Gizmo's Freeware mentioned a Flash puzzle platformer game titled "Continuity" -- "Here's a really neat video puzzle game that you can play online for free in your browser. On one level, it's a relatively simple idea. There's a person, a key, and a door. Move the person to pick up the key, then reach the door and you've completed the level. Of course there are a few obstacles in your way, but they're pretty easy to scale with a jump.
The Atlantic's long article is titled "Don't Hate the Phone Call, Hate the Phone" on how "Our telephone habits have changed, but so have the infrastructure and design of the handset.
Then V Now shared an over a year old YouTube video showing "The History of Comic-Con - San Diego 2014 ... What started as a small sci-fi convention for a group of fans has grown into the pop culture event of the year, influencing every form of entertainment and drawing in over 130,000 attendees. So where did this cultural phenomenon begin? Check out this video to see how this event transformed over the years from a small basement to a massive & epic four day event! ..."
Boing Boing shared an over eight/8 minutes YouTube video showing a timelapsed "Rover's-Eye View of Marathon on Mars -- "Road trip! This compilation of images from hazard-avoidance cameras on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity between January 2004 and April 2015 shows the rover's-eye-view of the Martian marathon covering 26.2 miles(42.2 kilometers) from its landing location. A map of the rover's path is on the right."
So true in this one minute and 53 seconds YouTube video. Stupid greedy companies and humans. :(
... 11:35AM [KaT> haha..awesome 11:35AM [KaT> http://www.cnet.com/news/funny-or-die-takes-on-cable-bundles-in-hilarious-short/ 11:35AM [Willie> [ Funny or Die takes on cable bundles in hilarious short
Back in 2013, The New York Times reported that "In High-Tech Japan, the Fax Machines Roll On ... Japan is renowned for its robots and bullet trains, and has some of the world's fastest broadband networks. But it also remains firmly wedded to a pre-Internet technology — the fax machine — that in most other developed nations has joined answering machines, eight-tracks and cassette tapes in the dustbin of outmoded technologies.