(1) Cube Memory by Dane-Elec 2GB MicroSD Card with SD Adaptor
Description: (click show to see it)
Uh, hey, tech engineers, scientists, and product designers? There's
something we've been meaning to talk to you about. We're thinking it's
time to find another project to work on. Please don't make our memory
media any smaller than these Dane-Elec 2GB MicroSD Cards.
understand that you've had a blast figuring out how to cram more and
more megabytes into fewer and fewer molecules. Unfortunately, the human
hand and the human eye have their limits. We're perfectly happy to save
our data 2GB at a time to these teensy little MicroSD cards. The
included adapters bulk 'em up so they'll fit into SD card slots and be
visible to the naked eye. Alas, you'll have to use your own tweezers
and loupe to get them into the adapters. We can't imagine any possible
reason for making them smaller, unless Dane-Elec decides to go after
the lucrative, untapped gnome market.
Sure, it'd be theoretically awesome to save the entire recorded works of the Beatles on a grain of sand, or to load GTA IV
from a single silicon atom, or to save all of your daughter's baby
pictures to one of her eyelashes. But since people aren't getting any
smaller (senior citizens and Kirstie Alley excepted), it seems to us
that your prodigious talents are better spend pursuing other secrets.
Like, say, teleportation. Then you could live in Bermuda and instantly
commute to work in Pittsburgh. Or eternal life. That'd be useful. The
point is, you needn't concern yourself with shrinking our memory media
anymore. We've got these Dane-Elec 2GB MicroSD Cards. We're good.
Warranty: 10 Year Dane-Elec
2GB storage space for cell phones & mobile devices with microSD or standard Secure Digital Card slots
Uses micro SD adapter to fit standard Secure Digital Card slots
Standard 60X speed
Non-volatile solid-state with no moving parts for durability & maximum battery power
File & encryption protection
In the box:
2GB Cube Memory MicroSD Card
MicroSD Card Adapter
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There's a story here. You might not be completely sure, but there's
a story. What happened to the minotaur's head? Are those ninja amoeba?
How did they meet the robot with the poor stitching? Why does Death
have such a little eye? Is that a cloud or fog or mist or a smoke
machine? Who invited the yeti? Did anyone invite the yeti? Are yetis
just natural born party crashers? Did the yeti fight the minotaur to
get in? Did the minotaur punch the yeti in the eye? Is this Death's
Sweet Sixteen party just seconds before it all went wrong? Could this
be a representation of the last joyful moment in the life a being who
would soon direct itself towards nothing but a desperate and unceasing
mission of revenge in order to force the concept of entropy on a
universe that previously knew not the terror of a finite existence? Why
are the Bon Bons are so sad?
This shirt was designed by: artist Recycledwax, who has a <a href="http://recycledwax.blogspot.com/">blog</a> and a <a href="http://recycledwax.deviantart.com/">deviantART profile</a>.
In his spare time he likes to make desserts that are shaped like
animals. He's got a strawberry shortcake peacock, a tiramisu pelican, a
butterscotch pudding boa constrictor and a whole cookie jar full of
shortbread fire ants. Try not to startle them, they're very defensive.
Wear this shirt: when you are exploring the great philosophers who have come before you. That's right, when you go out drinking.
Don't wear this shirt:
in a size too small for your frame. It will look terrible and also
stretch the shirt, and that will lower the resale value. Two decades
from now the futurehipsters will be fighting over these things, you
mark our words.
This shirt tells the world: "I own at least two Moleskines!"
We call this color:
Hal Taps. Which is an anagram. But we won't tell you what for. You'll
have to figure that out on your own. Wait, it's up there at the top as
well? AW JOEL YOU RUINED OUR ANAGRAM GAME THANKS A LOT YOU JERKFACE
3X - M: 12.73" x 19"
S - WS: 9.54 " x 14.25"
Pantone Color(s): - Black C - 447 C - 445 C - 444 C - 551 C - 5483 C
Once again, here's a deal that will only run through Wednesday. Check back Thursday for another bundle of Dry Creek joy.
the California wine giant Robert Mondavi passed on recently, a wealth
of wine wisdom went with him. Back in the dark ages, when the vultures
circled over the American wine industry, Mondavi made a bold bet that
California could produce world-class wines. Inspired by his example,
Dry Creek Vineyard became the first post-prohibition winery in the Dry
Creek Valley AVA, and the first to plant
Sauvignon Blanc there, way back in 1972. As told by Dry Creek vice-prez
and co-owner Kim Stare Wallace on <a href="http://www.wilmaswineworld.com/">her excellent wine blog</a>,
when her parents prepared to release Dry Creek's debut offering, they
didn't just call it Sauvignon Blanc. They adopted the term that their
fellow pioneer Mondavi had coined to successfully reintroduce Sauvignon
Blanc to skeptical Americans: Fum� Blanc. Hey, a little intelligent
marketing goes a long way.
Those 350 cases of Dry Creek
Vineyard Fum� Blanc started something that thrives to this day. 36
years and a generation later, Dry Creek Vineyard still specializes in
superlative Sauvignon Blanc, or Fum� Blanc, or whatever you care to
call it - a Fum� Blanc by any other name would taste just as good.
These three bottles are all different and all special in their own way,
like snowflakes or kindergarteners. And they illustrate just what a
talented winemaker can do with one humble little varietal. And take note: not a single oak tree was harmed in the making of this three-pack. The conventional wisdom says you can't make Fum� using exclusively stainless-steel fermentation, but don't tell these three bottles that.
with the Dry Creek 2006 Sonoma County Fum� Blanc, as crisp and bright
as a cutlass blade but still with Dry Creek's signature mineral
undertones. Fresh grass, lemon, and grapefruit aromas introduce a
luscious array of citrus, lime, and crushed stone flavors. A touch of
acidity in the finish makes this food-friendly white even
food-friendlier. Then there's the Dry Creek 2005 Estate Fum� Blanc DCV3. Springing up out of the charismatic, charming DCV3
vineyard, the site of the first Sauvignon Blanc plantings in the Dry Creek Valley AVA, it comes bedecked in lemon peel and grapefruit flavors, with a surprising jalape�o twist. Bright
acidity and steely mineral notes escort your palate to the exit, for a
long, flavorful finish. They don't grow 'em like this anywhere else.
And the Dry Creek 2005 Taylor's Vineyard Musqu� presents the fruitier,
flowerier face of Sauvignon Blanc. With aromas of citrus, honeysuckle,
lavender, and crushed minerals yielding to floral and tropical fruit
flavors, this balanced, juicy white will stomp on your preconceptions
like so many skinless grapes.
There's more than one way to
skin a grape. These three takes on Sauvignon Blanc each have a role to
play in brightening up your palate and perpetuating the Dry Creek
dynasty. With swell hooch like this dribbling out of Dry Creek
Vineyard, we're glad to hear that Kim and her husband are hoping to
pass the family business to their kids someday. We just have one
question: would they like to adopt us?
Dry Creek 2006 Sonoma County Fum� Blanc
Grapes: 100% Sauvignon Blanc Appellation: Sonoma County Harvest: September 5 - 27,2006 Fermentation: Stainless steel fermented at average of 52�F for about 28 days. Alcohol: 13.5%
Total Acidity: 0.62
pH: 3.31 Residual Sugar: Dry
Dry Creek 2005 Estate Fum� Blanc DCV3
Grapes: 100% Sauvignon Blanc Appellation: 100% Dry Creek Valley
Production: 565 cases
Harvest: August 5, 2005 Fermentation: Cold fermented in stainless steel at 52� F for 30 days. Alcohol: 13.5%
Total Acidity: 0.79 pH 3.42 Residual Sugar: Dry
Dry Creek 2005 Taylor's Vineyard Musque'
Grapes: 100% Sauvignon Blanc Appellation: 100% Dry Creek Valley
Harvest: September 21, 2005 Fermentation: Cold fermented in stainless steel at 52� F for 35 days Alcohol: 14.5%
Total Acidity: 0.52 pH: 3.53 Residual Sugar: Dry