What Happen If You Didn’t Wear an Underwear
Mobile blogging is a thrilling phenomenon that is
sweeping the blogosphere. Among the reasons why a great deal
of bloggers are attracted to the medium of blogging in
the first place is they enjoy to be able to make
frequent updates and posts that keep all their visitors
up to speed with current situations. Mobile blogs, or
“moblogs,” take this to the extreme by allowing users to
post things literally because they happen. This new wave of
moblogs and mobloggers keep web surfers updated
with good and bad events worth addressing because they occur
throughout the world, helping to make international
communication faster and more accurate.
Many people believe the limitations of blogging have a
lot to do with geography. In the end, there’s only so
current a blog could be if you want to perform home
and boot up to be able to update it. However, mobile
blogging marks the beginning of an thrilling new era
when web-based communication could happen
spontaneously from any location. Moblogging devices
mean that there is almost nowhere on the planet that
remains off-limits for bloggers.
Mobile blogging continues to be in its infancy since the
technology that afford them the ability has only recently hit
the global market. The initial moblog technology became
available over a decade ago, but it is only days gone by two
or four years that mobile web devices are becoming
user-friendly enough to appeal to many consumers. As
camera phones and other mobile technology become
more popular, more and more bloggers are getting away
from their desks and are hitting the streets. Moblogging
is becoming much more widespread that it was even a
few months ago, and mobloggers are quickly attracting
a lot of attention with the blogging community. It’s not
yet clear whether moblogs will become the dominant
forms of blogs in the a long time, but the current
trend seems to imply that moblogs are here to stay.
Mobile phones make it possible to blog from the sites where current events are unfolding, which will be one of many
reasons why mobile blogging has so much thrilling
potential to revolutionize the blogosphere. A moblogger
with a camera phone can post blog entries from, say, the
foot of the podium at a presidential speech, or from the
stands during the final moments of the world series.
This enables bloggers to see the exact same real time
thrills that live television coverage provides, but in a
more democratic medium. The combination of mobility
and individual control that moblogging provides
certainly places mobloggers on the cutting edge of
today’s communications technology, and it is hard to
imagine that the quantity and prestige of moblogs will
not continue to develop in the coming years.
All Styles and Sizes: The Basic Types of Cigars
For the new smoker, the different styles and sizes of cigars can seem mind-boggling. It helps to know that all cigars can be divided into two broad categories: parejos and figurados.
Parejos refers to cigars that are basically straight. They are subdivided into three categories: coronas, panatelas, and lonsdales. Coronas come in a variety of styles and famous brands. They are known as cigars with an ‘open foot’ (or tip) and a rounded head. Panatelas are generally longer than coronas, are thinner. Lonsdales are also longer than coronas, but are thinner than panatelas.
The second basic category consists of the figurados. Figurados refers to cigars with that are irregular or somehow hand-shaped so that they are not strictly straight. The smallest type of figurados is the belicoso cigars, which are known for a larger foot and a smaller, rounded head. Another basic figurado cigar is the pyramid, which have pointed heads that taper to a large foot. The perfecto is a figurado cigar that is tapered on both the head and foot, with a thinner middle. The largest figurado is the diademas, known as the ‘giant’ of cigars because it is always eight inches or longer.