The app includes some of the best sounds from Quake 3, Portal, Mortal Kombat and a list of theme songs from various games ranging in variety from Doom to Ducktales.
Used to copy the sounds into the ringtone and notification directory.
System tools -
Used to add the sounds to the phones database when using them as ringtone or notification
Game, videogame, video game, soundboard, sound board, mortal, kombat, quake, portal, glados, Arkanoid, Bioshock, Bubble bobble, dead island, doom, duke nukem, final fantasy, hitman, mario, metal gear, pac man, rad racer, silent hill, sonic, hedgehog, street fighter, tetris, matrix, tomb raider, zelda
special for Kids
Humpty Dumpty is a character in an English nursery rhyme, probably originally a riddle and one of the best known in the English-speaking world. Though not explicitly described, he is typically portrayed as an anthropomorphic egg. The first recorded versions of the rhyme date from late eighteenth century England and the tune from 1870 in James William Elliott's National Nursery Rhymes and Nursery Songs. Its origins are obscure and several theories have been advanced to suggest original meanings.
The character of Humpty Dumpty was popularised in the United States by actor George L. Fox (1825–77). As a character and literary allusion he has appeared in, or been referred to in a large number of works of literature and popular culture, particularly in Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking-Glass (1872). The rhyme is listed in the Roud Folk Song Index as No. 13026.
The rhyme does not explicitly state that the subject is an egg, possibly because it may have been originally posed as a riddle.There are also various theories of an original "Humpty Dumpty". One, advanced by Katherine Elwes Thomas in 1930 and adopted by Robert Ripley, posits that Humpty Dumpty is King Richard III of England, depicted in Tudor histories, and particularly in Shakespeare's play, as humpbacked and who was defeated, despite his armies at Bosworth Field in 1485. However, the term humpback was not recorded until the eighteenth century, and no direct evidence linking the rhyme with the historical figure has been advanced.
The suggestion that Humpty Dumpty was a "tortoise" siege engine, an armoured frame, used unsuccessfully to approach the walls of the Parliamentary held city of Gloucester in 1643 during the Siege of Gloucester in the English Civil War, was put forward in 1956 by Professor David Daube in The Oxford Magazine of February 16, 1956, on the basis of a contemporary account of the attack, but without evidence that the rhyme was connected. The theory, part of an anonymous series of articles on the origin of nursery rhymes, was widely acclaimed in academia, but was derided by others as "ingenuity for ingenuity's sake" and declared to be a spoof. The link was nevertheless popularised by a children's opera All the King's Men by Richard Rodney Bennett, first performed in 1969.
From 1996 the website of the Colchester tourist board attributed the origin of the rhyme to a cannon recorded as used from the church of St Mary-at-the-Wall by the Royalist defenders in the siege of 1648. In 1648 Colchester was a walled town with a castle and several churches and was protected by the city wall. The story given was that a large cannon, which the website claimed was colloquially called Humpty Dumpty, was strategically placed on the wall. A shot from a Parliamentary cannon succeeded in damaging the wall beneath Humpty Dumpty which caused the cannon to tumble to the ground. The Royalists, or Cavaliers, "all the King's men", attempted to raise Humpty Dumpty on to another part of the wall, but because the cannon was so heavy "All the King's horses and all the King's men couldn't put Humpty together again". In his 2008 book Pop Goes the Weasel: The Secret Meanings of Nursery Rhymes author Albert Jack claimed that there were two other verses supporting this claim. Elsewhere he claimed to have found them in an "old dusty library, [in] an even older book",but did not state what the book was or where it was found. It has been pointed out that the two additional verses are not in the style of the seventeenth century, or the existing rhyme, and that they do not fit with the earliest printed version of the rhyme, which do not mention horses and men.
the character also was present in movies like Shrek and Puss in Boots Drewamworks Movie
Ideas and issues about how things really work
ways to improve the status quo
change and organizational development issues
motivation and innovation
The illustrations/cartoons are packaged in Toolkits containing PowerPoint slides, pdf-based handouts and all the materials, instructions and ideas needed to successfully facilitate communications and involve people in moving forward.
Square Wheels illustrations work as a "Rorschach inkblot test" because they allow a person to project his/her thoughts for what could be done, differently and more positively, within their organization. Certainly, one doesn't need to be a psychologist to use these, just an interested manager or leader who wants to engage employees and create ownership in improvements.
The original Square Wheels illustration, called Square Wheels One (shown below), was created by Dr. Scott J. Simmerman and over 350 illustrations now exist and, since 1993, have been sold and distributed, worldwide, developing a solid reputation for excellence.
Through hard work and determination, We look forward to bringing you the first aquarium app that is not just a fish swimming across your screen, but giving you the knowledge and motivation to have one swimming across your dream tank in your home.
As we grow, we ask that you spread the word. Tell a friend or two, and encourage them to tell others. With a little teamwork, we can be known throughout the app market as the best and most knowledgeable fish app out today!
We are very excited about the SCAA, and are here for you. We encourage ANY suggestions. Thank you once again for downloading the app!