Hello, ladies and gentlemen, I am a woman who performs witchcraft for the benefit of myself and others. Recently, I performed a money spell that has worked in my favor fairly quickly, and would love to share the recipe for quick financial gain. If you do not believe in black magic or the power of the human mind, then please feel free to click out of this particular article, as this may not be for you.
Novice writers have a lot of creativity and potential in them. At first, though, this potential isn’t refined. The good news is that there are ways that it can be improved into something great. Here, we are going to take a look at what you can do to shape yourself into the next success story.
Our enviroment was (partly) destroyed, we all know that. The media keep telling us that climate change is a manipulation. The question isn't if climate change or plastic pollution are real; it is "what are we gonna do about it?" If someone still doesn't believe me, then google "plastic pollution."
You can tell your own future, or someone else’s fortune, with nearly anything. Seriously. A plain deck of cards was used by Gypsies a long, long time ago before the first Tarot cards even existed. Tea leaf readings, palm readings, and even Phrenology (reading someone’s head) are all odd forms of fortune telling that can give you a glimpse into the past, present, and future.
I am by no means an expert at writing science fiction; I have only just started writing my first science fiction novel, but I have done a lot of research and practice to get me to this point. Science fiction is a genre that I steered away from for most of my life because I didn't think I would like it - I thought it was too science-y, and didn't have relatable characters or plots that I would find interesting.
I think we could all agree that if someone is going to speak or write on something, then they should at least know what they're talking about, right? Well, a couple of months ago, I wrote piece for Futurism.media about how time travel to the past is almost here and that probably everything you knew about time travel is wrong because most physicists talking about it don't work on the problem. Well, guess what's happened since? I've made more progress on my own research, which is putting me within shooting range of hitting a 2019 mark for my goal of actually doing time travel to the past (more on that in another piece) and I discovered the perfect example of what I wrote about in previous article. Ladies and gentleman, I introduce to you "the Spaceman", Paul Sutter, an astrophysicist from the Ohio State University who is also the chief scientist (as if they really need one) for COSI, a kiddie science center in Columbus, OH. Paul has a video and wrote an article for Space.com on time travel under its Expert Voices op-eds and was unwitting enough to prove EVERYTHING I had talked about before. Trust me, he is AMAZING and proves conclusively that he's no time travel expert. Just for convenience sake, I'll deal with what he says in the video, first.
A few years back, I attended a local writer’s conference. We talked about all aspects of writing: grammar, dialogue, character development, punctuation, world building, blah, blah, blah. At the end of the conference, a few of us decided to divulge more subtle problems. Among our issues, someone brought up the difficulties engendered by writing original, fantasy stories.
Welcome to another article here on Vocal. This is part 4 of the screen reader series. In this article, I would like to talk today about using a Mac computer using access technology called Voice Over. Voice Over is a piece of technology similar to the Windows Counterpart Window-Eyes and Jaws I last talked about in my last article.
Living in a world where, at this point, anything can happen, you must be prepared for every scenario. If Earth was taken over by an alien race, it’s important to keep your head on straight, or else you might lose it. You never know if these aliens are keen on decapitation, right? If you can calm down and focus, you can use the following pointers to survive.
Welcome to another article in the series dealing with screen reader usage for the blind and visually impaired. This time, I would like to cover how someone who can't see can use a screen reader to browse the internet. When I was growing up, the process was far easier; we dialed in with a text browser and everything just worked. Links were numbered and we would simply press the number corresponding with the particular link we wanted to browse. With Windows, that whole system changed. That was the beginning of what we call browse mode or MSAA mode, which is now widely used. I would like to discuss how this works.