It is technically considered to be an 'asterism' since it is a small part of a larger constellation, Ursa Major. An asterism is a pattern of stars that is recognized against Earth’s night sky. But wait - isn’t that what a constellation is also? Well, colloquially, yes...but modern astronomy now defines constellations as entire sections of the celestial grid. Recognized on an international level, these areas are not limited to just the traditional line patterns connecting various stars. Therefore, in the same way that the Big Dipper is found inside Ursa Major, Orion's Belt is also an asterism within the Orion constellation!
Page 63 - Technology Facts
Donald Snyder spent his time in Sing Sing putting on pounds. He was hoping to become too big to fit in the electric chair. He grew to over 300 lbs. He was confident, even the day before his scheduled execution date, that his plan would work. The prison had to get a special electric chair just for him.
Adding the number 4 to the end of Facebook’s URL will automatically direct you to Mark Zuckerberg’s wall.
Just in case you’re not familiar with the term “URL” - type in this web address: www.facebook.com/4. We’re not sure why Zuckerberg chose the fourth ID number instead of number 1, but this is a quick and easy way to get to the original Facebook wall that is owned by its creator. Adding the numbers 5 or 6 to the end of the URL will take you to the respective profiles of Chris Hughes and Dustin Moskovitz, Facebook co-founders and Mark’s former college roommates. Tacking a 7 onto the web address leads to the profile of Arie Hasit, another good friend of Zuckerberg from his days at Harvard. To see the first few registered profiles of other Facebook employees, check out this website.
The majority of these spam messages are advertising drugs. A lot of them come with malicious attachments, like viruses and malware. A global study from Microsoft found that for every 1,000 computers in the world, 8.6 were infected. The countries most affected were Russia, Brazil, Serbia and Montenegro, and Turkey.
Microsoft also found that 91% of the malware sent on spam emails were already obsolete. Attacks from these malicious email attachments were already preventable by using 2-year-old software updates.