What’s this? A new Worthless Genius Podcast Episode?
It’s been forever since the last episode of the Worthless Genius Podcast, so bear with me as I get back into the swing of things.
In this weeks episode, I touch on the following topics:
Thank you for tuning in to the Worthless Genius Podcast. I hope you’ll stick around for Episode 2 of Season 2. Next episode will have a bit more flair, as I get used to Soundbooth and the overall workflow process.
Feel free to contact me through the link above. You can also find me on Twitter and Facebook. And remember to leave some comments here on this post letting me know what you think!
Or you can download it here: mp3 format
I’ve previously professed my love for the Android platform, and it just got officially better with the release of the full Android Evernote application.
About a year ago, I posted an article about how I was going to clean up my office surroundings. This went completely into hibernation, and nothing was ever done to complete this monumental task.
That is, until yesterday. Check out the before and after photos below.
Google recently announced that their task manager which had been in the GMail Labs section of GMail accounts is now live, with no need to activate it in the Labs options.
This is great news, as the Tasks functionality integrates perfectly with GMail and Google Calendar. The only real problem with this is that it requires a GMail window or tab to be open while you are working with Tasks, which presents a bit of a issue for some people.
Here’s a quick way to put a bookmark in Firefox that will open Tasks without needing a GMail tab to be open.
Note: This is not meant to be a post about how the ESRB ratings system itself is worthless, rather that there is a giant portion missing from the concept: parental involvement.
I recently purchased The Sims 3 for my wife, and we had a short discussion about the opinions some parents had over the “sexual content” in the previous Sims games.
Though I’ve been involved in all kinds of gaming communities for M-rated games, I failed to understand how a parent could be outraged by such a small thing in a video game that they themselves bought for their children. It was only then that I realized that these parents were completely clueless about the games they were purchasing for their children, then had the gall (or stupidity) to be angry at the game companies for the content that the parents allowed their children to experience.