To accept as true the results of a prominent Google return: I googlieve the wavelength of red light to be 650nm. See also: googlief.
Googlief has a complex relationship with belief, as one might accord a googlief of something like wavelengths a higher belief than one’s vague recollections, but on the other hand, one might accord low credibility to a googlief that “the most famous man who ever lived” is former FEMA director Michael Brown (a googlief I doubt will survive the month).
(Historical note: 10/10/05 12:24 Hawaii Standard Time, Google says there are no documents with the word “googlief” or “googlieve” in it.)
"Persisting Ink on the Web" walks through each of the following tasks:
- Transferring Ink to another Ink-Enabled Control on the Same Page
- Transferring Ink to an Ink Control on Another Page in a New Browser Window
- Moving Ink to Another Page in the Same Browser Window
- Transferring Ink to Another Page as a GIF
- Storing Ink in an XML File on the Web Server to Be Used at a Later Time
- Storing and Retrieving Ink from a SQL Server Database
- Sending Ink to a Web Service
- Surviving a Postback
Don’t Forget: www.acehaid.org
I’m not surprised that I like Neil Young’s Prairie Wind and Beck’s Guero.
Looks like either they’ve broken the CAPTCHA methods used by das Blog, or people are hand-posting comment spam.
I think that email spam may be using keywords derived from my blog as part of their randomly generated subject lines. That’s a clever way to get around any Bayesian filter.
I assume that when not randomly generated, if you see the same or very similar spam subject lines, they’re effective at producing click-throughs. If so, that’s depressing.
My latest article for DevX was a fun one, a Tablet application that records pen strokes of a sports play and plays them back in synchrony, to illustrate a sports play.