Started by lescamil, January 13, 2012, 02:37:42 PM
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Quote from: Mirror Image on January 18, 2012, 08:02:29 PMI have no idea what I'm doing. I go and type in my user name and in under channel I type in #concerthall and click connect because there is NO go button.
Quote from: lescamil on January 18, 2012, 08:07:55 PMAll you need to do is click this link: http://firstname.lastname@example.orgWhen it loads, just enter your nick. It should say "Channel: #concerthall" next to that. The GO button is right next to it. Hit GO, then wait a few seconds (it will show another page). The channel should pop up. You can then start chatting immediately. If it doesn't work, try using a different browser.
Quote from: Mirror Image on January 18, 2012, 08:11:35 PMOkay, but there's nothing called a "go" button it's called "connect." Well I've entered the chatroom many times and there's nobody in there.
Quote from: lescamil on January 18, 2012, 08:07:55 PM then wait a few seconds (it will show another page).
Quote from: Opus106 on January 18, 2012, 10:22:45 PMCould this other page be the source of this confusion? Although it comes up only for a fraction second before the channel page comes up (with a fast connection), it does have a couple of fields with a "Connect" button next to them. (And it also appears when you close the channel and server tabs.)
Quote from: Mn Dave on October 14, 2013, 05:09:27 AMI found this quote and I'm not sure if it agrees with me."Beethoven tells you what it's like to be Beethoven and Mozart tells you what it's like to be human. Bach tells you what it's like to be the universe." ― Douglas Adams
Quote from: snyprrr on January 06, 2014, 10:09:04 AMgaaah- Elgar and Brian claw their way back to top o'the heap. No wonder I've been in The Diner all day! :laugh:
QuotePlaying classical music such as Beethoven and Mozart to young children boosts their concentration and self-discipline, a new study suggests.Youngsters also improve their general listening and social skills by being exposed to repertoires from composers including Ravel, Shostakovich and Mendelssohn.In addition, they are likely to appreciate a wider range of music in later years, according to a study from the Institute of Education, (IoE), University of London....Meanwhile a study from the University of St Andrews, Fife, Scotland, last September suggested that musicians have sharper minds and are less likely to suffer a mental decline.Researchers said that mastering instruments such as the piano, flute or violin improves people's ability to pick up mistakes and fix them quickly.They perform tasks faster and do not allow occasional slip-ups to derail them due to their hours of practice.The study indicated that playing an instrument could protect against a deterioration in mental abilities through age or illness.
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