Friday, 11 August 2006

Practical Blogging

Lest you trhink all blogging is just a waste of time here is som,e extended advice from a blog I was just reading:
Safety first for Snowblowing

There are some safety measures you'll want to take before you power up your snow blower. If you're using a gas-powered model, start it up outside to prevent carbon monoxide poisoning.

Gas-powered blowers can be pretty loud so don't forget earplugs. Don't wear loose scarves, paints or jackets that can get caught in the machinery.

Last but not least, NEVER use your hands or feet to clear a clog in the machine. Turn off the engine (or unplug an electric blower) before trying to clear blockages and always use the clearing tool that comes with your blower. If your model didn't come with one, Consumer Reports recommends using a wooden broom handle for clogs.

Keep it pointed this direction, here at Snow Blow Your Mind for all of the latest information on the hottest trends in those wonderful backsavers. Hard to find deals along with hints, tips, and general usage are our speciality. We are there when it goes on sale so you can keep your dough when it comes time to head to warmer destinations. Everything about Snow Blowers is what we do!

Lest you think all blogging is not a waste of time here is some extended analysis of modal logic from another blog

The modal logic bit

There are many modal logics which have properties in common, for instance probability logics, logics of tense, deontic logics.. The gist is: take all the usual propositional logic connectives and add the operators □ and ◊. As a first approximation, □P (”box P”) means “it’s necessary that P” and ◊P (”diamond P”) means “it’s possible that P”. Kripke models are used to characterise when a model logic sentence is true.

But what does it mean?

No comments: