Just wanted to drop in a quick post to tell you about the nice people over at Web Hosting Search.
Webhostingsearch.com is a web hosting reviews website which read, rank, and give the best discounts on hosting plans for our visitors.Â They help people to find their “online web home”, whether it be a small shared hosting to a motherload of a dedicated server.
They also have a decent resource of articles covering domain names, web hosting, programming, and industry news and bit.
Quite a handy site if your looking for new web hosting and don’t know who to choose!
Go visit webhostingsearch.com
As we’re getting into well into a pretty standard British summer… why not cheer yourself up from the depressing weather by purchasing a t-shirt or 2 from the GeekTown t-shirt shop. From now till the 23rd of Aug 2009, you can get a 15% discount on any product in the GeekTown tshirt store by using the code SUMMER2009 when you spend Â£30 or more.
We’ve got a whole bunch of different designs and are expanding all the time:
We have various designs for the ever popular ‘I’m What Willis Was Talkin’ ‘Bout’ t-shirt.
Or you could just want a plain and simple ‘Geek’ t-shirt.
All of these and many more are available over at the GeekTown T-Shirt Shop!
Spotted this over on BoingBoing, and thought it was suitably geeky to post. A pentatonic scale is a musical scale with 5 pitches per octave in contrast to a heptatonic (7 note) scale such as the standard major scale. What’s interesting about the pentatonic scale is it seems to be pretty much universally ingrained on theÂ brain, and is common across many many forms of music throughout the world. And Bobby McFerrin has an rather interesting way of demonstrating this to an audience.
BBC have a great article where they took away a 13yr old boy’s iPod, and gave him a classic Sony Walkman instead.
Born in 1996 (the year i graduated… i feel so old…) this was pretty much the first time young Scott Campbell had needed to deal with old analogue technology, particularly the staple of my youth, the humble home audio tape, producing my favourite remark from the article:
“It took me three days to figure out that there was another side to the tape.”
I first stumbled across the Improv Everywhere guys when they did their ‘freeze frame’ at Grand Central Station. In their latest experiments they’ve been cordinating large groups by getting them to download an mp3 file, meet in a location, and all start the mp3 at a designated time. You can find more on Improv Everywhere at www.improveverywhere.com.
Thanks to my programming friend Rich at Satechs for sending me the link.