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Discussion in 'Picture Gallery' started by G5Unit, May 29, 2006.
Post a picture here of anything that looks as if it's running windows. I'll start:
*TAKE THIS POST WITH A GRAIN OF SALT*
I suppose posting pictures of the World Trade Centre would be in bad taste eh?
Yup, thats Bill Gates!
Why, oh why do people do this? The sad thing is I had something like that before I saw the light.
Chernobyl anyone? I believe it was windows 3.1, but I could be wrong
ya someone would get pissed i guess that means no mocking people from religion... because we know what happens cartoonist that do that
I might add:
Also Some Death Star Action and Atomic Bomb!
lol so the rebels use os x?
It makes no sense, I know...
OMG WOW! That attatched image of the Thunderbird ejecting before stuffing it is awesome! I've seen the video - but never knew there was still shots of the event.
Boy, I wonder which photographer got that one. Lucky bastard.
/this may replace my current desktop/
haha nice guys.. how about these What do you guys think
You haven't heard of OS X-Wing Fighters? Geez.
Ok i'll take a whack at it.
There's always this classic taken in Time Square.
And remember this event
New York, after the hackers figure out all the Symantec security holes just announced.
That's a guy, right?
You might find this interesting:
"AVweb has confirmed that the image last Thursday posted to our Picture Of The Week section of Capt. Christopher Stricklin's Sept. 14, 2003, ejection from Thunderbirds jet number 6 -- roughly eight-tenths of a second before aircraft impact -- is in fact authentic. It was shot by Staff Sgt. Bennie J. Davis III, Still Photographer, U.S. Air Force, from the catwalk atop the tower at Mountain Home AFB, and was not officially released by the Air Force until last Friday afternoon.
For the photographically inclined, Staff Sgt. Davis said he shot images with a Nikon DX1 camera using a 300-mm lens with an aperture setting of 2.8 and shutter speeds of 1/1000 and 1/2000. For the now famous (and now official) shot, Davis "waited for the aircraft to level and clicked the shutter." And yes, he did experience some concern that the jet, which the Air Force says Stricklin turned away from the crowd, appeared instead to be directed at the tower. By his own account, the wreckage stopped just 100 feet shy of the tower's base."