Plurib.us is an evolving collaboration by Brian and Peter, begun in 2002.
Radio Free Earth "Radio Free Earth finds the #1 song according to the Billboard Charts on a random (or determined) date, measures how long ago that date was, finds a named star that distance away, and then outputs which star that #1 song is just reaching at this moment."
It's still very chalky. Not gritty -- there's no feeling of sand or anything, just smooth powder rolling through my mouth. Fortunately, being chilled has drastically improved my perception of how it tastes.
I don't feel particularly energized, but I don't feel particularly un-energized, either.
In 1987, an anonymous team of computer scientists from the Kyrgyz Soviet Socialist Republic wrote a series of children's books based on the popular Choose Your Own Adventure series. The books were hastily translated into English and a small number were exported to America, but the CIA, fearing a possible Soviet mind control scheme, confiscated them all before they could be sold.
Now declassified, the books have been lovingly converted to a digital hypertext format and put online for the English-speaking world to enjoy.
Pick an already-uploaded song just to see how they present the visualization of the song. For those of us who tend to listen to the same song over and over, this is pretty much the greatest thing in the world.
Today I made a Black Forest cake out of five pounds of cherries and a live beaver, challenging the very definition of the word "cake." I was very pleased. Malraux said he admired it greatly, but could not stay for dessert. Still, I feel that this may be my most profound achievement yet, and have resolved to enter it in the Betty Crocker Bake-Off.
So, someone made a cheater/explorable version of a recent weird xkcd comic that (absurdly) is direct-linkable by location and zoom. This allows me to note here this surprisingly accurate, accidental likeness of Abbey Road: