About a year ago, Reddit share an over 1.75 years old Medium article on the designs and histories of X buttons -- "X's are everywhere in user interface (UI) design. A powerful symbol, [x] is capable of closing windows and popups, toolbars and tabs and anything else that might otherwise be cluttering up your screen.
CollegeHumor has a funny comic strip showing "What Everything Looks Like To Dogs -- Things look a little different through a dog's eyes..."
HardOCP shared a Hopes&Fears article showing "The life and death of the creative computer virus -- The early 90's were a renaissance for a certain type of computer virus. Today, we think of a virus as an insidious thing that hides and wreaks various forms of havoc like destroying a nuclear facility; never peaking its head up intentionally. But there was a time when viruses were more playful and made their presence known with creative and occasionally funny graphics or animations via 'payloads.' We recreated the payloads of old school viruses..."
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.
This Savage Chickens comic strip shows a better idea on what to do with crappy Mondays!
These last year's two/2 short parts YouTube video series (#1 and #2; over seven/7 minutes in total) show the "The History of Superhero Comic Movies (1936-2014) ... Seen a movie based on a superhero comic recently? Of course you have; sometimes it feels impossible to miss them these days. But when did Hollywood start churning them out? How did they involve into the billion dollar grossing megablockbusters of today? In part one of our survey of every superhero comic film ever made we'll explore the beginnings of the genre all the way up until the dawn of the modern superhero movie in 2000..."