Some places fulfill that powerfully human desire to feel like everything is just the way you want it and to live well. Naxos one of the islands in the archipelago that makes up Greece lives up to the very highest expectations of getaway experiences and cultural history. It is the most lush-y and largest of the rocky islands that make up Cyclades. Nicknamed the Aegean Sea’s “green leaf”, one only has to look at Naxos to see its geographical diversity that can satisfy the need for outdoor adventures of active travelers and the exotic local cuisine from the fertile local land that feeds those seeking a culinary experience. The place is rich with medieval architecture and mythology creating a strip of unending allure from land all the way to the sea.
From underwater caves to unfinished temples to the Greek Gods, the place has it all. Naxos boasts some of the best diving and bird watching experiences on this side of Greece. With a plethora of activities ranging from the adventurous kite surfing and windsurfing to the more traditional hiking, traveling the coasts by boat and horseback riding expeditions across the island, there is no shortage of things to do or new places to see on the island. Once you’ve had your fill of sightseeing, the bold local dishes made from fresh vegetables and herbs will keep you asking for more.
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The company Steve Jobs’ founded has officially given up on one of his pet projects from twenty years ago. Apple has finally closed down its support for the WebObjects project, an obsolete program that helped businesses build websites instantly using materials that, like search words, customers would have entered online. In 1996, during the beginning of the Internet phenomenon, WebObjects was a revolution. It was one of the principal tools that permitted websites to frequently update their websites with data.
For the very first time ever, retailers were able to allow people to alter the products they wanted to purchase online. For example, for businesses that catered to products with fluctuating prices, such as car dealers and airlines, WebObjects could be used to keep their prices up to date and sell them on their sites. Technology companies were able to sell gadgets in different sizes shapes and colors without having to create an individual website for each model.
Apple Stores and iTunes used WebObjects, with some of its code still being used today. There are still small developer groups for WebObjects today, though Apple hasn’t updated its software for over 8 years. Hugi Thordarson, a developer for WebObjects said that the company spokesperson he had spoken to said it would never be upgraded. There are many more sophisticated tools which can accomplish what the outdated WebObjects was renowned for doing a couple of decades ago.
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