Meet Alan Adler, the 76-year-old inventor who revolutionized flying discs with the Aerobie and has now revolutionized the single-cup coffee world with the AeroPress.
By: dave
Tuesday, Mar 17th 2015 (4:57am) | Thanks: digg
Keep tuning in regularly to find out what great events occurred with The King on any particular date.
By: spam_vigilante
Monday, Mar 2nd 2015 (5:23am)
On a cold Monday morning I was sitting at the counter of a diner. It was buzzing; Omelets, French toast, and eggs Benedict flew by. And as I sipped on my coffee, my eyes were darting all over, putting price tags on every fixture, every chair, every packet of ketchup. I knew a secret through the grapevine that employees and customers didn't. Seven hours from now, this restaurant was going to die. And I was going to pick over the remains.
By: dave
Thursday, Feb 5th 2015 (6:27am) | Thanks: mefi
The secrets are out. Interesting, not jaw-dropping.
By: spam_vigilante
Wednesday, Jan 28th 2015 (12:02am)
Personally, I buy the cheap ones. They all break in the storm and I like the idea of disposables.
Oliver Ruuger makes umbrellas. Each umbrella is hand crafted in Ruuger's small, London workshop using many intricate processes in order to execute these bold, premium pieces. He has reintroduced these familiar items as something luxurious and indulgent by using specialist, time consuming techniques and carefully-sourced exotic leathers, woods and metals.
By: spam_vigilante
Thursday, Jan 15th 2015 (3:14pm) | Thanks: presurfer
Ironically, terrorism is actually an act against the very religion they claim to believe in. It’s an acknowledgement that the religion and its teachings aren’t enough to convince people to follow it. Any religion that requires coercion is not about the community, but about the leaders wanting power.
By: dave
Monday, Jan 12th 2015 (12:00am) | Thanks: digg
Why do so many country names end in -stan? The suffix -stan is Persian for 'place of' or 'country.' This video explains how the root word gave us so many other words in various languages, and spread to places you wouldn't have expected.
By: spam_vigilante
Wednesday, Jan 7th 2015 (12:24am) | Thanks: Neatorama
Fifty-one years ago, Arthur Lampitt of Granite City, Illinois, smashed his 1963 Thunderbird into a truck. This week during surgery in suburban St. Louis, a 7-inch turn signal lever from that T-Bird was removed from his left arm.
By: spam_vigilante
Friday, Jan 2nd 2015 (12:01am)
GQ takes a hard look at what it's like to be Buzz Aldrin, the second man on the moon, and finds it to be a frustrating, unsatisfying affair.
By: dave
Friday, Dec 26th 2014 (12:02am) | Thanks: mefi
Sy Montgomery spends some time in the cage and expounds upon the nature of fear and why we're hooked on it.
By: dave
Tuesday, Dec 2nd 2014 (9:51am) | Thanks: digg
Free, it's not. Environmentally correct? Better than fossil fuels but it still uses them to create photovoltaic panels. Still, there is sufficient reason to go to this power source.
By: spam_vigilante
Saturday, Nov 8th 2014 (11:56am)
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And after doing a little math, I determined that everything we are is only about 1/70,000 of everything that is, adding a 3rd tier to Douglas Adams' TPV.
By: ZiB
Friday, Oct 10th 2014 (5:05am)
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Everything from canceled flights to lost luggage is covered here. Basically, you have the right to choose another airline.
By: spam_vigilante
Friday, Oct 3rd 2014 (12:00am)
For nearly thirty years, a phantom haunted the woods of Central Maine. Unseen and unknown, he lived in secret, creeping into homes in the dead of night and surviving on what he could steal. To the spooked locals, he became a legend - or maybe a myth. They wondered how he could possibly be real. Until one day last year, the hermit came out of the forest.
By: dave
Tuesday, Aug 26th 2014 (12:03am) | Thanks: Niveras
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You will never look at US states in the same way after scrolling through this one.
By: spam_vigilante
Thursday, Jul 24th 2014 (12:02am)
So it's perplexing you over your morning corn flakes where that iconic name for cellophane adhesive tape came from.
By: spam_vigilante
Wednesday, Jul 23rd 2014 (4:30am)
The Brazilian family da Silva with a rare genetic disorder giving six fingers on each hand has become a symbol of their nation's hopes to bring home Brazil's sixth world cup title.
By: spam_vigilante
Monday, Jun 23rd 2014 (4:11am) | Thanks: Presurfer
Watching a cucumber plant grow is way more interesting than you’d think. in this video, we get a close look at the physics of the tendrils that cucumbers use to grab onto supports. I spend some of my gardening time trying to “help” a tendril catch the support I build for it, with mixed results. They seem to have it pretty well figured out on their own. Biologist Roger Hangarter has a website called Plants-In-Motion, where you can see many different time-lapse movies of plants.
By: spam_vigilante
Tuesday, May 13th 2014 (12:15am) | Thanks: Squid
If you work in an office or just like to be organized, you'll be familiar with binder clips. They're those incredibly cheap, little black (or colored) clips that keep things together. What you probably don't know, though, is that they're arguably the ultimate hacking tool. There aren't many things as cheap or abundant that accomplish so many things.

To help you realize binder clip glory, here are 33 life-changing ways to use binder clips.
By: spam_vigilante
Tuesday, Apr 22nd 2014 (12:04am)
The brilliance of the man can be found in this treasure trove of a collection.
By: spam_vigilante
Friday, Apr 11th 2014 (4:11am)
Many interesting facts about the human vagina that you probably didn't know.

Surprisingly safe for work. Unless you are a gynecologist.
By: spam_vigilante
Wednesday, Mar 12th 2014 (5:26am)
With the help of Google Translate (and an ability to interpret completely random sentence structure), an American can find out what kind of advice the Japanese give to their own countrymen on how to handle the peculiarities of American culture. Here are some things to look out for if you are visiting America from Japan.
By: spam_vigilante
Friday, Feb 21st 2014 (12:08am)
James Barraford had a close call on his way to work, and spells out the consequences to the woman who would have killed him if he hadn't been more on the ball.
By: dave
Thursday, Jan 16th 2014 (8:27am) | Thanks: farnaby
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We hope you're not afraid of heights, because this even made our palms sweat. What you see below is a mountain in China called Mt. Hua Shan. At its base, you'll find a gigantic set of stone stairs, called "the Heavenly Stairs." These stairs go so high up the mountainside, it's hard to see where they end. If that wasn't enough, the precarious stairs lead to the world's most dangerous trail, the Hua Shan plank path. The plank trail leads high up the Hua Shan mountain just outside the city Xi'an. No one will force you to wear safety gear, although it's strongly encouraged. The trail itself is dangerous and stunning, but what is at the top will really shock you.
By: spam_vigilante
Wednesday, Jan 8th 2014 (3:49am)
Artist Joel Cooper uses an origami technique called tessellation to make ornate masks that are covered in intricate textures and patterns. Each mask is folded from a single sheet of paper (he’s posted a how-to on his blog). The tessellation technique can be used to create the illusion of a weaved pattern, as well as ridged corrugations and other repeating geometric patterns. Cooper’s masks are available for purchase.
By: spam_vigilante
Sunday, Dec 29th 2013 (9:27am)

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