On Friday, March 11, 2011, at 2:46 p.m. a major earthquake hit Japan causing all businesses and public services to shut down. Many hours later at 6 p.m. Tokyo time, train service was still not operational, stranding thousands of commuters attempting to leave their offices for home. The lack of transportation forced thousands of office workers to attempt to walk home--a trek that in some cases represented a five-hour walk to the other side of Tokyo as temperatures dipped and traffic crawled at a snail's pace. According to various sources, raging fires and flooding brought on by tsunamis challenged the nation's ability to recover from the disaster. This video offers a sample of what those in Japan are currently experiencing.
Breaking into the indie video game market may be easier than you think. It all starts with an idea, and then it’s a matter of finding the right development platform to bring it to life. No matter what that platform is, it’s a good bet that it’s covered in the 2019 Game Dev & Design […]
Learning a new language like Spanish doesn’t have to be hard. Either you can buy a ticket to a Spanish-speaking country, immerse yourself in the culture and pick it up intuitively – or you can do it from the comfort of the chair you’re in right now by logging on to Rocket Spanish. There are […]
When it comes to Valentine’s Day gestures, we encourage you to make the date your own. But we’ve got to admit, you can’t beat the classic appeal of a well-picked, perfectly arranged bouquet of roses. And whether you need them delivered at home or to a long-distance lover, the best call is Teleflora’s Valentine’s Day […]