fees. Keep reading for your marching orders... Ingredients 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. "You have to consider WAF (wife acceptance factor -- or HAF if it's the wife doing the installation). Steps 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.
Alignment and Intelligence The problem of alignment is an old and complex one. If a player really wishes to use his character's alignment to guide him in play, he may find the paragraphs pertaining to alignment in the game rules to be too general and difficult to apply. The solution to this difficulty lies with the gaming group and DM, who have the authority to define specifically what is meant by each alignment in the context of the particular campaign. There is another difficulty involved in using alignment in role-playing. A chaotic character may realize that acting on his own behalf would destroy the group and all its members. Intelligence of 7 or less The character's alignment is inarticulate and unrationalized. Intelligence of 8-11 This character has at least some rational justification for his alignment tendencies. Intelligence of 12-15 A character in this category belongs to some specific philosophical school or holds some specific religious doctrine. Intelligence of 16-17 Intelligence of 18 or above
“The Cosby Show” Had the Best Music of Any Sitcom Ever Amazon Times New Roman;">The Huxtables loved jazz, rhythm and blues, classical, Latin funk and hip-hop. Cliff was a jazzhead. Clair sang along with Stevie Wonder. From the very ‘80s original theme to the fifth season’s symphonic sound to the beboppy final season, what more of an appropriate curtain raiser to the 25th anniversary of The Cosby Show (NBC, 1984-1992) than a recap of the sounds—and moves—of the Cosbys. “Kiss Me,” composed by Stu Gardner (he also wrote themes for A Different World and Living Single) and Bill Cosby, was remixed throughout the show’s eight-year run. Here starts the real fun. The cast cha-cha-cha’d to this Latin jazz/funk opener. Bobby McFerrin, of “Don’t Worry, Be Happy” fame, scats through this jazzy season opener. The season five sequence is the stand out. And you can’t forget the moves. This opener features saxophonist Craig Handy, and the famed Apollo Theatre marquee. For the last season Lester Bowie sounds off on his trumpet.
Konstantina Papadakou (dinakiwmp) on we heart it / visual bookmark We Heart It Drag to reposition cover Konstantina Papadakou Witty 24 Hurt 43 10 months ago in collection: Books Heart this image about a year ago in collection: Colorful about a year ago in collection: Art about a year ago in collection: Harry Potter about a year ago in collection: Change Mode about a year ago in collection: Books about a year ago in collection: L.O.V.E. about a year ago in collection: Hurt next » Scroll to Top page of 26 David Suchet is saying goodbye to Poirot Waterloo Region Record GALMPTON, England — The final push to the top of his personal Everest consisted of about 50 dainty steps, in the precise and idiosyncratic gait he has perfected over 25 years. David Suchet paced up to the door of the house, glanced around, gave a tip of his hat and the ghost of a smile, and disappeared inside. When the cameras stopped rolling, he emerged and raised his arms in triumph as a crew member called a wrap on one of the most remarkable achievements in recent British television history. It was the last day of filming — ever — for Suchet as Agatha Christie's famous detective Hercule Poirot, a character he first played in 1988 and that has become the defining role of his career. No one could've guessed then that the series would span a quarter-century or that the classically trained Suchet would complete the entire catalogue of whodunits featuring the eccentric Belgian investigator, including 33 novels and dozens of short stories. Los Angeles Times