Latest Stdlib.h Stories
By Teddye Snell, Tahlequah Daily Press, Okla. Jun. 24--Many families preserve history through photos. Often, a trip to grandma's would seem incomplete without a trip down memory lane via the big book of pictures.
By Nicolas Zimmerman, Daily Press, Newport News, Va. Jun. 25--Capt. James "Jae" Barclay IV rewards his dog, 10-month old Bryant, after a demonstration of his field training at The Pet Resort at Greensprings in James City County.
By Angie Kinsey, The Paducah Sun, Ky. Jun. 24--Alexis Shumpert's stare never left the computer screen at the McCracken County Public Library on a recent morning. She clicked the mouse every few seconds, and her tiny fingers typed in A-L-E-X-I-S when the screen asked her name. She's 4.
By Susan Schell, The Peninsula Gateway, Gig Harbor, Wash. Jun. 18--Arnie Tucker is one of an elite group of graduates. Tucker recently "graduated" from an innovative exercise program at the MultiCare facility in Gig Harbor designed specifically for patients recovering from heart surgery.
Can the environment make for entertaining TV? Discovery Communications is about to find out. On Wednesday in the United States, Discovery will introduce Planet Green, a new cable brand promoted as the first 24-hour channel dedicated to eco-friendly living.
"Indy's" first three films were physical, gritty and sweaty, in large part because everything onscreen physically existed somewhere. But this is not true with the latest film, "Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull", although it was almost the case.
Breaking up is hard to do, but not as hard as we think. New research suggests we overestimate the heart-crushing blow from a romantic split, and some of us make particularly inaccurate forecasts. "We're not saying breakup is a good time.
Researchers at Hewlett-Packard have made a new discovery in circuitry that may enable computers, cell phones and other devices to hold more memory while taking up less energy than modern technology allows.
A German media company plans to publish a series of printed, annual yearbooks consisting entirely of thousands of user-created entries from Wikipedia â€” the popular user-created encyclopedia site.
The methods of data collection by Web criminals are evolving from the creation of malware to buying and selling sensitive information from third party sites.