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Below are the 20 most recent journal entries recorded in Keith Palmer's LiveJournal:

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Tuesday, February 2nd, 2016
6:21 pm
The Re-releases Return
I was mentally rehearsing an idea for the first post of a new month when I stumbled on something altogether different. Last year, Shout! Factory re-released the first collection of Mystery Science Theater 3000 episodes, which I did break down and buy over again even if I haven't made the time to watch it. It seems other people bought it as well, as they've just announced the second collection will be re-released. This collection includes "Cave Dwellers" and "Pod People," a double dose of 1980s cheesiness and two of the very first episodes I saw back when I was just starting to put visuals to the text-only world of MSTings. (However, I have been stuck wondering if something about their "host segments," somehow "pitched to those already familiar with things," and their general "Joel episodes" feel puts a little bit of distance between them and me.) "Angels Revenge" rounds things out in a way that surprised me by seeming to appeal a bit more than it had before the last time I watched it, and the collection is filled out by a series of shorts. Now that many more episodes have been released on DVD, I can wonder if it's as "necessary" as it might have once been, but it was what was there to begin with.

The complicated outer packaging of the original and early collection is in pretty good shape on my shelf, but I do know there's a broken disc holder and a disc hub with a crack in it inside that. Again, I'm wondering if I should indulge myself by getting this second re-release, even as I once again remind myself there are other people who don't have the original.

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/251818.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Friday, January 29th, 2016
6:38 pm
The Scanline Pointer
The Renga in Blue weblog aggregated on Planet IF has been working its way through a series of early text adventures for a while now. While it's moved a lot slower than The Digital Antiquarian, it has pointed out some intriguing obscure works on its way from the first mainframe-based games to the simple BASIC adventures squeezed into early home computers, now illustrated with screen shots from appropriate emulators. After a game I could tell had been ported to the Radio Shack Color Computer (although I did think of one person who's moved into the unoccupied niche of porting a slew of small games to the tiny variant of that machine sold for a little while in the effulgent year of 1983, when Tandy was churning out minimally intercompatible computers as if to see what would stick), though, the next set of images just had me guessing.

Adding "scan lines" to the display of an emulator seems easy enough to do, but I wondered what TRS-80 emulator, or at least what obscure configuration of one, produced that effect. I could have thought of a browser-based emulator I had happened on a while ago, but there was the question of just how to run programs not included in its site's small selection... and then, in the next post, I saw a link to a new site that can load what seems every TRS-80 program in a large existing archive into the emulator. Not every one of the "Model I" programs seems able to run on the "Model III" emulator (which I believe was an issue with the actual computers), but it certainly lifts the online program a ways above "a brief diversion."

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/251404.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Monday, January 25th, 2016
7:56 pm
Completed Collection Thoughts: MST3K XXXIV
I happened to see the text that would be on the back of the latest official Mystery Science Theater 3000 DVD collection on the Shout! Factory site store before I had my copy. It took just instants to realise the blurb was intended to key into an upcoming movie release with plenty of Star Wars references. I do have to admit this juxtaposition can get uncomfortable for me, but further into the blurb there happened to be references to "generally grievous movies" and "an attack of the clowns," and that did seem to be just the sort of reference that perks things up and puts them together for me.

Just as I was getting started into my copy of the collection, though, I did find myself thinking about how all of the movies in it were black-and-white films from American International Pictures. The two "Mike episodes" were from the latter half of the black-and-white endurance course at the beginning of the eighth season, and I wondered about my previous impressions of them. Then, I decided to be bold and mix things up, beginning at the "end" of the set at least as far as the titles are always listed on the boxes in "episode number order." "The She-Creature" did seem funnier than I might have been thinking it would, however; I was more than ready to enjoy the needling of Dr. Carlo Lombardi. Jumping to the start of the set next, I watched "Viking Women and the Sea Serpent," perhaps wondering a little about more recent and conceivably more historically accurate depictions of Vikings. This disc did include a short introduction from Frank Conniff, commenting only on the episodes in the set he'd been around for, and a long documentary about American International Pictures, concentrating the "bonus content" together this time around. The documentary did manage to say a bit about every movie in this collection, as well as mentioning other memorable pictures in the MST3K canon, and pushed beyond that in the story of AIP.

After that it was back to "The Undead" with its collection of strange characters crammed into what I knew from the documentary to be a studio converted from a supermarket, and then off to "War of the Colossal Beast." I might have been saving this for last most of all because of the short "Mr. B Natural," but did find myself wondering all of a sudden if some of the reactions of our heroes to "the spirit of music" have begun to take on dread overtones of "political incorrectness," which of course may only provoke unpleasant counter-reactions. Of course, I don't seem as ready as some to enjoy a character being needled just for "being annoying"; that's the sort of thing that can be safely brushed off by lots of other people.

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/251197.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Thursday, January 21st, 2016
5:33 pm
Unillustrated yet Undaunted
I managed to be half-surprised by news SpaceX was launching another Falcon 9 rocket. The first thing I checked for was confirmation it had put the satellite on top of it into orbit: that was what really counted, after all. Not that long after that, though, I saw news the first stage had steered back down to another huge barge out at sea, only to explode in the process. That this seemed to stem from the trivial matter of a landing leg not locking into place just seemed to keep convincing me I could leave it be and go ahead with a different plan for making a post to my journal this week, one springing from the post just previous and taking the bold, almost "Tumblr-esque" step of being built around pictures.

To manage that with this journal, though, means uploading pictures to a Photobucket account, and when I tried that I kept getting error messages. This is a much smaller problem than a rocket stage you were hoping to get back in one piece exploding, but somehow it prompted some sympathy for that bigger problem.

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/250884.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Thursday, January 14th, 2016
8:21 pm
Out of the 80s
When I saw an all-ages introduction to programming in Python in the bookstore, I bought it. The awareness the line-number BASIC guides of my own youth have stuck with me where the C I took in high school hasn't might have given me a push there. As I got started on that attempt to look down a long road, though, I noticed the book's second chapter was on a "turtle graphics" module built into the language. That at once had me thinking back to the educational language Logo. Remembering a simple implementation of it for the Radio Shack Color Computer, I went back to some archives of Color Computer manuals and documents, and as I poked into them I happened to look in a directory of scanned magazines. When I saw an "80 Micro" subdirectory, some irrepressible whim made me look in there, and all of a sudden instead of confirming an unexciting familiarity I had reached the tag-end culmination of a minor quest.
Into the 80sCollapse )

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/250710.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Saturday, January 9th, 2016
5:45 pm
If This Must Be
When Kodansha Comics announced they'd be publishing Makoto Yukimura's Vinland Saga manga in English, another "if only you could see this too" title got ticked off the list. A number of years ago now, I had been quite impressed by his Planetes manga, one of the first to leave me with a wistful "now what else can live up to this?" feeling on finishing it; hearing he had moved from the future to the past and was working on a manga about Vikings did get my attention. Time passed without a licensing announcement for it, though, and after enough time, when it was mentioned it was on that metaphorical list I just mentioned.
Ups and downsCollapse )

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/250563.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Sunday, January 3rd, 2016
5:51 pm
From the Bookshelf: Peanuts Every Sunday 1961-1965
I always take my time reading through new volumes of The Complete Peanuts; with the new Peanuts Every Sunday volumes reprinting the Sunday pages in colour, I might be even more careful rationing them out. With a Christmas vacation coming up I did change my pace just at the end so I wouldn't have to take the latest yearly oversized volume with me, but wound up also taking my own time getting around to writing down my thoughts on it.
"A little blue in the sky and a little orange for good flesh tones..."Collapse )

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/250260.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Friday, January 1st, 2016
6:53 pm
Not Necessarily the Sentinels
There was time as the year just past came to a close to put a capstone of sorts on a small personal plan, but I had been wondering if it would turn out "ironic." The episodes of Robotech I had an impression of having seen in the 1980s had more or less fit into the weekends of the last three months of the year. As I'd worked through them, I'd got around to taking a soundtrack recording of the single episode I had taped all those years ago, and managed to synch it to better video (but had perhaps managed to step a bit beyond "I just can't cope with anything that sounds unlike what I first heard"). I'd then stretched the project a bit and watched an important episode I'd only learned about by reading the first Robotech novelization I happened to buy (even there, it had made an impact on me); I had happened on it in a furniture store's video-rental section years before I had discovered other people still remembered Robotech online only to run into how a lot of them were very indignant the novels had introduced some fanciful technologies and powers as easy answers to questions that might not have been asked by anyone other than the authors. With all of that, though, I was thinking about something I'd also heard about in those first days online.
The long chaseCollapse )

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/249931.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Thursday, December 31st, 2015
8:40 pm
2015: Journal in Review
We've made it to the end of another year, and once again I'm looking back to quote the first sentence from the first post of each month of my journal. There were times this year I followed some discussions on Twitter (broken into chunks and always ephemeral), other times I looked at Tumblrs (although the sense of recycling pictures someone else has made up without being able to actually discuss them does seem strong there), and other times I just daydreamed about the "proper" environs of Wordpress and Typepad, but with all the years piled up here it's not always easy to think about relocating. In any case, some of my first sentences were more elaborate than others...
A year in twelve sentencesCollapse )
See you in the new year!

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/249769.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
1:27 pm
2015: My Fourth Quarter in Anime
I've spent slices of this year just sort of reflecting on having watched anime for quite a while, and made a proper anniversary of it by watching several series from "decades past." Looking the other way, though, could trouble me a little. I kept having trouble finding new series streaming online (on the limited number of streaming services I do subscribe to) that sounded interesting to me; for some reason, I'm not as eager as some to play the modern game of just starting to watch everything available and pruning my viewing list mere weeks later with a shrug. With all the series I've bought over the years (and sometimes for slim enough reasons) I never lacked for things to watch anyway, but I can think that at some point the series I'm not watching now will be what's for sale.
Starting off: Your Lie in April, Another, and Mazinger ZCollapse )
Some effort made: Gundam Iron Blooded OrphansCollapse )
Moving along: Hidamari Sketch Honeycomb and Angelic LayerCollapse )
Finishing off: Yuki Yuna is a Hero, Bodacious Space Pirates, and WagnariaCollapse )

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/249406.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Tuesday, December 22nd, 2015
5:40 pm
A Falcon Has Landed
I did happen to hear SpaceX was getting closer to its own "return to flight" launch, and still using its own Falcon 9 rocket. In taking in that coverage, though, I also began to gather there would be another attempt to bring the first stage in for a soft touchdown, except that this time it would head all the way back to Cape Canaveral. While trying to make a precise lineup with a barge, however large, out in the ocean didn't seem to have worked before, I could still remember how on first hearing the thought of a first stage boosting the second to sufficient velocity but still saving enough fuel to cancel its "downrange" velocity had sort of outraged my sensibilities.

After hearing of a few launch postponements, though, I got around to checking the NASA site itself, and saw a Twitter post congratulating SpaceX on its feat. I suppose I've got to accept the accomplishment. While I've heard questions about how easy it'll be to start refurbishing a kerosene-burning rocket to fly again and I know the space shuttle wound up needing a lot more maintenance than it was supposed to, that SpaceX has managed to work through problems somehow has more of an impact on me than a "private" company coming up with stunning solutions the first time around just because it's "private enterprise."

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/249165.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Sunday, December 20th, 2015
2:35 pm
A Further Robotech Reconstruction
I've just about watched my way through the list of Robotech episodes I'm convinced I saw on TV in the mid-1980s. That they fit into the weekends of one-quarter of a year does point out how little of the series I was able to see on holiday visits to my grandparents back then, but also how even that got me hooked to the point of staying interested in its story until I got to university and joined the anime club there, and perhaps that also ties into my still watching considerable quantities of anime to this day (although I do have to admit that at a crucial point there might have been other factors holding me back from the more conventional forms of "the fantastic"...) I did skip a few episodes I think I saw but which just happened to be some of the more poorly animated instalments of Macross, infamous for wobbly animation quality, and I suppose my fragmentary impressions of what I saw are stronger in some cases than others. However, I do have hard proof of having seen one episode. Two years after the first Thanksgiving weekend I saw Robotech, we packed our VCR over to my grandmother's, and I spent that weekend taping shows. As luck would have it, the episode of Robotech I taped (by that point, the UHF channel was only airing the show on Saturday mornings) was one of the better-animated ones, and not that far removed in the course of the series from the very first one I saw. It made "something to remember the show by" even as I started collecting and reading the novelizations to know what the story was and picking up volumes of the RPG just to know what the machinery looked like.
A few years later, and years after thatCollapse )

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/248924.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Tuesday, December 15th, 2015
6:17 pm
A Different Default again
Buying a new iMac for the sake of its USB 3 ports (which do make backing things up much faster) and high-resolution display also happened to be an expensive yet definite way of upgrading to the latest operating system. Intent on getting over "fear, uncertainty, and doubt", I installed the system 10.11.1 upgrade as soon as I had the computer set up, but as I got to using it I did notice that whenever I closed a Finder window and then opened it again it had scrolled back up to the top, or almost so. As I turn off the "toolbar" and operate in an old-fashioned way by having a new window open each time I double-click on a folder, this might not have hit me as often as it might for someone who uses the "back" command, but I did get to wondering if this was to be considered a new default behaviour when I saw the computers at a local store were doing the same thing. I reminded myself all I had to do was type a few letters to jump to a particular icon, and that dwelling on little things is a recipe for trouble.

When the system 10.11.2 update was released, I waited a few days just in case some subtle problem would start catching people and then installed it, but as I started feeling it out all of a sudden I realised I could close a Finder window and then re-open it to see the icons right where I'd left them. Not dwelling on a little thing is one thing; not having it to dwell on (and getting one sign that "bugs aren't creeping in to defy any potential effort to deal with them") is another. In any case, I do seem to be settling in to the new operating system with its brighter, more stylised icons and new system font, but I can suppose a part of that has to do with the high-resolution display. I saw a comment when the really big iMac first got a "Retina Display" that you ought to avoid looking at it because of the risk of becoming dissatisfied with your current display; having set up my previous iMac again to prepare it for handing on in the family, I can understand it better now.

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/248684.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Saturday, December 12th, 2015
3:43 pm
A Button Pushed
In the final hours of the Kickstarter to raise money for a new season of Mystery Science Theater 3000, I was still going back and forth whether I wanted to contribute. Big announcements of who'd be playing the characters, writing them, and even guest-starring might only have sharpened suspicions that with the "sixties and seventies television" I seem to associate "Joel's references" with that much further in the past, everything would revolve around "fandom"-type references, and that, for me alone, that would just seem like a succession of cheap shots and other forms of group-think. However, I'd happened by luck on a pointer to an interview where Joel Hodgson seemed to have said the right things over again, and after distracting myself for quite a while that evening by editing some old audio and video tracks together, and even thinking a bit about what might amount to "cowering in fear," I put in money for the "download-only" option. It wouldn't be something sitting on my shelf, and having noticed comments about the downloads not including copy-protection might even have left me wondering if maybe, just maybe, muting out certain "riffs" could be a last resort (even if that might seem clumsier than slicing bits of text out of a particular MSTing I thought had much more good than aggravating in it). With that said, of course, I still want to "trust in Joel." A lot of other people did, to the extent that not only did the Kickstarter raise enough money for the twelve episodes he had held out as the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow, there's going to be a "holiday special" and an extra bonus episode after that.

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/248559.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Monday, December 7th, 2015
12:57 pm
The anticipated use of an established rocket
I had dinner in the oven yesterday when I realised the latest scheduled time for the launch of an Atlas V rocket with the replacement Cygnus cargo spacecraft would be before that dinner had finished cooking, and hurried back to my computer and the official NASA streaming video. On Thursday and Friday, I had tried watching the launch coverage (on those days, the shifting launch window had it scheduled for after I'd eaten), but both attempts kept being put off because of bad weather into darkness and the end of the launch windows. Yesterday, the clouds at Cape Canaveral were low, but everything else seemed to work and the rocket blasted off into the clouds; most of the video that followed was from the ridealong camera. I managed to keep watching until the second stage took over, the rocket not having flown all the way into night yet, and then I had to go and put the rest of my dinner together.

The use of an Atlas rocket instead of the specially designed booster used for the Cygnus before that had blown up on liftoff the last time did get my attention, given I've associated it before with the larger and further-going space probes, and I'm wondering if this rocket is more expensive or about the same price. However, I also know the Atlas is being planned to be used to launch a people-carrying capsule, so perhaps this counts as a step to that.

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/248298.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Saturday, December 5th, 2015
12:49 pm
From the Bookshelf: The Complete Peanuts 1997-1998
I dallied again on pre-ordering the latest volume of The Complete Peanuts, thinking instead of waiting until I saw it at the local bookstore, where I would have a chance to see just what the introduction said. At first glance there, I wasn't sure who Paul Feig was, but I soon understood him to be a producer of the new Peanuts Movie. I may not have gone to see that film at the movies, but the introduction did seem positive, so I bought the penultimate volume of the series. Now, I just had to see how I'd take the comic strips themselves.
"Sorry, Charlie Brown.. I thought I heard someone say the millennium is coming.."Collapse )
"What"s the name of the guy who draws "Dilbert"?"Collapse )

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/247830.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Tuesday, December 1st, 2015
9:12 pm
Deathstalker Caveman to the Moon (and Another Planet)
With the Kickstarter for new Mystery Science Theater 3000 episodes still ongoing (and I still haven't committed to making a contribution myself, even if my personal uncertainty about whether I'll feel fed up with cheap shots at familiar targets is starting to feel a little less severe than some of the angst a few other people are displaying), I'm checking Satellite News on a pretty regular basis. On one check, though, there was a bit of news that wasn't about the Kickstarter. With the latest official DVD collection of existing episodes starting to ship, Shout! Factory has come through once more and provided the episodes to be included in the collection to follow it.

Things will start off with "Teenage Caveman" (along with the shorts "Aquatic Wizards" and the infamous "Catching Trouble"), which seems to have caught the attention of other people for being a movie by Roger Corman, the rights of which have seemed hard to acquire. We'll then plunge from the 1950s and suspiciously old "teenagers" to the 1980s (and college students, among other things) with "Being From Another Planet." After that, things will whipsaw back to the end of the 1950s and "12 to the Moon" (not to mention the memorable short "Design For Dreaming"), an episode I've been hoping for ever since movies by Columbia Pictures started appearing in these collections. To close things off, it'll be back to the 1980s in turn with "Deathstalker and the Warriors From Hell," that much more notable to me as far as cheesy movies from that decade in the Mystery Science Theater canon go. The new episodes may yet start filling out and making up future collections, but this one should be something to me to look forward to.

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/247609.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Sunday, November 29th, 2015
1:00 pm
Adventures in Obsolete Manga
A while ago, I stopped thinking too much about the stacks and stacks of anime DVDs and Blu-Rays I've bought over the years to now just take out when I have the chance what I've been thinking about watching, which includes series I want to watch again, but I do still tell myself I can at least keep even with the manga I buy. That does seem to mean I haven't returned to any favourites for a while now (save for when titles are "license-rescued" and reprinted in nicer editions), but just lately I did manage something with a faint resemblance to that when, once more having read all of the new volumes of the series I keep up with (with eagerness to dutifulness), I looked at the volumes that pile up unread for one reason or another and started two old series I've had sitting around for a while.

They were both adaptations of "anime originals" from now more than a few years back. I've long been aware how easily those manga series in general can be dismissed as journeyman efforts offered to those people in Japan who don't deserve anything better because they won't pay for the expensive discs over there, but every so often I come up with a fresh reason, however slim, to buy one of them.
RahXephonCollapse )
My-HiMECollapse )

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/247367.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Tuesday, November 24th, 2015
8:53 pm
An InfoDrawer Opens
Continuing to follow the Planet IF aggregator, I noticed a very interesting piece of news being passed along. The documentary "Get Lamp" had featured images of design documents for some of Infocom's interactive fiction, and I'd eventually sorted out they had come from the files of Steve Meretzky, who the Digital Antiquarian consistently describes as a prolific, well-adjusted, and good-humoured game designer. Now, scans of the files the documents were selected from (slightly redacted to remove names of game testers and the like) are available on the Internet Archive. I've only been able to look at some of them so far, and while they're more high-level design and correspondance than source code printouts that's quite interesting in itself. Some of the output from what I presume was Infocom's line printer is a little hard to read, but I've also noticed some "made on a Macintosh" documents from the early adopter Douglas Adams and a tester talking about how they'd received their new computer right around when they also got their test copy of "A Mind Forever Voyaging."

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/247197.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
Saturday, November 21st, 2015
11:57 am
Application of Historical Perspective
In the past few days, the little group of "prequel appreciators" I count myself among has been very taken up reacting to new reports that the story ideas for continuing the Star Wars movies George Lucas submitted when he sold the franchise hadn't been used. With all of this reaction it does sort of seem some had managed to discount or deny the earlier reports of this happening some months back, but I do have to agree it's dispiriting. After all the casual comments from certain other people that "George Lucas ought to accept his limitations and just be the idea guy," that he's not allowed to be even that, for the apparent sake of loudmouths being primed to react positively to the assembly line of new product about to start rolling just because it'll be very careful to avoid the sort of broad comedy relief that triggered them off in the first place, doesn't make the slightly redesigned stormtroopers and slightly redesigned Star Destroyers and slightly modified Millennium Falcon filling store shelves look much more interesting to me.

Right as that was happening, though, I happened to finish reading the last issue of Creative Computing magazine from 1977 (I'd managed to buy a copy in an online auction before a scanned version of that magazine got added to the Internet Archive), and it just so happened the book review column started with the reviewer bringing up Star Wars. He did lead off "with faint praise," saying "The visual effects are stunning and superbly done, the plot won't confuse you," and invoked 1977's own form of "fan cred" by mentioning "I kept expecting the minions of Boskone and a Gray Lensman or two to pop up at any moment," but then started talking about how the movie "falls kinda flat when you think about it afterward." This seemed to have everything to do with the "world-building," including asking "How can the Millenium [sic] Falcon take off from a planetary surface?" Writing for a computer magazine, he devoted particular space to asking why, with C-3P0's technology available (R2-D2 didn't seem to have the same impact on him), all the spaceships depended on manual controls, and wound up hoping "they listen to some competent technical advice for the sequels."

This extended criticism on objections nobody else ever seems to have thought of may not be quite the same as the work Mike Klimo has done in searching out old movie reviews from more obvious sources, but it does get me thinking that perhaps some people weren't as ready to intuitively accept whatever "Star Wars is (but the 'prequels' weren't)" as some other people have convinced themselves these days. I am as conscious as ever of having been conscious in concentrating on particular things and themes to say "I find enjoyment in the saga." I can also wonder what those ideas George Lucas had were, and if they would have taken an effort all over again to take in and fit into a story previously considered complete, just as a different sort of effort to whoop it up at the new product may not be entirely unconscious for some. It is one more thing to think about, anyway.

This entry was originally posted at http://krpalmer.dreamwidth.org/247006.html. Comment here or there (using OpenID) as you please.
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