Pinterest LuisXL colgado de la red: abril 2017
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thank god it's friday TGIF

TGIF: It's the acronym for "Thank God it's Friday". Used to express the joy one feels in knowing that the work week has officially ended and that you have two days off to enjoy, rest and get away from job duties.

Image source Funsubstance
Yeah but only for those that do not work at weekends. Some mortals, like myself, only get sundays off or even worse (or better) work the whole weekend, saturday and sunday. Anyway TGIF !!!  Source:

senoiculos o soluciones

La fuente de información que ofrece Internet es incuantificable, se encuentra uno cada curiosidad desplegando las velas y navegando por la red, para matar el aburrimiento, que cuando menos es digna de mención.

Image source kejadiananeh
A resultas, parece ser que las mujeres necesitan “SOLUCIONES” y los hombres necesitan exactamente lo mismo, pero escrito al revés "SENOICULOS".  Que curiosidad, no?
Me recuerda un poco a lo de por qué "todo junto" se escribe separado y "separado" se escribe todo junto ?

slash or stroke good to know

Yo ham radio operators and enthusiasts -virtual and real- out there.
 When transmitting in a visited country the licence holder must use his national call sign preceded by the call sign prefix of the visited country. The call sign prefix and the national call sign must be separated by the character "/" in CW or the word "stroke" (phone).

    So if I (EA6VY) was visitting Australia, my callsign would be VK/EA6VY (Victor Kilo "Stroke" Echo Alfa 6 Victor Yankee)  in the real world and 43HS/EA6VY at Hamsphere !!

QSL from my QSO on Hamsphere with 43HS710 (Steve) from Australia

 For a mobile amateur radio station the national call sign must be followed by the characters
"/M" (telegraphy) or the word "mobile" (telephony). For a portable amateur radio station the national call sign must be followed by the characters "/P" (telegraphy) or the word "portable" (telephony)." 

Source: Elecraft Ham

Image source pinterest

searching for images

So here we are, for all of you english spoken friends and followers that were demanding it, this is the first entry at the blog in plain english !!

Many times we have downloaded images from the net, after searching for them via Google. You search for "Ganymede"  and there you are. But what if in reverse you have or find a picture and you would like to know the source or where about  it came from?

Image source ArtStation - Author Oliver Wetter
Well, the good news are that Google itself  has a way to do the task. 
Go to "Google Image Search" and do one of these things:

  1.  Drag and drop an image from your computer or from the web into the search box, or click the ‘Upload an Image’ button and select an image on your computer to upload.
  2.  Paste the image URL/address.
And voilá, all you wanted to know about a picture is there, in front of your nose!!

                             Home work: search where or when by who is this pic!!