Thursday, April 29, 2010
(1)Azr (Male, Kuala Lumpur) answered: Arrow
(2)Zaim69(Male, Kuala Lumpur)answered:
My favourite three swords and my esoskeleton. My C1, C4, Cyclonite, TNT,
Ammonium triiodide, and hmmm......Decisions, decisions...
Zaim69 commented : Maybe the M-134 hmm...
(3)Acho_wide (Male, Kuala Lumpur) answered: Poison Water Gun.. chreew..chreww..
(4)Fakhruddin (Male, Cheras) answered: It is enough to use knive
(5)Dz_copydzahir (Male, Ipoh) answered: Lighter or matches are saver
MyLot members answered :
(1) sender621 answered :There is quite a bir od danger in the jungle. I would ant to be prepared in the best way that I can,. I think i would choose a machete as my weapon of choice. It would be silent and effective for getting through the jungle safely.
(2)NecrosDk answered :I would pick... hmm.. Is invulnerability a weapon? :D
Friday, April 23, 2010
Tuesday, April 20, 2010
Monday, April 19, 2010
Do you all know that platinum is more value than gold? It is valuable but in Malaysia it cannot be sold because there is no market for platinum in Malaysia. Malaysia still do not have technology to polish@"canai" platinum. It is not white gold. (emas putih). Platinum is symbol of wealth.
# Episodes Sazae-san 2031 eps
Sunday, April 18, 2010
Penang Bridge Overall Length: 13.5 km (8.4 miles)
Penang Bridge Length Over Water: 8.4 km (5.2 miles)
Penang Bridge Road: 2 lanes per direction, in the central span 3,
work to widen the entire bridge to 3 lanes per direction is on..
Penang Bridge Height of Tower Above Water: 101.5 m
Penang Bridge Height of Bridge Above Water: 33 m
Penang Bridge Maximum Gradient: 3.0%
- History of the Penang Bridge:
In the early 1970s the ideas to built the Penang Bridge linking Malaysia Mainland to Penang Island was floated by the late Tun Abdul Razak, the second Prime Minister of Malaysia.
In 1982 the construction of the Penang Bay Bridge using a cable-stayed concrete girder similar to the San Francisco Golden Gate Bay Bridge began. On 3. August 1985 the Penang Bridge was opened by the fourth Prime Minister, Tun Dr Mahathir Mohammad.
Saturday, April 17, 2010
Tersebutlah kisah 3 orang sahabat di rumah sewa......
Joe (bukan nama sebenar) : PAnas la kat umah sewa ni..
Nick : YE lar...
Zack : Tick2 (bunyi dia tekan suis kipas)
Joe& Nick : That's My FRIENDDD..
Zack : Thanks bro
Selang 30 minutes.
Joe & Nick menggelupur bagai cacing kepanasan..buih2 kat mulut(saje tambah he3)
Zack : HE3 sorry friend ni langkah kita berjimat kat umah sewa ni...sambil menunjukkan switcher no 1 yang dia tekan kat kipas...hu3
It did not just show up out of the blue. It was actually invented in and around the year 1964, and patented by a man named Doug Engelbart. Bill English is given credit as a joint inventor.
Doug Engelbart was a man way ahead of his time. His invention of the mouse was created in his research lab which he opened in 1963. Although he invented the first mouse 1n 1964, it was not adapted for general use until the 1980s, when Apple Computers was the first company to put them with their computers.
P/s : I wonder hamster will be one of the gadget in the futture...:P
Friday, April 16, 2010
Thursday, April 15, 2010
In 1848, the Rev. Dr Robert Adams Paterson (sometimes spelt Patterson) invented the gutta-percha ball (or guttie). The gutta was created from dried sap of a Sapodilla Tree. The sap had a rubber-like feel and could be made round by heating and shaping it while hot. Accidentally, it was discovered that defects in the sphere from knicks and scrapes of normal use, could provide a ball with a truer flight than a pure sphere. Thus, makers started creating intentional defects in the surface by hammering the ball to give it an evenly dimpled shape which would cause the ball to have a more consistent ball flight. Because gutties were cheaper to produce and could be manufactured with textured surfaces to improve their aerodynamic qualities, they replaced feather balls completely within a few years.
In the 20th century, multi-layer balls were developed, first as wound balls consisting of a solid or liquid-filled core wound with a layer of rubber thread and a thin outer shell. This idea was first discovered by Coburn Haskell of Cleveland, Ohio in 1898. Haskell had driven to nearby Akron to keep a golf date with Bertram Work, then superintendent of B.F. Goodrich. While he waited for Work at the plant, Haskell idly wound a long rubber thread into a ball. When he bounced the ball, it flew almost to the ceiling. Work suggested Haskell put a cover on the creation, and that was the birth of the 20th century golf ball. The design allowed manufacturers to fine-tune the length, spin and "feel" characteristics of balls. Wound balls were especially valued for their soft feel, and continued to be popular until the early years of the 21st century.
Modern balls usually consist of several layers of various synthetic materials like surlyn or urethane blends. They are usually classified as two-piece, three-piece, or four-piece ball according to the number of layers. They come in a great variety of playing characteristics to suit the needs of golfers of different abilities.