George Harrison backstage at Gaumant Cinema, Southampton (November 6, 1964).
Pink Floyd - The Piper at the Gates of Dawn
dataSTICKIES are the next generation of data portability. They are graphene-based flash drives that replace USB pen drives and hard discs.
USB-based drives can be inconvenient to use as the positioning and insertion of the drive in the USB slot needs to be done precisely. When the slots are at the rear of a device, as is the case for many desktop computers, this task becomes even more troublesome.
dataSTICKIES solve this problem by carrying data like a stack of sticky-back notes. Each of the dataSTICKIES can be simply peeled from the stack and stuck anywhere on the optical data transfer surface (ODTS), which is a panel that can be attached to the front surface of devices like computer screens, televisions, music systems, and so on. The special conductive adhesive that sticks the dataSTICKIES to the ODTS is the medium that transfers the data. This special low-tack, pressure-sensitive adhesive is capable of being reused without leaving marks like a repositionable note. When the dataSTICKIES are being read by the device, their edges light up.
omfg! WAY TOO COOL!!!
Marilyn Monroe photographed by Ed Clark, 1950
White text reads: “I’ve had three knee surgeries, thirteen teeth pulled, six psychotic roommates, and three bosses who belong behind bars. But I had you. So yeah, I would consider myself a lucky person.”
“Stuart Sutcliffe was very spotty with horn-rimmed glasses and, just like John’s, they were taped up at the edges. As a student, he was precisely the opposite of John, because he was working himself to death, totally dedicated. He wasn’t eating properly and didn’t have much to do with girls. His work was all-important to him.” -Cynthia Lennon
Save up all the days
A routine malaise
Just like yesterday
I told you I would stay
Would you always?
Make it easy?
Take your time
Mrs. Stephens, are you ever lucky to have such a sweet-tempered dream of a man for a hubby like Darrin. Hold on to him.
Norma Shearer decorating her Christmas tree, c. 1920s