Usenet can still be useful.(Personal Computing)(Product/Service Evaluation): An article from: Black Issues in Higher Education

Usenet can still be useful.(Personal Computing)(Product/Service Evaluation): An article from: Black Issues in Higher Education

This digital document is an article from Black Issues in Higher Education, published by Cox, Matthews & Associates on April 7, 2005. The length of the article is 842 words. The page length shown above is based on a typical 300-word page. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Amazon.com Digital Locker immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.

Citation Details
Title: Usenet can still be useful.(Personal Computing)(Product/Service Evaluation)
Author: Reid Goldsborough
Publication: Black Issues in Higher Education (Refereed)
Date: April 7, 2005
Publisher: Cox, Matthews & Associates
Volume: 22 Issue: 4 Page: 57(1)

Article Type: Product/Service Evaluation

Distributed by Thomson Gale

List Price: $ 5.95

Price: $ 5.95

BLACK CREEK TREASURE HUNT CITY OF CANNING PERTH WESTERN AUSTRALIAb part 1 of 2

PETER BARRETT GEOCACHING GEOCACHE camel’s hump, Geocaching is an outdoor treasure-hunting game in which the participants use a Global Positioning System (GPS) receiver or other navigational techniques to hide and seek containers (called “geocaches” or “caches”) anywhere in the world. A typical cache is a small waterproof container containing a logbook and “treasure,” usually toys or trinkets of little monetary value. Today, well over 350000 geocaches are currently placed in 222 countries around the world, which are registered on various websites devoted to the sport. History Similar to the 150-year-old letterboxing, which uses references to landmarks and clues embedded in stories, geocaching was made possible by the removal of selective availability from GPS on May 1, 2000. The first documented placement of a GPS-located cache took place on May 3, 2000, by Dave Ulmer of Beavercreek, Oregon. The location was posted on the Usenet newsgroup sci.geo.satellite-nav. By May 6, 2000, it had been found twice and logged once (by Mike Teague of Vancouver, Washington). [edit] Origin of the name The activity was originally referred to as GPS stash hunt or gpsstashing. This was changed after a discussion in the gpsstash discussion group at eGroups (now Yahoo!). On May 30, 2000, Matt Stum suggested that “stash” could have negative connotations, and suggested instead “geocaching.”[1] [edit] Geocaches Geocache Loonse en Drunense Duinen in The Netherlands Geocache Loonse en Drunense Duinen

which program do you use to make the black and white faces like the ones advertised in Fox news?

Question by Ms. O’Neill: which program do you use to make the black and white faces like the ones advertised in Fox news?
I would like to make images of my family to look like that so I can paint them in black and white.

Best answer:

Answer by pedro sanchez
photoshop

What do you think? Answer below!

BLACK CREEK TREASURE HUNT CITY OF CANNING PERTH WESTERN AUSTRALIA

PETER BARRETT GEOCACHING GEOCACHE camel’s hump, Geocaching is an outdoor treasure-hunting game in which the participants use a Global Positioning System (GPS) receiver or other navigational techniques to hide and seek containers (called “geocaches” or “caches”) anywhere in the world. A typical cache is a small waterproof container containing a logbook and “treasure,” usually toys or trinkets of little monetary value. Today, well over 350000 geocaches are currently placed in 222 countries around the world, which are registered on various websites devoted to the sport. History Similar to the 150-year-old letterboxing, which uses references to landmarks and clues embedded in stories, geocaching was made possible by the removal of selective availability from GPS on May 1, 2000. The first documented placement of a GPS-located cache took place on May 3, 2000, by Dave Ulmer of Beavercreek, Oregon. The location was posted on the Usenet newsgroup sci.geo.satellite-nav. By May 6, 2000, it had been found twice and logged once (by Mike Teague of Vancouver, Washington). [edit] Origin of the name The activity was originally referred to as GPS stash hunt or gpsstashing. This was changed after a discussion in the gpsstash discussion group at eGroups (now Yahoo!). On May 30, 2000, Matt Stum suggested that “stash” could have negative connotations, and suggested instead “geocaching.”[1] [edit] Geocaches Geocache Loonse en Drunense Duinen in The Netherlands Geocache Loonse en Drunense Duinen
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PART 2 OF 2 BLACK CREEK TREASURE HUNT CITY OF CANNING PERTH WESTERN AUSTRALIA CAMELS HUMP GEOCACHE

PETER BARRETT GEOCACHING GEOCACHE camel’s hump, Geocaching is an outdoor treasure-hunting game in which the participants use a Global Positioning System (GPS) receiver or other navigational techniques to hide and seek containers (called “geocaches” or “caches”) anywhere in the world. A typical cache is a small waterproof container containing a logbook and “treasure,” usually toys or trinkets of little monetary value. Today, well over 350000 geocaches are currently placed in 222 countries around the world, which are registered on various websites devoted to the sport. History Similar to the 150-year-old letterboxing, which uses references to landmarks and clues embedded in stories, geocaching was made possible by the removal of selective availability from GPS on May 1, 2000. The first documented placement of a GPS-located cache took place on May 3, 2000, by Dave Ulmer of Beavercreek, Oregon. The location was posted on the Usenet newsgroup sci.geo.satellite-nav. By May 6, 2000, it had been found twice and logged once (by Mike Teague of Vancouver, Washington). [edit] Origin of the name The activity was originally referred to as GPS stash hunt or gpsstashing. This was changed after a discussion in the gpsstash discussion group at eGroups (now Yahoo!). On May 30, 2000, Matt Stum suggested that “stash” could have negative connotations, and suggested instead “geocaching.”[1] [edit] Geocaches Geocache Loonse en Drunense Duinen in The Netherlands Geocache Loonse en Drunense Duinen
Video Rating: 0 / 5