“I *did* see the whole thing: streamed live over the Internet (that’s how I watched the Olympics, too). After years of being at the mercy of the networks (who would show just snippets of speeches or international sports competition just to keep their sitcom schedule on track), I don’t even turn on the TV anymore. Thank you, Internet! — Frederique Courard-Hauri”—Conventions: Short-Changed By the Networks? - TV Decoder Blog - NYTimes.com
“Documenting interviews via cell phone on the fly is a truly remarkable development for any reporter, especially those used to being tethered to a desk with an old-fashioned phone tap. From the interviewee’s perspective, you always know when you’re being recorded because a voice prompt interrupts the call each time the interviewer presses 4.”—Kevin Kelly — Cool Tools
That word apparently is a correct usage, from a very quick search. It is in an article in Wikipedia.
I don’t normally cite Wiki, but this link is to a very helpful entry on Project-based Learning has been entirely helpful in framing the work I’m learning experience I’m organizing in my classroom, and extending it out to the NewsHub and whatever I can do to help my colleagues incorporate into their pedagogy.
Favorite Recipes of Mainliner Chefs (United Air Lines 1954)
Browsing through an old recipe pamphlet I rescued from a library throwout pile got me to thinking about that golden age of flying that my parents enjoyed. Following are my selections for breakfast, lunch and dinner if I could go back in time, fly a 4-prop plane from NYC to Paris:
-- Breakfast:Eggs Bernese w/coffee
-- Lunch:Wilted lettuce salad with roquefort dressing on the side. Creme Vichysoisse. Chocolate ice box cake.
-- Dinner:Appetizer of Supreme of Crabflakes a la Russe, Madrilene soup, Chicken a la Marty, Mainliner sweet rolls. Coffee.
[On the back:For the finest in meals aloft . . . fly United Air Lines]