And, what the heck. Here's the LiveJournal feed for my mathematics blog, and here's the Dreamwidth feed, and here's the RSS feed, and if that's not your fill, here's what I posted there the past week:
- Reading the Comics, May 20, 2017: Major Computer Malfunction Week Edition yet my usual roundup.
- Dabbing and the Pythagorean Theorem, a trifle.
- Getting Into Shapes which I might be able to use in my normal work stuff.
- Reading the Comics, May 27, 2017: Panels Edition, this week's roundup.
And what the heck, for symmetry. This week's humor blog Sunday story strips low-daisy review:
And now let us make the final venture into the Pinburgh convention floor for a little more view of the novelties on display.
Searching for Kennywood. No sign of it yet but there's at least three bridges in view looking opposite the ball park.
Merch table. First of all, Pinball Breakaway, eh? Second of all: boy, remember the days when you'd try to rip off the Atari 2600? Trust me, kids, there were days when people did that.
Some of the many, many, many old game cartridges available. Catching my eye: so, wait, a WarGames game? If you can actually play it I think you've missed the point of the license.
Some last-minute games. Here, Bally's Minizag, and go ahead, guess if the game is from 1968. Not a Christiaan Marche game, incredibly! Now go ahead and ponder what the main playfield might look like.
So, as you might expect, the main playfield for Bally's 1968 Minizag is indeed groovy.
Middle playfield of Stern's 1979 solid-state game Magic which I include just because, man, whatever you want in game art, it's there, somewhere.
Trivia: The morning of the day President James Garfield was shot he had roused his teenage children from bed, lifting Harry and Jim, one under each arm, while singing ``I Mixed Those Babies Up'' from Gilbert and Sullivan's HMS Pinafore. (Jim later said his father swung them around ``as if we were in fact two babies''.) Source: Destiny of the Republic: A Tale of Madness, Medicine, and the Murder of a President, Candice Millard.
Currently Reading: The History of the Calculus and its Conceptual Development, Carl B Boyer.