HOW DO YOU WATCH VIDEOS ON A PSP. HOW DO YOU WATCH
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How Do You Watch Videos On A Psp
- (How does) a better "Vocabulary" help me?
- "Willow's Song" is a ballad by American composer Paul Giovanni for the 1973 film The Wicker Man. It is adapted from a poem by George Peele, part of his play The Old Wives' Tale (printed 1595).
- The system of recording, reproducing, or broadcasting moving visual images on or from videotape
- video recording: a recording of both the visual and audible components (especially one containing a recording of a movie or television program)
- (video) the visible part of a television transmission; "they could still receive the sound but the picture was gone"
- (video) (computer science) the appearance of text and graphics on a video display
- A movie or other piece of material recorded on videotape
- A videocassette
- Secretly follow or spy on
- Keep under careful or protective observation
- a small portable timepiece
- Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
- look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
- a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
- (O. N. A.) O.N.A. is Polish rock/Heavy Metal band, formed in 1994.
- (PSPS) The Home Ownership Scheme (HOS; ) is a subsidized-sale public housing programme managed by the Hong Kong Housing Authority in Hong Kong.
- The PSP is an Eppley radiometer that measures solar radiation from 0.285 to 2.8µm. This type of instrument is also called a pyranometer. Case temperature is not needed in this instrument’s calculations. Units are Watts/m**2.
- Paint Shop Pro (PSP) is a raster graphics editor and, later in the series, a vector graphics editor for computers running the Microsoft Windows operating system that was originally published by Minneapolis-based Jasc Software.
Silent Hill Homecoming
Thanks the the holiday break I was able to chip away at my gaming backlog. One game in particular that I was pleased to cross off my list was Silent Hill Homecoming (Xbox 360)
Now I have never played a Silent Hill game before (except for a few minutes of Silent Hill:Origins on the PSP) so I can't say how this game compares to previous entries. What I can say however is that I had a damn good time with Homecoming. The eerie-factor of the game reminded me of pre RE4 Resident Evils. Homecoming features some really creepy environments, disturbing ambient sounds & chilling music. Unlike those Resident Evil games though, Homecoming allows you to MOVE & SHOOT at the same time which id much appreciated.
Though the combat & gameplay are pretty shallow in the game, the mystery of "what the f*** is going on!?!?" kept me hooked from start to finish. At many points I found it difficult to quit the game as I was extremely eager to unravel the mystery that was unfolding all around me. Luckily, the game does give up some explanations towards the finale, and while it may not be Hollywood blockbuster material, it's disturbingly good as far as survival horror games go. The story of Homecoming was intriguing enough though, that Ev stuck around to watch how things unfolded.
Those looking for 'jump out of your seat' type scares may be disappointed, but if 'creepy tension' is what you seek then look no further than Homecoming.
I'm glad I picked this game up as I had a good time with it. Enough so that I played through it twice (to better understand the story) as well as went back for some additional achievement hunting. You can probably find Silent Hill Homecoming for around the $10 mark these days, and it's a great bargain at that price (I've got it on my trade list, wink wink).
Silent Hill Homecoming - Enjoyed the visit, but I wouldn't want to stay.
On a cold and frosty morning
Nottingham based independent Barton, owned and operated a huge variety of buses, of different makes, types, and layouts, some of which were unique to the company. This frosty, morning view gives an idea of what the Barton fleet looked like in the early 1970s, just prior to the company purchasing on mass, a large number of 'grant-aided' Leyland Leopard coaches that would eventually eradicate this aging, but fascinating fleet.
Barton 509 (JRR 930) was one of 27 Duple bodied Leyland PD1 motorbuses purchased by Barton's in 1948. Lucky, this bus still survives today, and lives on at the Nottingham Transport Heritage Centre at Ruddington, Notts.
Barton 935 (149FVO), was acquired by Barton's, when the company bought out Robin Hood Coaches of Nottingham in 1961, from whom Barton's took the famous 'Robin Hood' symbol that adorned the sides of their buses; a feature that was retained right up until Barton's became part of Trent Bus Co. 935 was a Bedford C5Z1 with a 29-seat, forward-entrance Duple body.
I wouldn't like to have been standing here, when this lot were started up on a cold winter's morning, the clouds of exhaust smoke would have been suffocating.
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