OnHiatus.com
Tony's Spot on the Web
Last modified: Thursday, January 24, 2013.

This is the One Million One Hundred Seventy Three Thousand Two Hundred Ninety Sixth view.

Seattle Time is: 09:33:48, 11/24/2014
News: Added a few more photos to the "About Me" page [05/13/13]

The Travel Journals
Random favorite photos from my trip journals:
Gomi and it's mosque
Gomi
Mali

10/31/1998Roll
Manta Ray
Maap Island, Yap
Micronesia

7/24/2002Roll
Windows
Jaipur
India

1/19/2001Roll
Cave tapestry
Lewis & Clark, MT
USA

6/19/1997Roll
Taj Mahal
Agra
India

1/23/2001Roll
Basilica
Yamoussoukro
Côte d'Ivoire

11/19/1998Roll
Carved out rooms
The Kale, Cappadocia
Turkey

3/9/1998Roll
Ayasofya Camii
Istanbul
Turkey

2/23/1998Roll
Dahab waterfront
Dahab
Egypt

4/20/1998Roll
Priest on car temple
Virupaksha, Hampi
India

4/8/2001Roll
Desolation
Sua Pan
Botswana

3/31/1999Roll
The individual trip journals:
April 1997 - July 2001:
The Grand Hiatus
4¼ Years / 77 Countries / 4,725 Beers
6,000+ Photos / 300,000 Miles
(Photos / Countries / Maps)
June - August 2002:
Micronesia Revisited
8 Weeks / 6 Islands / 1 Surgery
700 Photos / 14,000+ Miles
(Photos / Countries / Maps)

Other Stuff
About Me
A little about me
The Moon
Currently:
6.0% full
2d, 7h, 37m old
372705km away
Five Random Quotes
Random quotes from my collection
Search Quote List
Search my collection of quotes
Privacy
About You:
Your IP is 54.146.175.204
OnHiatus Software
Obsolete software I wrote on the road

A random quote
After [Benjamin] Franklin came a herd of Electrical Pioneers whose names have become part of our electrical terminology: Myron Volt, Mary Louise Amp, James Watt, Bob Transformer, etc. These pioneers conducted many important electrical experiments. For example, in 1780 Luigi Galvani discovered (this is the truth) that when he attached two different kinds of metal to the leg of a frog, an electrical current developed and the frog's leg kicked, even though it was no longer attached to the frog, which was dead anyway. Galvani's discovery led to enormous advances in the field of amphibian medicine. Today, skilled veterinary surgeons can take a frog that has been seriously injured or killed, implant pieces of metal in its muscles, and watch it hop back into the pond just like a normal frog, except for the fact that it sinks like a stone. --Dave Barry, What is Electricity? [127/1968]

hi·a·tus \hi-'â-tes\ n [L. fr. hiare to yawn] 1 : a lapse in continuity : GAP