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Thread: Andy on a single grain of rice.

  1. #1
    Andy Guest

    Default Andy on a single grain of rice.

    Andy on a single grain of rice.

    A woman on the strand in Venice Beach, CA engraves a grain of rice. Maximum
    of 14 characters.

    As far as technique, she mentioned "no coffee!"

    The finished grain of rice is housed in a glass tube in clear vegetable
    oil for longevity and magnification!

    She's been at it for 16 years.

    KEWL!!!

    Cable TV's History Channel: Modern Marvels: Rice.

    Andy
    On rice.

  2. #2
    Chemo the Clown Guest

    Default Re: Andy on a single grain of rice.

    On Jan 24, 12:20*pm, Andy <a...@b.c> wrote:
    > Andy on a single grain of rice.
    >
    > A woman on the strand in Venice Beach, CA engraves a grain of rice. Maximum
    > of 14 characters.
    >
    > As far as technique, she mentioned "no coffee!"
    >
    > The finished grain of rice is housed in a glass tube in *clear vegetable
    > oil for longevity and magnification!
    >
    > She's been at it for 16 years.
    >
    > KEWL!!!
    >
    > Cable TV's History Channel: Modern Marvels: Rice.
    >
    > Andy
    > On rice.


    the Japanese have been doing that for centuries.

  3. #3
    sf Guest

    Default Re: Andy on a single grain of rice.

    On Tue, 24 Jan 2012 12:21:30 -0800 (PST), Chemo the Clown
    <[email protected]> wrote:

    > On Jan 24, 12:20*pm, Andy <a...@b.c> wrote:
    > > Andy on a single grain of rice.
    > >
    > > A woman on the strand in Venice Beach, CA engraves a grain of rice. Maximum
    > > of 14 characters.
    > >
    > > As far as technique, she mentioned "no coffee!"
    > >
    > > The finished grain of rice is housed in a glass tube in *clear vegetable
    > > oil for longevity and magnification!
    > >
    > > She's been at it for 16 years.
    > >
    > > KEWL!!!
    > >
    > > Cable TV's History Channel: Modern Marvels: Rice.
    > >
    > > Andy
    > > On rice.

    >
    > the Japanese have been doing that for centuries.


    That may be true, but it's still interesting to watch. I don't
    remember who posted it, but the all time "how did he do it" for me was
    watching the man make a pawn for a chess set that had a separate ring
    around it's "neck" using no electrified machinery *or* his hands.

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