Seriously Can u explain that project ?I was serious about that - I'm actually working on my logout class right now
I got a new funny idea that is,
Ask password before log out.
If password is incorrect undone all last transactions, if password is true commit all..
Whether the password is correct or incorrect display the log out button.
The logout button won't be displayed - but if someone triggers the logout by URL, and they're not logged in, it will show an error message like the one above and ask for their username/password. Just an "easter egg," if you will. And I'm not sure it will make it to any non-personal sites.
I know this is a little late on the Labyrinth theme, and might not be all that funny or geeky, but bear with me:
What's funny is how I found it. I was searching for images using these terms:
"tree nut shells"
"Tree nut shells"? How bizarre.
The way I see it, there's only one word in there that could possibly relate to the film, and that puts us back in the region of David Bowie's trousers. Ha, ha
In "fairness" to Google Images and David's package, I think it was just a case of Google thinking they knew better than I did what I was looking for. Like:
Are you sure you didn't mean "nut cases"?
And there were a lot of walnuts, black walnuts, pecans, almonds, pistachios, etc., even a lot of their shells. I just didn't find the one I was looking for. I'm not even certain it's a tree nut shell. It just turned up in my yard and I was wondering where it was from.
Are you sure it isn't from the magical land of Labyrinth? Perhaps Google was trying to be helpful in that way
(Alternatively, I would almost believe that the image came up as an image match for "nut tree", given that it's brown and has things at the edges that are round. I wonder if Google images is now automating image searches to come up with "matches" like that!)
That actually makes sense - in school we have a filtering system on email that picks out flesh tones in attached images. If it finds too much "skin", it quarantines them for investigation.
Don't ask me how it does it, but it's really annoying for our photography students who are only trying to send their ligitimate close-up portraits to lecturers.