Lately, I’ve been spending more time on my Stellar and Twitter accounts than on Tumblr. Both services offer more frictionless content consumption than Tumblr, and I don’t have too much time these days to write anything insightful anyway.
Now if Stellar adds support for Tumblr likes, it would truly be a good overview of my favorite things from around the Internet.
Created for Music Hack Day Boston 2011, Drinkify uses the Last.fm and The Echo Nest APIs to concoct sonically appropriate cocktails to accompany the music you’re listening to.
Your mission is simple: achieve pleasant and readable text by distributing the space between letters. Typographers call this activity kerning. Your solution will be compared to typographer’s solution, and you will be given a score depending on how close you nailed it. Good luck!
My new favorite game, even though the score for my first attempt was lower than I’d hoped. (Update: I scored 85/100 on my second attempt—still disappointing.)
Beautifully presented book by the open source-loving geniuses at Google. I wonder if it’ll work on my iPad at home, though.
Ever had an ex that made your stomach turn but couldn’t stop looking up his or her Facebook profile? In the digital age, it seems harder to avoid your ex online than it would be if you still shared an apartment. Short of performing a lobotomy on one’s brain, resisting the urge to lurk on their internet presence proved to be quite the challenge.
Until now, that is.
Steve Jobs in a letter on Apple.com explaining why they’re not supporting Flash on their mobile devices.
It is basically just one big, public spanking. Now that’s how you air your dirty laundry.
The Geocities-izer allows you to make any modern webpage look like it was made by a thirteen year-old in 1996, replete with background music and dancing baby GIFs. Below is just one of the ways it can style the New York Times. Try it out.
It’s like I got in a hot tub time machine and woke up in the