Some of you may have noticed that we use vbulletin software here on cellphoneforums.net. You may have also noticed that it has been heavily customized with addons that are available for free and others that are custom, like the Phone Database. From time to time we will hire new programmers to implement new features. Unfortunately the last feature we tried to have made was met with difficulty, disappointment, and ultimately nothing to show for it. I felt the need to outline what happened here since
Cell Phone Forums uses a custom built system for vBulletin to allow guests to post a reply or a new thread in the forums, then register to publish their reply. This system encourages participation by calling on the user to write something before the option of registering even enters their mind. With the modification being enabled for a month and a half on this site we've seen a 9% increase of new registrations (Results will vary depending on your traffic and subject matter).
by Rose Laden
Cell phone use is on the rise. Take a look around the next time you’re waiting in line to see one of the 1.2 billion cell phones that were sold throughout the world in 2008. The omnipresent mobile device is here to stay, giving users the power to communicate in ways that, until recently, seemed unimaginable. Multi-tasking has taken on a whole new meaning, as consumers grocery shop while paying bills, conduct business on the train and make appointments while
Cell phones have drastically changed the way we communicate. Like the leap from agricultural to industrial, the jump from wired to wireless phones is equally significant. For many of us, the cell phone is an element of our wardrobe. Wireless phones have created social and structural standards that have changed our communication expectations; we now live and work in a global society that operates on a 24-hour schedule. The wireless phone has created an expectation of immediacy; unlike its land line
I'm sure some of you have seen the recent ads for a new 9/11 commemorative "twenty" dollar bill. This "collectible" is awesome if you like to collect lies and crushed dreams.
The ad leads you to believe you're buying from a US mint, and the thing is actually worth $20. Here are some key points taken directly from the ad:
- It dwarfs all "legal" tender - yeh! suck it regular bills! I'm bigger, and not legal tender!
- "This is the first time ever the two numbers have