This sign is just behind a small fence, but facing the highway it looks like a sign that should be warning you about something. The first time I saw it, I looked over because I wanted to see if there was a traffic issue. I don’t mind the sentiment, but I think the sign is a real distraction and should not be allowed to face the highway.
An iPad in the hands of an artist. This video is definitely worth a look. I’ve been a fan of David Kassan’s works for a while. His paintings look almost like photographs.
I have Brushes for the iPad, but the chance of me creating something like this is about the same as a monkey creating Shakespeare.
The guys who created the T-shirt war video were able to parlay that into a McDonald’s/Coke commercial. These days if you have a creative idea and want to break into the business, you should just do it. If it’s good, people will find it.
Reuters.com: Taiwan’s Lu stuns Roddick at Wimbledon
A great win for Lu Yen-hsun and Taiwan. I watched the fifth set and I was amazed at the poise that Lu showed. If you’re going to upset a top 10 player like Lu did, you usually don’t do it in the fifth set where nerves and fatigue can overwhelm you.
Guardian.co.uk: Wimbledon 2010: Andy Roddick sees dreams crushed by Lu Yen-hsun
Lu then revealed his humble beginnings in Chinese Taipei. “My father sold the chicken, not the meat, but the live chicken – they sell the chicken, to the farm or something [where] they kill it and it becomes the meat. I can catch a chicken – I can show you – serious. I tried few times. But I don’t really like because smell really bad. But I know is very tough work. They always working between one in the morning to six in the morning, very early. That time the chicken cannot run away because they cannot see.”
I was at the gym last night where I ran into some of my parents’ Taiwanese friends. They were all smiles and extremely moved by Lu’s victory. It’s like one of their own kids had won at Wimbledon. The Taiwanese community in Cincinnati has a personal connection with Lu. Last year at the Cincinnati Masters, a Taiwanese family hosted Lu during the tournament and the community had a dinner in his honor after he lost. I’m sure that they’ll be doing it again this year.