The Age of Forever Crises
The Sarcophagus: Photographing the Most Radioactive Places in Chernobyl
SpeedScript is a word processor originally printed as a type-in machine language listing in 1984-85 issues of Compute! and Compute!'s Gazette magazines. Approximately 5 KB in length, it provided many of the same features as commercial word processing packages of the early 8-bit era, such as PaperClip and Bank Street Writer. Versions were published for the Apple II, Commodore 64 and 128, Atari 8-bit family, VIC-20, and for MS-DOS. Versions In April 1983 Compute! published Scriptor, a word processor written by staff writer Charles Brannon in BASIC and assembly language, as a type-in program for the Atari 8-bit family. In January 1984 version 1.0 of his new word processor SpeedScript appeared in Compute!'s Gazette for the Commodore 64 and VIC-20. 1.1 appeared in Compute!'s Second Book of Commodore 64, 2.0 on Gazette Disk in May 1984, and 3.0 in Compute! in March and April 1985. Corrections that updated 3.0 to 3.1 appeared in May 1985, and the full version appeared in a book published by Compute!, SpeedScript: The Word Processor for the Commodore 64 and VIC-20. A 3.2 update...
Dialogue 3-D is a mod of Wolfenstein 3-D where a dialog box prompts players with ethical questions about violence against Nazis whenever they try to attack. The fact that the Nazis continue to attack while the dialog box is open renders the game generally unplayable.
Mostly software: Rust, machine learning, and P2P systems. Previously, games and cocktails.
A Time of Beginnings: Legend Entertainment (or, Bob and Mike’s Excellent Adventure-Game Company)
The Castañé Collection Series: "Three: Marshal Zhukov's Pocket Knife"
Invasion literature (also the invasion novel) is a literary genre that was popular in the period between 1871 and the First World War (1914–1918). The invasion novel first was recognized as a literary genre in the UK, with the novella The Battle of Dorking: Reminiscences of a Volunteer (1871), an account of a German invasion of England, which, in the Western world, aroused the national imaginations and anxieties about hypothetical invasions by foreign powers; by 1914 the genre of invasion literature comprised more than 400 novels and stories.As political literature, the invasion novel influenced British politics and national policies, and thus Britons' popular perceptions of the peoples of the world, as the non-white Other. In the period before the First World War, such fiction was written by military officers or were ghost-written for geopolitical experts who believed that their nations would be saved if their national governments adopted the strategies and tactics they proposed in fiction. Pre-"Dorking" Nearly a century before the invasion literature genre became a...
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