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FEATURES : PHALLIC LOGO AWARDS The game designers across the nation are playing is; can they design a logo and get it approved without the client realising it's a big spurting penis? We asked our readers to send in the best cock logos from around the world for our team of experts to evaluate. Now we present to you the very cream of the cocks. Who: Beauty salon in West London Pro: "I've just received a flyer through the door from them offering me a 10% discount on a facial." writes John Dinwoodie, "I do hope it's give rather than receive." Who: some kind of German volleyball association Pros: It does look like a cock. Who: 80s schoolboys favourite bag. Who: Irish equality authority bods Pros: Looks like a dick with 3 nails driven into it. Who: Atherton car centre Pros: Perfect cockage. Who: Czech sausage company Pros: Great 1920s transvestite oral sex action. Who: Stereotypical Japanese website Pros: Looks like it's having sex Cons: But you're looking at it from the inside Cock mark: 23% Who: Pontins holiday camp.

Pipl - People Search (BETA) The Complete Bushisms - By Jacob Weisberg "This is my maiden voyage. My first speech since I was the president of the United States and I couldn't think of a better place to give it than Calgary, Canada."—As reported by the Associated Press, Calgary, Canada, March 17, 2009 "I'm going to put people in my place, so when the history of this administration is written at least there's an authoritarian voice saying exactly what happened." "I guess it's OK to call the secretary of education here 'buddy.' Click here to see video of Bush's comments. "One of the very difficult parts of the decision I made on the financial crisis was to use hardworking people's money to help prevent there to be a crisis." Click here to see video of Bush's comments. "In terms of the economy, look, I inherited a recession, I am ending on a recession." Click here to see video of Bush's comments. "The best way to ensure that there is a sustainable cease-fire is to work with Egypt to stop the smuggling of arms into the Gaza." See video of Bush's comments.

The Superficial - Because You're Ugly Six Tips to Protect Your Search Privacy | Electronic Frontier Fo By Peter Eckersley, Seth Schoen, Kevin Bankston, and Derek Slater. Google, MSN Search, Yahoo!, AOL, and most other search engines collect and store records of your search queries. If these records are revealed to others, they can be embarrassing or even cause great harm. Recent events highlight the danger that search logs pose. Disclosures like AOL's are not the only threats to your privacy. Search companies should limit data retention and make their logging practices more transparent to the public,4 while Congress ought to clarify and strengthen privacy protections for search data. The Electronic Frontier Foundation has developed the following search privacy tips. 1. Don't search for your name, address, credit card number, social security number, or other personal information. If you want to do a "vanity search" for your own name5 (and who isn't a little vain these days?) 2. Because your ISP knows who you are, it will be able to link your identity to your searches. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Moovl created by soda, last modified on 28 Sep 2007. Moovl imbues freehand-drawings with bouncy physics and animated behaviours. If you want to use Moovl at school then try for the Primary School version brought to you by Rigby with cross-curricular teaching activities, extensive school-friendly account administration and lesson planning support. Futurelab supported the research and development of Moovl as a creative thinking and communication resource with applications for science, literacy and problem-solving in the early primary school years. Launch Moovl Permanent url for this item: Use the html snipplet below to add a thumb nail image to most sites: <a href=" title="open this item on"><img src=" width="120" height="80" alt="Moovl" /></a>

Declutter Your Desk Find Other Web Sites Hosted on a Web Server Find other sites hosted on a web server by entering a domain or IP address above. Note: For those of you interested, as of May 2014, my database has grown to over 100 million domain names. I am now offering this domain list for purchase. A reverse IP domain check takes a domain name or IP address pointing to a web server and searches for other sites known to be hosted on that same web server. Background All web sites are hosted on web servers, which are computers running specialized software that distribute web content as requested. As of 2003, more than 87% of all active domains names were found to share their IP addresses (i.e. their web servers) with one or more additional domains. While IP sharing is typically transparent to ordinary users, it may cause complications for both search engine optimization and web site filtering. Concerning SEO (search engine optimization) Conversely, search engines value links from web sites hosted on different IP addresses. Concerning web site filtering

Hyper Text Coffee Pot Control Protocol The Hyper Text Coffee Pot Control Protocol (HTCPCP) is a facetious communications protocol for controlling, monitoring, and diagnosing coffee pots. It is specified in RFC 2324, published on 1 April 1998 as an April Fools' Day RFC,[1] as part of an April Fools prank.[2] An extension is published as RFC 7168 on 1 April 2014[3] to support brewing teas, which is also an April Fools' Day RFC. Protocol[edit] RFC 2324 was written by Larry Masinter, who describes it as a satire, saying "This has a serious purpose – it identifies many of the ways in which HTTP has been extended inappropriately."[4] The wording of the protocol made it clear that it wasn't entirely serious; noting, for example, that "there is a strong, dark, rich requirement for a protocol designed espressoly [sic] for the brewing of coffee". Despite the joking nature of its origins, or perhaps because of it, the protocol has remained as a minor presence online. Commands and replies[edit] HTCPCP is an extension of HTTP.

Is Keyword Search About To Hit Its Breaking Point? As the Web swells with more and more data, the predominant way of sifting through all of that data—keyword search—will one day break down in its ability to deliver the exact information we want at our fingertips. In fact, some argue that keyword search is already delivering diminishing returns—as the slide above by Nova Spivack implies. Spivack is the CEO and founder of semantic Web startup Radar Networks and is pushing his view that semantic search will help solve these problems. “Keyword search is okay,” he says, “but if the information explosion continues we need something better.” At a certain point, with billions and billions of Web pages to sift through, keyword search just won’t cut it anymore. Spivack explains: Keyword search engines return haystacks, but what we really are looking for are the needles . So how do we get beyond keyword search and Google’s PageRank? Spivack covered these issues during a presentation earlier this month at the Next Web conference in Amsterdam.