Thursday, June 30, 2005

Ohggba Zl Yvc

Rirelbar ybirf uvqqra xabjyrqtr; gur qrprcgvbaf vaibyirq fbzrgvzrf ba nyy fvqrf (uggc://, gur nggenpgvba bs varyhpgnoyr zlfgrel (uggc://jjj.enaqbzubhfr.pbz/obyqglcr/0303/ohee/vagreivrj.ugzy), svaqvat gur xrl gb n qbbe lbh qvqa'g xabj rkvfgf.

Gbavtug, V'z chmmyvat bire gur gvzr fvtangher bs gur yrnq genpx ba gur arj Ryivf Pbfgryyb qvfx. Vg ernyyl fjvatf, creuncf nygreangvat onpx naq sbegu orgjrra 6/4 naq 5/4, nf n sevraq urycshyyl bcvarq.

Vg'f gubhtug pyrire gb uvqr ovt frpergf va cynva fvtug. Naq bppnfvbanyyl gb znxr n ovt fubj bs uvqvat gung juvpu jr jvfu rirelbar gb xabj.


Blogger jackvinson said...


4:08 PM  
Blogger jackvinson said...


4:10 PM  
Anonymous Michael Jones said...

Yep (

Hidden knowledge can be an intriguing thing, provided you can lead the reader into the process of discovery and keep the reader motivated to crack the code.

I wish more people would be open to active discovery. I've been told so many times to simplify or reduce to take-away points, I'm starting to crack.

Especially maddenning are those who make such suggestions when it's clear they've paid only limited and peripheral attention in the first place. That's beyond passive discovery - it's lazy and insulting. Why should I make things simple if you're not paying attention anyway?

11:30 PM  
Blogger Guy said...

Right. Agreed.

"A Fox in Sox,
& Nox in the Box"

~ Joseph Knecht ~

10:49 AM  
Anonymous Kartik Agaram said...

"Why should I make things simple if you're not paying attention anyway?"

I think it depends on the context a bit. Especially if you're talking to relative strangers they have no prior expectation that you will make sense, and no reason to make an effort. A thick skin is a prerequisite for salespeople, and that is what we all are in this information era.

3:19 PM  

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