Of course!


I was off-course…

I love your comments. So precious like what Robert has been sending me.

One reader wrote this comment and set me on proper course… Of course I am not a navigator.

My guess would be that the pilots are playing Dominos. Can’t wait to see future information from this source.

Can’t wait?

What about this…

Robert Harris group picture

Now, try finding Richard Craig Harris on the picture.

I did.

Piece of cake!


5 thoughts on “Dominos!

    • No he is not.
      Can you wait for tomorrow’s post?
      If not, I will tell you by sending a personal e-mail.
      I don’t want to spoil the whole thing.

  1. Et moi qui pensais que tu allais parler de pizzas et que tu avais oublié l’apostrophe! 😦

    En passant, c’est ‘dominoes’, mais on arrive à comprendre… 😉

    • Wiki dit ceci…

      Dominoes (or dominos) generally refers to the collective gaming pieces making up a domino set (sometimes called a deck or pack) or to the subcategory of tile games played with domino pieces. In the area of mathematical tilings and polyominoes, the word domino often refers to any rectangle formed from joining two congruent squares edge to edge. The traditional Sino-European domino set consists of 28 dominoes, colloquially nicknamed bones, cards, tiles, tickets, stones, or spinners. Each domino is a rectangular tile with a line dividing its face into two square ends. Each end is marked with a number of spots (also called pips) or is blank. The backs of the dominoes in a set are indistinguishable, either blank or having some common design. A domino set is a generic gaming device, similar to playing cards or dice, in that a variety of games can be played with a set.

      The earliest mention of dominoes is from Song Dynasty China, found in the text Former Events in Wulin.[1] Dominoes first appeared in Italy during the 18th century, and although it is unknown how Chinese dominoes developed into the modern game, it is speculated that Italian missionaries in China may have brought the game to Europe.[2]

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