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Black Friday 1983 What To Get A Hacker For Christmas!

From Youtube.com - Posted: Nov 27, 2009 - 38,032 viewsGame | Black Friday 1983 What To Get A Hacker For Christmas! | Black Friday 1983 What To Get A Hacker For Christmas!
Black Friday 1983 What To Get A Hacker For Christmas!
Black Friday 1983 What To Get A Hacker For Christmas!
Game Trailer Duration: 9 minutes 58 seconds 
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(Source: youtube.com).
http:XmasFLIX.com ► Geek Shop! ► http:bit.lyGeekShopLike XmasFLIX! ► http:facebook.comXmasFLIXMusic ► http:XmasTRAX.com ► http:iXmas.mobiDo you believe in Santa Claus? Click here! ► http:TrustSanta.comWhat To Get The Hacker On Your Christmas Shopping List!"If you're trying to figure out what to get the Hacker on your Christmas shopping list" then this is the video for you!Let's start with "the ultimate high tech Christmas present for the Hacker on your list", a Christmas Card on a floppy disc for 10 bucks! With stunning animations and graphics, and stereo quality music. Hot!We go to the mail and hear nerds from Radio Shack and Computer Craft stores talk about how computers are selling. But contradict their sales figures. "All About Hanukah" software for Jewish children light candles on your computer screen, and play other games.If you're a cheap bastard, you could buy a kid a computer book "Kids and the Commodore 64" handbook. Teach kids how to use this doorstop with cartoons and fun interactivity. Xyquest Word Processor Xyright only $300! "Bakup" for $150 to Bakup your PC hard disk. And $400 for HIggins organization and productivity software."Reader Rabbit" for $50 push the right words into slots and a rabbit dances. Wow! Science Tool Kit from Broderbund. Access "micro-computer". AG a talking microchip bear.The Computer Chronicles was a US television series, broadcast during 1981-2002, which documented the rise of the personal computer from its infancy to the immense market at the turn of the century. The series was created in the Fall of 1981, by Stewart Cheifet (later co-host), then the station manager of the College of San Mateo's KCSM-TV, initially broadcast as a local weekly series. Jim Warren was its founding host for its 1981-1982 season. It aired continuously from 1981 to 2002 with Cheifet co-hosting most of its later seasons. Gary Kildall served as co-host for six years (1983 to 1990) providing insights and commentary on products as well as discussions on the future of the ever-expanding personal computer sphere.During the 1980s, the show had many supporting presenters including: * George Morrow: Presenter and commentator who for a time headed the Morrow Design company, Morrow was a well known face on the Chronicles until the 1990s. Morrow died in 2003. * Paul Schindler: Featured predominantly in software reviews, Schindler contributed to the series until the early 1990s. * Wendy Woods: Provided reports for many software and hardware products, as well as talking with the main presenters in the studio about specific topics.The Computer Chronicles format remained relatively unchanged throughout its run, except perhaps with the noticeable difference in presenting style; originally formal it evolved into a more relaxed, casual style. From 1984 onward the last five minutes or so featured Random Access, a section which gave the viewer the latest computer news from the home and business markets. Stewart Chiefet, Janelle Stelson and various other individuals presented the segment. Random Access was discontinued in 1994.Despite performing well in the ratings in the United States and being broadcast throughout the world, the Computer Chronicles was cancelled in 2002.Vintage Christmas Films ► http:XmasFLIX.com ► http:facebook.comXmasFLIX► MUSIC ► http:XmasTRAX.com Copyright Disclaimer: Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

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No Internet, No Cable, No Problem -- Canadian Family Lives Like It's 1986A family of four from Guelph, Ont., has banished cell phones and computers, donned cut-off jeans and combed out their mullets, vowing to live the low-tech life for a year.Blair McMillan, his partner Morgan Patey, and their two sons Trey, 5, and Denton, 2, are playing an elaborate game of make-believe, pretending it is the year 1986 — the year Blair and Morgan were born.They even dress the part, with mullets for the three boys, an 80s-inspired hairstyle for Morgan, a true Tom Selleck Magnum P.I. moustache for Blair and vintage clothing for all."No cell phones, no computers, no internet. I basically wanted to mold it around my household when I was growing up," McMillan told The Morning Edition host Craig Norris on Thursday."I used to live outside, playing outside, and I realized how different my kids are."Father worried He said he noticed a number of "red flags" watching his kids grow up tethered to technology and decided he needed to take action."Our two-year-old was able to swipe and mimic us on the cell phone, which they do a lot, but he was learning how to play the games because Trey would always be playing the games," said McMillan."My 5-year-old would almost associate family with what mobile phone they had in their pockets. Say, for instance, an uncle would come and he knew he had an iPhone, he would see him, do a quick hello and reach into his pocket because he would want to play on his mobile games."Children vulnerable to smartphone, tablet addictions The family packed up their tablets, phones, computers and DVDs in plastic tubs and stowed them, along with three flat screen TVs, in Blair's parents' cellar.Out of comfort zone Blair says he now wakes up to AM sports radio in the morning, the family sits down and has breakfast together and the kids play in the backyard with the family dog after school."We're just always actively doing something. I think before, I was guilty myself — you just get in a comfort zone. You pop on the TV; we have 24-hour cartoon stations now; you pop on a cartoon for the kids... that's what kind of happens."The McMillans will stay stuck in 1986 until next April. Blair says it was now or never."A lot of the technologies we use, rotary phone — those things, are kind of on the verge of being extinct so maybe if I wanted to do this project in five years I might not even be able to do it."cbc.ca=================================== Canadian family is living in 1986 Community Turning back the clock -- life in 1980s Canada Family ditches computers, lives like it's 1986 Guelph family lives like it's 1986 No Internet, No Cable, No Problem -- Canadian Family Lives Like It's 1986 Canadian Family Lives Like It's 1986, lives like it's 1986, lives 1986, Canadian Family Lives 1986, Canadian Family, blair mcmillan, guelph family lives like it's 1986, canadian family lives like it's 1986, guelph 1986, canadian family 1986, living like its 1986, family lives like 1986, guelph family, blair mcmillan 1986, mcmillan family, canada family, 1986 canadian family, blair and morgan mcmillan, mcmillan family 1986, family mcmillian 1986, blair mcmillan ontario, canadian family decided to live as if it was 1986, family living with old technology, blair mcmillan life without mobile phone, blair mcmilan ontario 1986, family ditches computers, lives like it's 1986, "blair mcmillan", 1986 family, family living like in 1986 guelph on, canadian family living in the 80s,
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Thanks for watching, please make sure to subscribe to my channel by clicking on the link below or the Subscribe button for more computer videos. http:www.youtube.comsubscription_center?add_user=computercloset http:archive.orgdetailscomputerchronicles http:www.youtube.comusercomputerclosetPart 1 of the Computer Chronicle episode: Computer Entrepreneurs, you can download the full episode here: http:archive.orgdetailsComputer1984_5 Introduction and Steve Wozniak interview from 1984. A look at the people who are driving the personal computer industry.Guests: Gary Kildall, Digital Research; Steve Wozniak, Apple; Adam Osborne, Osborne Computer; Lore Harp, Vector Graphic; Gene Amdahl, Trilogy SystemsStephen Wozniak was born in 1950, and grew up in Sunnyvale, California. As a kid, he loved electronics. "When we were in elementary school and Junior high school and even high school, it was neat to have other kids in electronics down the block. We would run house-to-house wired intercoms and somebody would build a neat little sound maker, and we'd go down to Sunnyvale electronics and buy the parts." (Wolfson)Wozniak, or "Woz," has been into electronics all of his life. By fifth grade he was building very large computer-like projects. For his sixth grade Science Fair Project he built a machine that played Tic-Tac-Toe. He got his HAM radio license in sixth grade as well. As he got older, he built more and more sophisticated computer projects. "It was all self-done; I didn't ever take a course, didn't ever buy a book on how to do it. Just pieced it together in my own head." (Wolfson) Wozniak tried to top his own design every time, and eventually it paid off. If he had designed a computer with 200 chips, he'd try to design it with 150, then 100. When he got a job at Hewlett Packard designing calculators, he slowed down his computer work. Then he realized that a calculator was a kind of computer, too, except that it used little tiny parts called microprocessors. When he realized how cheap these were, he saw that he could finally afford to build a computer out of these, if he saved a lot. Out of this came the Apple 1. (Srivastava) Hosted by Stewart Cheifet, Computer Chronicles was the world's most popular television program on personal technology during the height of the personal computer revolution. It was broadcast for twenty years from 1983 - 2002. The program was seen on more than 300 television stations in the United States and in over 100 countries worldwide, with translations into French, Spanish, Chinese, and Arabic. The series had a weekly television broadcast audience of over two million viewers.The series has been recognized for its journalistic excellence, winning a variety of journalistic awards including more than a dozen from the prestigious Computer Press Association. The series covered high-tech subjects around the world, having shot programs in such various locations as Czech Republic, France, Germany, Hong Kong, Hungary, India, Israel, Italy, Japan, Scotland, Spain, and Taiwan. Computer Chronicles was based in the Silicon Valley area of California.Many of the series programs are distributed on video to corporations and educational institutions for use in computer training. Computer Chronicles program segments have also been bundled with various computer text books by major publishers.
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