Five Facts and Remembering DOOM With Some of the Personal Computer (PC)'s Biggest Developers's First Times.Submitted by ant on Sat, 11/10/2012 - 3:31pm. Addon/Modification | Apple Games | Demo/Shareware | Development/Quality Assurance Testing | Hacking/Modification/Cracking | History | Holidays/Special Days | Internet/Network | New Version/Update/Upgrade | Non-Apple Computer Games | Online Games | Personal | Reading Materials | Religion/Culture | Software | Technology | Videogame Console
CNET News show a twenty two pages/slides showing "making the vote count: Voting machines then and now (pictures/photo(graph)s) -- Amid all the problems that have been solved with advances in technology, the simple act of tallying votes is still an arduous task in America.
GameTrailers (GT) has a bunch of retrospective episodes on various video games.
Payphone Project shows "stories, pictures, phone numbers and news from payphones and public telephony".
This seven/7 pages OCModShop article looks into the past and the current Windows versions -- "Today Microsoft launched its latest version of its iconic Operating System (OS): Windows 8. There have been many version of Windows over the years, and one can't help but wonder what justifies this version number. Microsoft and other technology companies have over-written and re-named their product history before, so we take a good hard look at all the previous operating systems to see if the numbers add up.
Wired (one very long web page with all of the images) shows "Incredibly Small: Best Microscope Photos of the Year -- Every year for nearly four decades, Nikon has received hundreds of entries in its Small World microscope photography contest. Every year, the images are more amazing, and this year's winners -- selected from nearly 2,000 submissions -- are undoubtedly the best yet. Super-close-ups of garlic, snail fossils, stinging nettle, bat embryos, bone cancer and a ladybug are among the top images this year. The first place winner (above) shows the blood-brain barrier in a living zebrafish embryo, which Nikon believes is the first image ever to show the formation of this barrier in a live animal..."