Nearest Book, p123, 5th-8th Sentences

From Terrance:

  1. Grab the nearest book. Designing with Web Standards
  2. Open the book to page 123. The emergence of CSS layout.
  3. Find the fifth sentence. There’s only 1 sentence of text. Turning to diagrams and descriptions on page.
  4. Post the text of the next 3 sentences on your blog along with these instructions.

In fact, since the latest versions of IE, Navigator and Opera already support many web standards, if we are willing to let go of the notion that backward compatibility is a virtue, we can stop making excsuses and start using these standards now. At ALA, beginning with Issue No., 99 we’ve done. just that. Join us.

5. Don’t you dare dig for that “cool” or “intellectual” book in your closet! I know you were thinking about it! Just pick up whatever is closest.

3 thoughts on “Nearest Book, p123, 5th-8th Sentences

  1. Pingback: gigamatic

  2. lucas

    1. Nearest book: The Whale and the Supercomputer: On the Northern Front of Climate Change

    2. Page 123.

    3. Sentences 5 – 8: “Adrenaline shot up my spine to my scalp like an electric shock as I scrambled after them, part of my imagination already visualizing a fall into the frigid water from an overturning iceberg. My bag swung around my neck and threw me off balance, bring me down on a shoulder. The other were already well ahead.

    4. Kinda embarassing that that was the nearest book, but, hey I’m at work. 🙂

    Just discovered your blog and love it!

  3. NetBeast

    From “Bushworld” by Maureen Dowd:

    Despite the multigender, multicultural cast of some of his top appointments, and despite the relentless parade of women and thnic entertainers and the Philadelphia convention and planned for the inaugural, his big choices–the roomful of men he will rely on to tell him what to do–reflect a bland, unadventurous adherence to tradition.

    His inner circle has a very mahogany corporate suite, musty men’s club feel to it, and “I Like Ike” feel.

    When W. met the press with his choice for attorney general, John Ashcroft, before Christmas, he vividly showed how important it is to him that his White House be as leakproof as the Skull and Bones “tomb.”

    “When he gives me his legal advice,” W. said of Mr. Ashcroft, “You won’t know about it unless I tell you.” In a little while he added: “Whatever counsel it is, I hope I don’t read about it.”

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