Now AOL is trying to control the music download business with a new service called "MusicNet@AOL". It's bad enough that AOL censors content and keeps track of what you see, now AOL wants to keep track of what you hear.
Any song downloaded from the AOL MusicNet service contains DRM (Digital Rights Management) software code embedded in it. DRM is used so AOL and the RIAA can identify which AOL member is downloading which songs. If you don't believe AOL and the RIAA keep track of what you are doing online, you are a n00b. You obviously haven't read your AOL user agreement.
AOL sucks. Boycott AOL!
Hey AOL lawyer: delete this!
If you like Classic and Modern Rock internet radio to listen to, this station is the bomb.
Listening to Radio Free Colorado reminds people how bad FM Radio sucks today.
During the first presidential debate on September 30, 2004 a mysterious bulge was spotted under George Bush's jacket.
Many experts have speculated that Bush was wearing a "Personal Cueing Device", or what newscasters and movie makers call an IFB. A company called Comtek makes an IFB system which matches the size of Bush's mysterious bulge.
A wireless IFB (like the Comtek) consists of a hidden radio receiver worn on your person which then relays audio to a small earpiece which fits entirely in the ear (like a tiny hearing aid). Prepared lines or "cues" which are to be spoken are then transmitted to the device wearer.
There have been other times that Bush has been spotted with this and other mysterious bulges, such as when he has had important speaking engagements, or meetings with important world leaders.
For a complete explanation of how this system works, do a Google search on these words: Comtek IFB
"Breaker 19, Breaker 19, I got a smokey on my tail....Oh wait, excuse me, what I meant to say is that I'm not concerned about Osama Bin Laden."
"What you been doin? You look all ff."
The amount of space, in feet, you expect the next person in line behind you at the bank ATM to stand. Most people get nervous with less than six feet.
In Los Angeles you have no ATM space.
The dogcow is a drawing of a rather indiscriminate-looking animal (it looks mostly like a dog but is said to have the spots of a cow) that is used in the Apple Macintosh operating system (versions before OS X) to help tell users about their printing options. You can see the dogcow (in Mac OS 9.x or earlier) by going to the Finder, looking under "Page Setup...", and then looking under printer options. The dogcow is used to show you what kind of option you've selected. For example, "Flip Horizontal" flips the dogcow to upside down.
If you click on the dogcow, the Macintosh sends you the animal's characteristic cry of "Moof"! The dogcow icon was originally created by graphic artist Susan Kare in 1987. Susan is the same artist who created the graphic interface for everyone's favorite Windows 3.1 card game, Solitaire. Microsoft has adopted its own version of the dogcow and uses it to demonstrate slide transitions in its PowerPoint application, although Apple retains its copyright on the original image and, believe it or not, the "Moof"!
In Mac OS, click on the Dogcow and you will hear "Moof"!
A young girl, usually 19, who still has the blonde hair with blue dye streaks, a lip ring, blue eye shadow, ripped jeans and the 8" high black clog shoes look of alternative rock girls from the early 1990's. The most obvious characteristic of these girls is that they will never be your girlfriend, but can easily be taken home for a one night stand of incredible sex if you tell them you're in an alternative rock band.
Hey alternachick, come home with me and I'll show you my 4 Non Blondes memorbilia collection...