Listener Craig Renwick sent us these great pics of Craig and his side car rig, and of his Grandpa Murray from 1917! Thanks Craig!
Episode 64: Bouncing baby doe!
Feb 20th, 2011
- Pricing announced on the K1600GT/GTL models
- Buell: new super bike?
- Oregon to make helmets optional for over-21 riders...?
- Blog feedback - http://thepacepodcast.com/archives/1114#comments
- Budget Ohlins could be cheaper?
- Fed up with news on electrics?
- Emails, lots and lots of emails.
Episode 63:Â Ugg & Egg.
â€œTonightâ€™s guest is a man who literally wrote the book on street riding.â€ David Hough joins us for a much appreciated interview. We learn a little about David himself as we discuss his history and his writing. Then we dive in and have a raw, open discussion about the state of motorcycle training and safety here in the US. David gives us his candid opinion on side cars, the Can Am Spyder, riding small bikes and how bigger isnâ€™t always better. Davidâ€™s books can be found on Amazon.com. http://tinyurl.com/6yafs8khttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/David_L._Hough
Hey guys, Chris here. For the time being, my personal & work-from-home laptop is also my main recording and post-production computer for the podcast. Since this is my do-everything system, my desktop and my application dock get pretty crowded and busy. This computer is a 2nd(?) generation MacBook with an intel processor running Mac OS/X 10.6, aka "Snow Leopard".Â Being a Mac, you have to think differently about organizing your apps than you might if you were using a Windows system; there is no Start menu/button. Rather than continue crowding my dock with audio and video production app icons, I decided I would actually take them all out of the dock and move them to a fly-out menu on the ride side of the dock, using the alias metaphor. The folders and fly-outs on the right side of the dock are a fairly recent addition to Mac OS/X (I believe) and it becomes a very powerful mechanism for grouping and organizing.
Quick note: Application icons in Mac OS/X are actually representative of the application folder on disc, and are generally not alias or shortcut icons. Because of this, you want to be very careful about just dragging application icons around. You might end up dragging hundreds of megs of application files to a different location, and you run the risk of making the application no longer run. The good news is, most of the time if you do accidentally move an app icon to a location other than the Applications folder, you haven't really broken anything. Dragging it back is a non-issue.So, without further ado... adeau... adieu... without further delay, here are the steps and the results of those efforts.