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Fried Chicken, Burgers, Cooking Gadgets: Food Free-for-all Chat Is Noon Wednesday | Nola.com

Why game accessibility matters | Polygon

Img_1242 Like what? Brett Anderson will talk burgers and answer any other dining questions you may have. I'll talk about our continuing Quest for the Best Fried Chicken, and our trips to Willie Mae's Scotch House and Popeyes. We'll even discuss oven-fried chicken. (You will see why on Wednesday morning: It's our next Southern "In Judy's Kitchen" video topic.) Popeyes Fried Chicken Judging Judy Walker and Todd A. Price of NOLA.com | The Times-Picayune begin judging the Best Fried Chicken in New Orleans, starting at Popeyes with help from Liz Williams of the Southern Food and Beverage Museum and Linda Green, "The Ya-Ka-Mein Lady." And we will talk about your opinions on kitchen gadgets , worthless ones as well as the most useful of them all.

"You are also making a better product in which people can feel more comfortable." Accessibility features don't just benefit disabled people. "You are also making a better product in which people can feel more comfortable because it has a better design and [more] options," he explains. Or as Hamilton says, "Something that's a showstopping barrier for someone with an impairment is often still an annoyance for everyone else, so even basic things like offering a choice of controls or backing up color with iconography are just good general game design practice." And in the long run we'll probably all need to fall back on at least one such feature. "The average age of players is increasing," Mairena says. "In 30 years there will be a lot of gamers who still want to play, but they could not play if games are not accessible because they will have mobility, auditive, visual or cognitive problems." Disabled people tend to be "othered" in public discourse. Much to their eternal frustration, they get cited as inspirations simply for living their lives as any other person would do.

Body of Bar Harbor man recovered from Donnell Pond

Nominate them for a feature by sending us an email at dc@racked.com. View photo . If you have a knack for quirky gadgets for your kitchen and home, like beautifully designed toilet plungers and top-notch martini shakers, you've got to shop 14th Street's funky home goods store with the so-Washington name of Home Rule. Greg Link opened the store with the intentions of keeping the name local while also reflecting the functionality and everyday nature of the store's merchandise. Originally Link was planning on calling the store DC Basics, but because the name was too similar to Basics Cafe on U Street, he sought out an alternative.

Namecalling: How 14th Street's Funkiest Kitchen and Bath Store Got Its Name - Yahoo News

home%20rule.jpg And since it requires an AC adapter for power, you will need to mount it somewhat close to an outlet. Price: $125.66 at Amazon Simplehuman Rectangular Sensor Can Simplehuman Since most of my kitchen appliances are stainless steel, my effort to find the right touch-free garbage pail led me right back to Simplehuman. Its 55-liter Sensor Can is exactly the right size for my kitchen, with a huge capacity, and it opens automatically with just a wave of my hand. Since I placed my sample in a high-traffic area of the kitchen, I worried that it would open every time someone walked by.

Best Hands-Free Kitchen Appliances - TIME

moen-hands-free-faucet MacDonald said MacDonnell was traveling with four other people, two men, a woman and a girl, in a 16-foot Bayliner motorboat. Friends reportedly said that MacDonnell was not a strong swimmer. They reportedly threw a rope out to MacDonnell, but he was unable to hold on. He is presumed to have drowned. Authorities were notified just after 5:30 p.m. Sunday. Wardens responded to the lake along with members of the Hancock and Franklin fire departments. A search for MacDonnell began when authorities arrived on scene and continued until dark, according to MacDonald. It resumed again early Monday morning.

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