Tuesday, 28 May 2013
Saturday, 25 May 2013
Tuesday, 21 May 2013
Check out Sauga's (Mississauga, Canada's) best ice cream @ 715 Lakeshore Road East. Enjoy deluxe sundaes, banana splits, milkshakes, flurries, frozen yogurt, smoothies, funnel cakes, Belgian waffles & more. The line ups may be very long at times, stretching as far as Lakeshore & Cawthra. It's well worth the wait for Dairy Cream ice cream. Their efficient and courteous staff will probably be ready to serve you before you have even decided which delicious treat to order.
Dairy Cream first opened its doors on April 1st 1958, and has been a west end landmark ever since. The ice cream specialist uses real cream which gives their treats a creamier texture and superb flavor. Dairy Cream serves their customers the best quality products at reasonable prices. Incredible ice cream, yogurt, fresh fruit toppings and great customer service are just a few of the things that make them, "the best ice cream parlor in town!"
715 Lakeshore Road East, Mississauga, Ontario, L5G1J7 Canada, Phone (905) 278-5641,
Email email@example.com, Website http://www.dairycream.org/,
Email firstname.lastname@example.org, Website http://www.dairycream.org/,
"Stressed" spells "Desserts" backwards. Coincidence? I think not!"
Anthony, a satisfied Dairy Cream customer
Tuesday, 7 May 2013
|Robot Anatomy : Mickey Mouse © Yves-José Malgorn 2012|
But Mousie, thou art no thy lane,
In proving foresight may be vain:
The best-laid schemes o' mice an' men
Gang aft agley,
An' lea'e us nought but grief an' pain,
For promis'd joy!
Still thou are blest, compared wi' me!
The present only toucheth thee:
But och! I backward cast my e'e,
On prospects drear!
An' forward, tho' I canna see,
I guess an' fear!
From TO A MOUSE ON TURNING UP HER NEST WITH THE PLOUGH (1785) by Robert BurnsTRANSHUMAN MASTERS AND SERVANTS
Monday, 6 May 2013
The machine that we built
Would never save us that's what they say
That's why they ain't comin' with us today
And they also said it's impossible
For a man to live and breathe underwater
Forever was a main complaint
Yeah and they also threw this in my face they said
Anyway you know good and well
It would be beyond the will of god
And the grace of the king
Grace of the king
Thursday, 2 May 2013
Soft drink giant PepsiCo says it is pulling a highly controversial commercial for Mountain Dew -- depicting five African-American men and a goat in a police line-up -- that has managed to offend African-Americans, women and bloggers coast-to-coast.
African-American rapper Tyler, the Creator, developed the 60-second spot in which a battered white woman on crutches is urged by an officer to identify a suspect out of a lineup of black men. A talking goat named Felicia is included in the lineup. The goat makes threatening remarks to the woman, including, "Keep ya mouth shut."
Bruce Horovitz, USA TODAY
|Felicia: "Snitches get stitches foo'."|
Wednesday, 1 May 2013
You're about to see the movie that holds the Guinness World Records™ record for the World's Smallest Stop-Motion Film (see how it was made at HERE). The ability to move single atoms — the smallest particles of any element in the universe — is crucial to IBM's research in the field of atomic memory. But even nanophysicists need to have a little fun. In that spirit, IBM researchers used a scanning tunneling microscope to move thousands of carbon monoxide molecules (two atoms stacked on top of each other), all in pursuit of making a movie so small it can be seen only when you magnify it 100 million times. A movie made with atoms. Learn more about atomic memory, data storage and big data at IBM.COM
The black color and the black flag as a symbol are closely related to the misery of mankind under rule. It is claimed the color of black symbolizes dried blood and is therefore closely related to the bloodshed of oppressive rule or the rebellion, and the suffering, hunger, misery and death of the ruled masses. The dried blood may also represent the helplessness, and in time: apathy, of people under rule, who are forced to watch their liberties, family and friends be slaughtered by the tyrant(s). It symbolizes that the time of tyranny and oppression is to be ended, and that the rebellion against the oppressive rule will not stop, its rebels will not surrender nor be merciful. “Liberty or Death.” “Surrender or die!”
Why is our flag black? Black is a shade of negation. The black flag is the negation of all flags. It is a negation of nationhood which puts the human race against itself and denies the unity of all humankind. Black is a mood of anger and outrage at all the hideous crimes against humanity perpetrated in the name of allegiance to one state or another. It is anger and outrage at the insult to human intelligence implied in the pretenses, hypocrisies, and cheap chicaneries of governments.
Black is also a color of mourning; the black flag which cancels out the nation also mourns its victims the countless millions murdered in wars, external and internal, to the greater glory and stability of some bloody state. It mourns for those whose labor is robbed (taxed) to pay for the slaughter and oppression of other human beings. It mourns not only the death of the body but the crippling of the spirit under authoritarian and hierarchic systems; it mourns the millions of brain cells blacked out with never a chance to light up the world. It is a color of inconsolable grief.
But black is also beautiful. It is a color of determination, of resolve, of strength, a color by which all others are clarified and defined. Black is the mysterious surrounding of germination, of fertility, the breeding ground of new life which always evolves, renews, refreshes, and reproduces itself in darkness. The seed hidden in the earth, the strange journey of the sperm, the secret growth of the embryo in the womb all these the blackness surrounds and protects.
So black is negation, is anger, is outrage, is mourning, is beauty, is hope, is the fostering and sheltering of new forms of human life and relationship on and with this earth. The black flag means all these things. We are proud to carry it, sorry we have to, and look forward to the day when such a symbol will no longer be necessary.
from Reinventing Anarchy, Again by Howard Ehrlich, an American sociologist and anarchist activist. Formerly a professor at University of Iowa, he was co-founder of Research Group One that conducted research on behalf of activist organizations in the US. Subsequently, he co-founded a collective that produced a successful radio program called the Great Atlantic Radio Conspiracy, a free school, and started a peer-reviewed journal called Social Anarchism.
Today, Ehrlich is director of the Prejudice Institute, which studies ethnoviolence.