NewsWorks: Stuff We Like
Click and Drag
The guy behind xkcd, “a webcomic of romance, sarcasm, math, and language” (I have found no better description) that answers the important questions of nature — like “If everyone aimed a laser pointer at the Moon at once, would it change color?" — delighted Internet Land recently by publishing a massive comic called "Click and Drag.”
It is huge.
Scroll around in the little world created by Randall Munroe, a former NASA robotics physicist, and eat up a few hours of your day turning up little visual jokes and Easter eggs.
You can also see a zoomable version, just the comic without the interface, and zoom out to appreciate the hugeness. British math nerd @revdancatt has pointed out that the entire comic printed at 300 dpi would stretch to 46 feet (or 14 meters) wide.

Click and Drag

The guy behind xkcd, “a webcomic of romance, sarcasm, math, and language” (I have found no better description) that answers the important questions of nature — like “If everyone aimed a laser pointer at the Moon at once, would it change color?" — delighted Internet Land recently by publishing a massive comic called "Click and Drag.”

It is huge.

Scroll around in the little world created by Randall Munroe, a former NASA robotics physicist, and eat up a few hours of your day turning up little visual jokes and Easter eggs.

You can also see a zoomable version, just the comic without the interface, and zoom out to appreciate the hugeness. British math nerd @revdancatt has pointed out that the entire comic printed at 300 dpi would stretch to 46 feet (or 14 meters) wide.

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