When he’s not commentating on WWE SmackDown while reminding us “don’t hate the player, hate the game” and calling heels “sucka,” Booker T (Huffman) runs an independent wrestling school and promotion in his hometown of Houston, Texas in 2005. Formerly called Pro Wrestling Alliance (PWA), in 2012, the promotion changed their name to Reality of Wrestling (ROW). According to the Facebook page, Booker T’s Reality of Wrestling is “committed to providing the safest and highest quality training to aspiring professional wrestlers.” On ROW self-titled weekly, episodic YouTube series, they aim to showcase the top unsigned talent from all over the world, demonstrating excellent in-ring content and storyline entertainment.
Check out the most recent episode of Booker T’s Reality of Wrestling after the break! Now Can You Dig That? SUCCCKKKKAAAAAAAAA!!!!
What’s “Swing Time,” you ask? Well, its the so-early-1990′s opening song performed by rock band Mr. Big (of “Be With You” fame) from the 1993 Sega CD version of the game, The Amazing Spider-Man vs. The Kingpin, a side-scrolling platformer produced by Sega of America and developed by Technopop. It was also released on the Sega Genesis, Sega Master System, and Game Gear. Since the Sega CD version included several improvements to game to take advantage of extra memory capabilities of the CD-ROM system (i.e., animated scenes, voice acting, two new levels, extra combat moves, in-game collectible extras, and an original score by Spencer Nilsen), another extra was the song “Swing Time” by Mr. Big to play during the game’s intro. Read the rest of this entry
What if you took the basic elements of most buildings, hacked them into pieces, then reassembled them seemingly without any rhyme or reason? That’s the basic visual effect of the Deconstructivist architectural movement, which is about examining fragmentation and distortion in architectural design forms to a sort-of controlled chaos, maybe discomforting, possibly confusing, but just fascinating. We now close 2013 with a look at Deconstructivist Architecture.
The internet can be a wonderful place for resources, entertainment and networking with the world being at your fingertips, however it can also turn into a world of complete pain and anguish as soon as you realize that you make a single, stupid mistake. This can range from arguing with internet trolls on message boards, using “password,” “1234,” or “abcd” as your password, or allowing some random web app to freely access your information. Much like making mistakes in a traditional, “real-world” sense, any dumb mistake you make online can (and likely WILL) come back to bite you if you’re not careful. Adam Dachis at Lifehacker offers a few suggestions on how you can save yourself from doing avoidable, stupid things on the internet.
The Scottish War Blinded was founded in Edinburgh in 1915 in order to offer care for Scotland’s sailors, soldiers and airmen and women who were blinded during their service of their country. The New Linburn Centre facility is located on a site at Linburn, West Lothian and it replaces the charity’s 1950’s-era facility which occupied an nearby site. The organization of the interior and exterior spaces are simple as possible so that the users can easily form a mental image of the building, allowing for straightforward navigation. Read the rest of this entry