[links] Link salad finishes a novel

Don’t forget the new Endurance ARC contest: [ jlake.com | LiveJournal ]

Jane C. Hines — Jim C. Hines with a sad, thought provoking post on gender experience in the public lives of writers.

Culture, Representation and Diversity — A European perspective on the ongoing USAnian discussion, from German writer and academic Cora Buhlert.

Organizing Your Writing: Three Authors Share Their Approaches (with Guest Bloggers Jay Lake and J.A. Pitts), Part 2 — From the mighty [info]kenscholes.

I, Singularity… — Ebear on the Singularity, gender and SF.

Scrivener’s Error is interesting about both writing process (Heinlein’s rules, specifically) and the politics of discontent

From Scroll to Screen — A history of the reading device by Lev Grossman, of all people. (Thanks to [info]sheelangig.)

Long hospital wait times can be deadlyTackling treatment delays is vital as health-system pressures mount. I’ve never had significant delays for scheduled treatments, but bizarre ER triage rules brought me within a minute or two of dying after a five hour wait to be seen.

5 Cities That Are Ripoffs of Other Cities

Check out the clearest photos yet of humanity’s tracks on the moon

Solar Interior May Reveal Modifications to GravityWe know lots about gravity in a vacuum but very little about gravity inside extremely massive objects. But astrophysicists say the Sun could reveal all.

China’s spilled secretsA remarkable YouTube video shows how hard it is to maintain control in a wired world.

?otD: What did you finish yesterday?


9/7/2011
Writing time yesterday: 1.75 hours (3,300 words on Sunspin)
Body movement: 30 minute stationary bike ride
Hours slept: 6.0 hours (fitful)
Weight: 226.4
Currently reading: Excession by Iain M. Banks

One thought on “[links] Link salad finishes a novel

  1. Cora says:

    Thanks for the link, Jay.

    Regarding the copycat cities, the most striking thing about those faux German (usually faux Bavarian) towns in the US and Canada is that they never seem like anything other than oddly mismatched copies, if you know the original inspiration. And of course, it’s always faux Bavaria, even if the name of the town makes it very clear that the original immigrants came from an entirely different part of Germany.

    Answer of the day: I finished translating a couple of e-mails in the never-ending cruise ship emergency propulsion system drama and I finished a revision pass of the previously published novelette.

Comments are closed.