You apparently can have too much of a good thing.
Ed Carter only wanted to raise $21,000 through Kickstarter to finance a deluxe edition of "Glory to Rome," a board game produced by his company, Cambridge Games Factory.
Martin Mull famously said, "Writing about music is like dancing about architecture." But what if you actually did dance about architecture?
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In this comic, Grant Snider of Incidental Comics illustrates a variety of architectural forms and their corresponding dances.
Physically going out to the ol' ballgame has always been an unmatched sporting experience. More recently, however, fans have flocked to online social platforms to talk trash, post thoughts and generally partake in the fun of spectator sports
Well, fandom's offline and online realms just got married at AT&T Park, home of MLB's San Francisco Giants
SEE ALSO: How the World Series Was Won on Twitter
The team unveiled its new "@Cafe" this week, distilling the team's online buzz in one physical location for supporters to visit just beyond the ballpark's centerfield wall
The Giants are billing the location as a sports marketing first.
Think back to last Thanksgiving. Your meal probably started out normally enough — a few slices of turkey here, a few dozen spoonfuls of mashed potatoes there — and ended with you clutching your food baby while passed out on the couch at 6 p.
Since banning Viber, Saudi Arabia appears to have its set its sights on another popular Internet messenger smartphone application.
If you watched Superman's life unfold on a white board yesterday, you're aware of his wide range of superhuman abilities.
If you want to avoid being a terrible person, always tip your waiter or waitress.
You could also make a lasting impression by leaving a tip with a little flare.
President Obama's choice for the next chairman of the Federal Communications Commission, Tom Wheeler, will likely get the job, if Tuesday's confirmation hearing is any indication.
Facebook now has more than 1 million businesses actively advertising on the social network, the company announced Tuesday.
In its latest push against secrecy, Google has asked the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISC) to ease its gag orders and allow the company to publish more data about the requests it receives from the court.