Strings Requires iOS 7.0 or later. Compatible with iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch.
Sad how people look for a way to recover from drunk texts but never realize that getting drunk was the problem
With Strings iOS app, users can converse with pictures, videos and text, but if people want to save any of those locally, they have to ask you for your permission. Even better is that a user can edit data on other people’s devices, so if you carelessly send the wrong picture or use the wrong word, you can delete it whenever you need to. It’s free to download, and the app even mirrors Snapchat’s solution to the dreaded screenshot problem. If the recipient takes a screenshot, not only will you be informed, but they’ll be given a warning too, which is something, at least.
VIA : Strings (App Store)
On Sept. 3, 1967, every car in Sweden came to a stop at 4:50 a.m., carefully switched from the left side of the road to the right, and proceeded at 5 a.m.
At 4:50 a.m. on September 3, 1967, as crowds of people gathered to watch, all vehicles on the road were instructed to come to a halt. They were then directed to move carefully from the left side of the road to the right, and wait. At the stroke of 5:00, following a radio countdown, an announcement was made — “Sweden now has right-hand driving” — and traffic was allowed to resume.
The whole nation switched to right-hand traffic overnight. And to the planners’ immense credit, no fatal accidents were associated with the change, and accident rates went down in the year that followed.
A non-binding referendum on the introduction of right hand traffic was held in Sweden on 16 October 1955.
Dagen H – Högertrafikomläggningen
The voter turnout was 53.2%, and the suggestion failed by 15.5% against 82.9%. However, eight years later, in 1963, the Riksdag approved the change. The traffic in Sweden switched from driving on the left-hand side of the road to the right on 3 September 1967 (see Dagen H, Swedish for H Day)? H stands for Högertrafikomläggningen.