12000 Shed Plans & Woodworking Desings
|The Ultimate Collection of 12,000 Shed Plans!
| Now with hundreds of shed designs, plans, blueprints for the hobbyist and professional alike
Packed with new ideas for everything from small clock housings up to an entire stable
Over 12000 design projects and woodwork plans included for the avid woodworking fan.
Tons of great shed plans projects to complete over the holiday / weekend with your family
Materials lists provided so you'll know exactly what to buy. No more wasting money buying the wrong materials
Comprehensive "How-To" woodworking guide and course. ( worth $147 alone )
How-to information on home improvement, detailed plans and instructions for woodworking projects
All the planning done for you... so you never have to worry when you start building your first shed.
se preliminary inventions paved the way for the origins of video games today. Ralph H. Baer, while working at Sanders Associates in 1966, devised a control system to play a rudimentary game of table tennis on a television screen. With the company's approval, Baer built the prototype "Brown Box". Sanders patented Baer's inventions and licensed them to Magnavox, which commercialized it as the first home video game console, the Magnavox Odyssey, released in 1972. Separately, Nolan Bushnell and Ted Dabney, inspired by seeing Spacewar! running at Stanford University, devised a similar version running in a smaller coin-operated arcade cabinet using a less expensive computer. This was released as Computer Space, the first arcade video game, in 1971. Bushnell and Dabney went on to form Atari, Inc., and with Allan Alcorn, created their second arcade game in 1972, the hit ping pong-style Pong, which was directly inspired by the ta
ble tennis game on the Odyssey. Sanders and Magnavox sued Atari for infringement of Baer's patents, but Atari settled out of court, paying for perpetual rights to the patents. Following their agreement, Atari made a home version of Pong, which was released by Christmas 1975. The success of the Odyssey and Pong, both as an arcade game and home machine, launched the video game industry. Both Baer and Bushnell have been titled "Father of Video Games" for their contribu