Marie Curie's notebooks are still radioactive.
Pretty interesting story in the Boston Herald on one of the world's top 10 spammers- a 27-year old hotshot, who was arrested this week.
Australian News is reporting that the Japanese company that makes fake beer for kids is expanding their product line to include kiddie wine, champagne and cocktails. Stunning.
There are certain words that make me chuckle when I hear them, even if they're not supposed to be humorous. For example: highfalutin.
Ah, Beanie Babies. Back in their heyday, my little sister took to collecting them with disturbing zeal.
I'd heard about smart table cloths and interactive furniture in the works, so when I first got wind of Microsoft's 'computer meets coffee table' (codenamed Milan) I assumed it was
I am leaving tomorrow for a wedding in Utah. Park City.
For some reason, internet junkies who rarely leave the safety and comfort of their living rooms seem to love poking around old, abandoned sites and structures -- virtually, of course.
As a part of science's never-ending quest to apply fancy-sounding names to everyday phenomena, psychologists at the University of Pennsylvania have coined the word "touch transference."
For some reason I can't stop seeing "Red." From Chairman Mao skateboards to Frederich Engels comic books, socialism seems to be taking over over the kid's aisle.
The 80th annual Scripps National Spelling Bee is underway on ESPN and, later, ABC.
It's been a very long time indeed since one of us posted a stumper.
Geek cakes seem to fall into four main categories: 1. cakes that resemble computers, game consoles, and other gadgets, 2. cakes that illustrate one's geeky obsession, 3.
Here comes the inkless printer!
Apparently it's a competition now.
We've covered free stuff on the iTunes Store before, including educational material, but Apple has decided to make it official: today they introduced iTunes U, a new part of the iTunes Store (la