Identify the Player shown in this picture? [closed]

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Mix of picture and video does seem to be tricky.

IrfanView worked for me.

Hardware Media Players don't seem to do it. In particular the Micca Speck, the Incredisonic, the Blusmart, and KDLINKS HD720 mini-hardware media players do NOT do it. That is, as of 6/2/2015 because they come out with new versions of these little boxes every year or so.

How do I know?

I purchased the Micca Speck and tried it. A friend had the Incredisonic (which btw had the EXACT same menu system as the Micca Speck) and I tried it. For the Blusmart I asked on Amazon's question feature and someone who owned it actually tried it. And for the KDLINKS I also asked in Amazon and a distributor answered.

I also tried on a recent Android tablet the Gallery app and Picasa.

Gallery you had to click on the video. Picasa didn't see the videos.

So following recommendations here I downloaded IrfanView today (thru LiberKey (a portable application launcher, although i think i prefer...

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Image via: Playbuzz.com

You may be very familiar with the many different objects and various things that you see in everyday life, but how many of them would you be able to recognize up-close? This quiz tests your vision, perception, and interpretation skills with the use of macro photography. Instead of seeing the whole picture, a tiny snippet of it is presented in extreme detail. The images are quite detailed, clear and crisp, but the identity of what they truly are is not.

We all see things differently because we each bring different expectations, degrees of knowledge and familiarity with certain topics or areas of interest to the table. If given a close-up image of a white crystalline substance, one person might see salt, another will see sugar, and so on. Some objects appear completely different and are almost unrecognizable when they are photographed at an extremely close-up view. Others are the exact opposite and you can tell right away what the image...

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Online hidden objects games will remind you of games that you must have played when you were much younger. A picture is presented to you, and you are supposed to find certain objects hidden in the picture. The objects are listed in the game, and they are removed when you find them. The objects are placed in the pictures in the most natural of ways so you have to be keen in order to find them. Sometimes they may be reduced in size to the point where you simply pass them by, without noticing them. Hidden objects games are a good way to get introduced to point and click hidden numbers, and alphabets, genres, which are much more difficult to complete. The picture can be a house, or it can be a forest. The difficulty varies depending on the details of the pictures. Some games will give you a certain amount of time to find all the pictures while others will let you pause and continue the game as you go. Time and accuracy, as well as good eyesight are critical in these games since they...

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Photo captions and cutlines are the most read body type in a publication. Of all the news content, only the titles of stories or headlines have higher readership than captions. It follows that standards of accuracy, clarity, completeness and good writing are as high for captions and cutlines than for other type. As with headlines, captions and cutlines must be crisp. As with stories, they must be readable and informative.

Note: Captions and cutlines are terms that are often used interchangeably, particularly at magazines. For our purposes, we will make the following distinctions.

Captions: Captions are the little “headlines” over the “cutlines” (the words describing the photograph). See example.

Cutlines: Cutlines (at newspapers and some magazines) are the words (under the caption, if there is one) describing the photograph or illustration. See example.

Note: Not all photographs carry a caption line. See “Tips and terms” below.
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Get the Picture is an American children's game show that aired from March 18, 1991 to December 6, 1991 on Nickelodeon. Hosted by Mike O'Malley, the show features two teams answering questions and playing games for the opportunity to guess a hidden picture on a giant screen made up of 16 smaller screens. The show was taped at Nickelodeon Studios at Universal Studios in Orlando, Florida. The program's theme music and game music was composed by Dan Vitco & Mark Schultz, and produced by Schultz. Its tagline is The Great Frame Game.

40 episodes were taped for season 1 in the Spring of 1991; 75 episodes were taped for season 2 in the Summer of that same year.[2][3]

Gameplay[edit]

Two teams of two players, one wearing orange jumpsuits and one wearing yellow jumpsuits, competed.

The object of the game was to correctly guess hidden pictures on a 16-square video wall, and to answer general-knowledge trivia questions to earn opportunities to guess. This was...

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One of the most amazing things you can do with Wolfram Alpha is ask it what planes are overhead. If you're on your phone, it will pull your location, then cross reference that with a database of flights, including their altitude, angle, and even their flight number and aircraft type. But in many ways, Stephen Wolfram's latest search tool is more impressive. It's designed to identify anything in a picture. You just upload a photo, and get a computer-generated guess just a few seconds later.

"It won’t always get it right."

"It won’t always get it right, but most of the time I think it does remarkably well," Wolfram writes. "And to me what’s particularly fascinating is that when it does get something wrong, the mistakes it makes mostly seem remarkably human." In some brief testing, that's a pretty fair assessment. I plugged in things like Yosemite National Park's Half Dome and was told it was "elevation," while a photo of a gecko was identified as a "night lizard."...

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