Here is a little something to think about the next time you consider posting your offline travels or activities to a social network: not posting anything at all can turn out to be the best and safest policy.
This week we learned how to tell what type of memory Linux PCs have installed, manage iPods with MediaMonkey, clean up a messy Internet Explorer context menu, convert a PowerPoint 2010 presentation to video, switch Windows 7 to the XP Style Alt-Tab switcher, and more.
If you are a fan of C. S. Lewis’s Chronicles of Narnia series then you know how wonderful it has been seeing them made into movies. Those of you feeling a little nostalgic lately will enjoy looking through our Chronicles of Narnia wallpaper collection.
Watch a tour of Jay Shafer’s tiny 100 square foot home. It is compact, well thought out, portable, and his third in a little over 10 years. What are your thoughts about it?
Sometimes the simple white background in Google Reader gets to be a little monotonous. Now you can add colored borders or completely color in the entries to make them stand out better.
While most people are familiar with thunderstorm-related tornadoes, fire tornadoes are more common than people know. National Geographic has posted a set of fire tornado images that will get your attention.
If you love dark themes then SmallringFX DARKBlue is definitely one to look at. The theme gives Firefox’s UI a smooth, polished look and the menus (main and context) have a slight transparency to enhance the effect.
Microsoft has released a new book aimed at helping teenagers to stay safe while on the Internet. This free 266 page PDF book deals with issues such as malware, hackers, spam, cyberbullies, privacy, online predators, and more.
One of the nicest things about Linux is the variety and number of distributions available for people to use. This week we want to know which Linux system is your favorite.
Fringe [via Geeks are Sexy]
Do you love the auto-complete feature on Google’s search page? Now you can take that auto-completion power with you wherever you type on the web.
The researchers from the Biorobotics Lab at Carnegie Mellon University have created a robotic snake capable of climbing a tree and looking around.