Archives before June 13, 2001
Path (my company!)
Most of the Time
American history around the time of the Revolution, figuring out how to marry top-down task-based information architecture processes with bottom-up document-based ones, finding a good dentist in
San Francisco Oakland
the user experience (interaction design, information architecture, user
research, etc.), cognitive science, ice cream, films and film theory,
girls, commuter bicycling, coffee, travel, theoretical physics for laypeople,
single malt scotch, fresh salmon nigiri, hanging out, comics formalism,
applied complexity theory, Krispy Kreme donuts.
to see where I wander.
me you love me by
Track updates of
this page with Spyonit. Clickee
[Editor's note: peterme.com
began as a site of self-published essays, a la Stating
The Obvious. This evolved (or devolved) towards link lists and shorter
thoughtpieces. These essays are getting a tad old, but have some good
Design Recommended Reading List
"My" Is It Anyway?
Information Vs. Application
All contents of peterme.com are © 1998 - 2002 Peter Merholz.
|Winnemucca, NV Posted on 05/30/2002.
(Image from Mapblast)
My dad and I are hauling ass on I-80 from Oakland to Chicago, both to get me to the workshop on time, and in preparation for the real road excursion--Route 66.
Man cannot live on water alone, so we turned off in Winnemucca in search of a caffeinated fix. An industry town (don't ask me what industry--I don't know) with a few casinos, the prospects for a decent brew were growing dim, when we hit upon Global Coffee. Situated in a little corner strip mall, this coffeehouse provided a welcome respite, with comfy couches, music, good cappuccinos, free internet access with any beverage purchase, and our delightful barista Brittany, working the counter for the summer after her first year in college.
Cannot say much else about the town, but I can definitely recommend a stop in Winnemucca for refueling.
0 comments so far. Add a comment.
Previous entry: "Don't Get Burned By Bad Citations."
Next entry: "The Four Types of Users in a Networked Experience."
Add A New Comment: