You will never see this therefore you will never know.
It sucks because the love I have for you is still so strong. I am so confused. You tell me I am your dream girl, that I am the one you want to spend the rest of your life with, but you tell me that you want to be single and you dont know for how long. How can you put me through this pain. 5 years together and this is what I get. I am tired of this pain. I want to feel happy and in peace again.
I have to watch you talk to girls and flirt and all this time I want to be with you.
This is hurting me….
why do I have to be the one to hurt when I gave the most.
I finally got to see Chernobyl Diaries.
Everyone said it sucked.
I liked it.
except the ending….the ending needs to better.
What they should have done is tied her down and started running tests on her.
Tom should have been revived and started running tests on him.
He escapes and finds his way to her but on the way, we get to understand what they are really doing.
Just saying there was so many ways that could have ended but they had to pick the stupid ending….
Stare at it for a minute then look at your hand.
Oh my god what just happened.
still makes me laugh
I would be tricked, I couldn’t resist the urge to see the dolphin……..could not do it.
Good going Bailey….
omfg but guys actually look at sam he juST WATCHES DEAN NOT EVEN CAS WHY WOULD YOU STARE AT DEAN AT THIS MOMENT UNLESS WAITING FOR A REACTION OR SOMETHING WOW SAM SHIPS IT TOO HE TOTALLY KNOWS
Chrome Users….do it.
Chrome Extension Turns Any Website Into a Chatroom
Husky Chat, a new Chrome extension, turns any website into a chatroom by overlaying a simple, drop-down chat window over each page on the web.
Users logged in to Husky Chat are able to see other Husky Chat users on each site they visit — that is, if other users are on that site. As the application is relatively new, user counts are still low.
Co-founders Eric Ho, formerly in digital partnerships at American Express, and Stanley Wong, previously an engineer at Sony, started working on Husky Chat full-time in June after a few months of kicking around ideas. Ho recalls:
“Late last year, we started toying around with differnet ideas. We tried something mobile. We tried games. We tried doing a mobile-based event app. And then we realized — all the ideas were around connecting people. We just really miss meeting people. You know, not in a shady way. Stanley always talks about meeting awesome music fans who recommended music back in IRC chatrooms — we want to bring that experience back.”
For those confused by the acronym “IRC,” don’t be. You’ve undoubtedly used a chatroom. Internet Relay Chat (IRC) is a protocol for real-time Internet chatting — think ICQ, AOL Chat Rooms, Google Chat. IRC was designed for group chatting but also enables private messaging. Husky Chat aims to bring back the past-time of chatting with random strangers.
Though the design was slick and contemporary, the feeling of hopping into a chatroom and just seeing what’s up brought me back to the good old days as a pre-teen back in Arkansas, chatting up and getting to know all of these people that I’d never actually ever meet in person. There is something magical about that experience. Though, in today’s über-connected world, I found myself Googling chatters that I encountered. So, it’s a reinterpretation of the days of yore.
Co-founder Eric Ho chats with Hacker News readers on Husky Chat
The Husky Lab experience is a bit different from the glory days of AOL Chat in more than just one way, though. The most appealing advancement is the “Trending” feature, which features the most popular pages on Husky Chat at any given moment.
And in what may be a downside for some potential users, all chatters must log in using Twitter, Facebook, Google, or LinkedIn, and their full names are transparent in the system. Ho hopes that this measure will cut down on trolls and spam that become rampant in the IRC rooms of the past. But not all users are up for handing over that kind of data.
Husky Chat made a small splash in the Hacker News community on Monday after releasing a new feature called Lobby, which provides a place where everyone on Husky Chat can talk to one another, no matter where they are on the Internet. One of the oft-cited pieces of feedback was, unsurprisingly, that these tech-savvy users weren’t into using social login for a product they’ve never used. Ho and Wong, though, also received masses of feedback on other desired features, too. Users want gravatars, chat history, domain-level chatrooms, and notifications, among other goodies.
Ho has been busy compiling feedback during the past 24 hours and the co-founding duo is already planning implementation of some of these features, with priority given to the most requested feature: history. Currently when you leave a chatroom, all of the chat history is deleted. Ho and Wong had thought that the parallel to leaving a physical room would be well-received, but in this data-driven world, people want at least a little bit of history to remind them of what has been.
But features are the least of Ho’s worries. The big task now is finding users. This idea has been tried multiple times in the past, and so far no success stories have emerged. As a number of users noted on the Hacker News thread, Husky Chat’s success will probably be determined more by its marketing prowess than the technology behind the product. It’s actually a pretty slick experience already — it just needs to hit critical mass to be useful.
“Yeah, this makes sense with no users,” Ho jokes. “But maybe ‘A/S/L’ might just make a come back. You never know.”
Husky Chat’s distribution strategy focuses on getting the product into the hands of community managers interested in engaging their communities on-site. “Husky Chat is a little different from what came before,” says Ho. “We are going with a real-name approach, which should enhance the quality of the conversation, and we’re going to work hard on things like trending content, and working with community managers and site owners to create a good, robust tool that people will feel comfortable in handing over to their community.”
Tales of Motherhood.
So it came time to take the rental back to Enterprise. The babydaddy and me decided that I should drive the new car and he should drive the rental back. We live about an hour away from where we have to take the rental back to, so he volunteers me to ride with our 10 month old daughter who does not really like long rides. We put the car seat, in the car, he buckled her in. We were off. We get into a nice little pattern of follow the leader me behind him because I have never drove in Midland before so he said to stay behind him. I did. I didn’t really need to use the rear-view mirror he gave me enough room to follow that I didn’t need to. Well we get maybe 15 or 20 minutes down the highway, and I keep hearing our daughter giggle. I smile because I think awe this is going to be a peaceful little trip. A little further down the road, I go to get into the passing lane and I look into the rear-view mirror. Guess who is waving at truckers and having a good old time STANDING in her car-seat That is right my 10 month old daughter found someway out of the car-seat buckles and was standing up having a good ole’ time. I had a heart-attack I called the Baby Daddy and made him pull over at the next picnic area which we were luckily coming upon. We walk around the her side of the car, and she presses her face against the window and smiles. I don’t know if maybe he didn’t buckle her in right of if she is that much of a sneak either way we now double check.