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Every week, yours truly will choose the best post from the assembled masses and discuss it in the next edition of Geek Trivia.
This week's quibble comes from the March 7 edition of Geek Trivia, "The cheat goes on." Tech Republic member bixbyru refused to accept my pronouncement that the original version of the video game Adventure was lost to history.
"The original Fortran version of Adventure appears on the DECUS PDP-10 and PDP-11 tapes from that period, which are still floating around on the Net.
Nothing's lost 'til the oldsters are dead, and we ain't dead yet." I'll concede half the point—there are Fortran versions of Adventure floating around.
That's not just ancient history, that's some tomb-raider-worthy Geek Trivia.
The Trivia Geek's blog has been reborn as the Geekend, an online archive of all things obscure, obtuse, and irrelevant—unless you're a hardcore geek with a penchant for science fiction, technology, and snark.
Yet, just as Egypt is home to the most famous—but certainly not the only—monument pyramids, other cultures have also practiced mummification.
Perhaps most strikingly, the Chinchorros "painted" a large number of mummies using red or black dyes or simple mud, and the progression between dyeing techniques has been helpful in tracking the timeline of Chinchorro mummification practices.You can even connect your blog directly to Google Analytics for a more detailed look.Whether sharing your expertise, breaking news, or whatever’s on your mind, you’re in good company on Blogger.Sign up to discover why millions of people have published their passions here.Britain is heading for its third general election in less than five years after Boris Johnson said yesterday that he would go to the polls rather than accept another Brexit delay.
Discoveries on the Scottish isle of South Uist suggest that ancient Britons practiced ritual mummification 3,000 years ago, using the curative properties of local peat bogs to preserve bodies.