2005.

Launching new things was the theme of this year. Many first and many happy returns.

There were forty entries.

Photos. Series.

Birdman.
Introducing “Antbird.” Welcome to your new home.

Value.
I have noticed that there is a change happening in the weblog world.

Constant.
R1 is a typical case of a perfect camera that not a lot of professional people will buy.

Earthquake.
According to a report tall buildings may cause earthquakes.

Restrictions.
Windows XP Home features just two types of users, which makes the entire system insecure.

MMM.
The word going around is that Apple are going to introduce yet more iPods, perhaps this year.

Review.
A look back at innovation in 2005, and a look ahead to the new year.

Zarya.
Seven years ago today the first ISS module was put into Earth orbit by way of a Proton rocket.

End.
I’ve just realised this week that the Web is finished and has stopped progressing. There have been no great technological advantages the past two years.

Landing.
How will we actually see the new Moon landing? It seems like the world has changed a lot since.

iThought.
If I was to go and buy a new digital music player it would not be another iPod.

Heroes.
Astronauts from different countries have been living on the ISS continuously for five years.

Printer.
Wikipedia will try to educate developing countries by letting printed copies be used.

Storage.
People with lots of data on their hard disks aren’t aware that hard disks crash.

Missions.
It was exactly two years ago this month that this web journal was relaunched in its current form.

Macintel.
Not so long ago in I wrote about Intel and Apple, and in the entry I stated that a PC edition of Mac OS X dubbed ‘Mac OS X86’ existed. Now everyone knows.

Folders.
Microsoft have made a lot of good improvements with Windows Vista 6.0, but the recent beta shows us that a lot of work still has to be done.

Mission.
NASA are going to the Moon around 2020. Plus, I have a mission of my own.

PDA.
Motorola’s CEO predicts Apple are going to build a smartphone.

Surfing.
Why Opera and not Firefox will change surfing.

Lunaquick.
NASA have just announced that we’re going to be doing manned Moon missions again.

Read.
Using Internet has become a world of marking things as read.

Requests.
iTunes is more or less complete for me, except for some small, but rather important functions.

Crystalliferous.
2006 will be the year of Mars and Venus, but also Pluto. It is the first ever mission heading for it.

LCD.
Now that podcasts have been added, I have been having a problem with the iTunes interface.

Blogs.
Yahoo have bought blo.gs, but they may have messed up.

Six.
It has been six hundred days of journaling. I take a look back of some major changes.

Shop.
I have been listening to them for a while in combination with all different sorts of podcasting tools.

Tiger.
I’ve been using Tiger for more than a day now. Everything went smooth during the installation.

More.
Computing needs to be simpler. User interfaces are crowded.

Archiving.
I have been archiving the web for some time now as a side project.

Prefetch.
For some reason no-one seems to have blogged about it (yet), but I’ve just noticed that Google has recently modified its code to support pre-fetching on Mozilla browsers such as Firefox when searching the web.

ipMovie.
Maybe “iPod movie” could soon be true. Technically it is already possible to use iPod photo for playing movies, even though it requires some work. But I’m expecting iPod movie to support H.264.

Gmail.
Gmail launched as a beta test to a selective set of people last year on April the 1st. We all know what happened after and now people are suspecting that it’ll launch officially now, exactly one year later.

Intel.
Apple Xserve are great high performance storage platforms, and have a major difference compared to other Apple machines. They utilise Intel processors.

Flyer.
Steve Fossett has just successfully completing the fastest, non-stop, non-refuelled flight around the world with Virgin Atlantic’s Global Flyer aircraft.

Virtual.
A screen becomes crowded very quickly if you’re multi-tasking and like many of us have loads of windows open on your screen.

Photos.

SAIL in Amsterdam.
The SAIL event was held in Amsterdam in August of 2005.

Series.

Intelligent.

Two.
What if an exact clone of Earth was made, or already existed?

One.
In a recent theory it was described that if extra-solar planets exist that are habitable, they can be classified as intelligent.