NDTV 15 Funny Restaurant Signs NDTV 15 Funny Restaurant Signs After gleamingly lapping up the amazing response we got for '15 Hilarious Restaurant Names', it's clear that everyone loves a restaurant that exhibits humour.
One of the biggest possible economic impacts of 3D printing to the U.S. economy is the fact that it may eventually allow corporations to bring jobs back onshore from China. The United States outsources a large number of jobs over to Asia as a way to cut labor costs. 3D printing and robotics promises to change some of this, as companies can utilize industrial scale 3D printers and automation to manufacture parts for their products, cheaper than even the labor force in China can produce them. That’s if, of course China lags behind in their adoption of these technologies.d your insight...
You might not expect the United States Patent and Trademark Office to be as excited about the Winter Olympics as it is. But this month, office is releasing historic patents that reveal how winter sports emerged.
Unnamed insiders are telling The Verge's Tom Warren that Microsoft is considering bringing Android apps to both Windows Phone and other Windows devices. Looks like the WP8 app ecosystem could get a lot better in the blink of an eye.
The Babylonians are the first known people to make beer. Apparently they took brewing very seriously and if someone messed up a batch of beer, the punishment was extremely harsh, sometimes punishable by death. We can only imagine how hard they must’ve partied
For a month, Roland has been teasing its mysterious "Aira" products with a series of videos that invoke the TR-808 and TR-909 Rhythm Composers, classic beat machines that are amongst the best-sounding hardware, even 30 years after they first hit...
Nowadays Linux is everywhere. What are some big companies that make use of the Gnu/Linux operating system? There are so many and I am very happy for that! Will you be surprised If I told you that Google is one of them?
This is weird. One of those pages that use horrible graphical lists* to get traffic and Google juice posted an image called 10 ways to cover up a murder. It's disturbingly interesting—especially if you're psychopath looking to commit a murder.
What may look like mere scratches is much more. A 900-year-old Viking code known as jötunvillur has been cracked, the blog Colossal reports. The code-cracker, runologist Jonas Nordby from the University of Oslo, deciphered the system after realizing he needed to replace the original runic character with the last sound used to pronounce it. For instance, the runic character ‘k’ is pronounced ‘kaun,’ so k becomes n. Nordby believes secret messages were created by the Vikings for entertainment.
Are movies set in reality? Of course not! Because if they were, everything would be so much harder to do. Killing zombies with head shots? No chance. Having a villain wait to kill you? Never. Easily order a drink at the bar?
World War I often gets overshadowed by World War II in the history books, which makes sense because WWII scarred our planet forever, but WWI and its aftermath was a terrible and awful moment in history that helped shaped the rest of the century...
Describing the sculptures of Austrian designer Klemens Torggler as "doors" feels like an insult. These aren't doors—they're magical pieces of engineering, half kinetic sculpture and half magic trick, that you happen to walk through.