The wealthy will always push the poorer aside.

Does Serena or Tom have what it takes ?


You dirty-rat.


The Robot Editor:  Is this about robots, LL ?

The Not Apple Cat:  Robots may come up later, but the important piece today is Cook and the honchos at Apple. They won’t invest 100 bucks to update their texting platform.  Google is begging them to make current operating systems available so the text is readable.  The Apple lizards said that they make their money on $5,000.00 new phones–go pound some Google sand.

Save friends and family by resizing photographs.

Canada has big plans.

America might build one, if a way can be found to have 53 different sex rest rooms on board.

California has waited too long.  Water should have been pumped from the Mississippi-Columbia rivers, and Great lakes for the past 30 years.

Maybe it will work.

Battery charging ideas.

There is always time to pet your dog…

Astronomy Picture of the Day

The Cartwheel Galaxy from Webb
Image Credit: NASA, ESA, CSA, STScI, Webb ERO Production Team

Explanation: To some, it looks like a wheel of a cart. In fact, because of its outward appearance, the presence of a central galaxy, and its connection with what looks like the spokes of a wheel, the galaxy on the right is known as the Cartwheel Galaxy. To others, however, it looks like a complicated interaction between galaxies awaiting explanation. Along with the two galaxies on the left, the Cartwheel is part of a group of galaxies about 500 million light years away in the constellation Sculptor. The large galaxy’s rim spans over 100,000 light years and is composed of star forming regions filled with extremely bright and massive stars. The Cartwheel’s ring-like shape is the result of gravitational disruption caused by a smaller galaxy passing through a large one, compressing the interstellar gas and dust and causing a star formation wave to move out like a ripple across the surface of a pond. The featured recent image of the Cartwheel Galaxy by the Webb Space Telescope reveals new details not only about where stars are forming, but also about activity near the galaxy’s central black hole.

Tomorrow’s picture: open space