Read just our best, feature-length articles without all the extra stuff.
Multi-Purpose Laptop Power Cords [Funny Image]
Enter your email below to get exclusive access to our best articles and tips before everybody else.
Might as well put that heat to good use!
Heating Sandwich lvl: Student [9GAG]
Akemi Iwaya (Asian Angel) is our very own Firefox Fangirl who enjoys working with multiple browsers and loves 'old school' role-playing games. Visit her on Twitter and Google+.
I used to have an HP NX9600 – this thing was a 10lb beast that was sold as a “Desktop Replacement Unit”; it was honestly meant to be a “portable computer”. The battery maybe gave an hour of use when it was new, and the brick stayed so hot – In the morning I’d get 2 cups of coffee and after lunch enjoy the still warm unburned second cup. Warmed all day long simply by sitting on the power brick. In the summer a glass filled with water would brew a lovely tea that I could ice and have with my lunch. That is of course until one day, I left the empty glass there for a few hours then poured in some water – which then thermoshocked the glass into shattering.
Our IT got 5 replacements and they all ran about the same temperature.
wow… thats a photo taken by one of my fellow IT-students at my school xD
We do it all the time, to make the frikandellenbroodjes hot :D
looks delicious, I m sure all the additional germs & toxins must add to the taste.
Little unknown fact: The common desktop has 400 times of germs than your standard bathroom.
LOL Was just thinking exactly what the comments said – I’d put some baking paper between them.. and now I’m off to buy said paper..
By chance is the computer you have next to it a samsung R510 :P
Hey , why don’t you add a cup of coffee near the fan vents , then you can name it “totally make breakfast with your laptop” .
haha you could probally do the same thing wi the underside of my brothers laptop. That thing melted the front of a laptop tray
Every 100 years we skip a leap day to correct for the overcorrection created by the regular routine of adding a leap day to every fourth year–unless the year is evenly divisible by 400 as in the case of the years 1600, 2000, and 2400.
Enter your email address to get our daily newsletter.
Enter Your Email Here to Get Access for Free: