I can do science, me. For instance I know that the aromaticity of arsoles has been debated in the literature for years. (Some measures indicate arsole to be non-aromatic, others attribute at least slight aromaticity to the ring.) I also know that the Latin for 5 sub-units is quinque (pronounced "kinky"), so by adding one subunit a quinque molecule becomes sexi!
When I was in school, the music teach taught us thus: There are innumerable sub-genres of metal — heavy metal, black metal, death metal, what-not. You can usually tell them apart by what size amps they have.
Of course, he was being sarcastic — it's not really that easy. In truth, it's more a combination of how many distortion pedals they have, how bad their "singer" is — Cradle of Filth and Subway to Sally come to mind as bands that are lethal unless played through a karaoke system —, and how inane their lyrics are (Blind Guardian are a good example here, as are, once again, Subway to Sally).
Sometimes, some dimwit will stream music to you without asking. This is a real joy if you restart a browser with 3o or 4o tabs open, and one of them contains that crap. Only you don't know which, because the <embed>-statement for the media disables the media-player's GUI.
So if you were annoyed and truly evil, where would you turn with this potential copyright violation? I figured I'd first try the Recording Industry Association of America, your one stop site for all things evil. And indeed, if you wanted to turn informer, the info's linked right from the top page. You can report any "piracy" ("whatever that is supposed to mean," you may think, but lo and behold, your favourite online dictionary will enlighten you -- and yes, I know, #3 still is nonsense, but now it's dictionary nonsense) online, but if you tell on CD manufacturers"illegally producing RIAA member company sound recordings", you may also collect up to $1o,ooo for your pains. "Bounty", to remain within the pirate theme. (G-d knows there should be such a bounty for reporting manufacturers producing non-red book CDs.) But what do you expect, these people also call theft when nothing is actually stolen. Not that their German counterparts were any smarter.
To do this, you may send mail to email@example.com or use the site cdreward.com. Ironically, at the time of this writing the site is under construction, and the NetworkSolutions defaults to an offer for blank CD and DVD media.
If you use a computer, the following scenario may be a familiar one: a program that worked just fine last week just won't now. In the software world, this is referred to as bit-rot. The graphic term isn't all accurate; in fact, it's not the program itself changing, but the modules it relies on. After an upgrade of supporting software, the program in question is still needed, but its concept of its environment has become obsolete. Interestingly, you don't have to be a computer program to experience this.