MiO Energy has launched a Facebook MiO cover photo generator tool which is a simple little tool that allows you to easily add pictures into set template cover photos to help spice up your Facebook cover pic.
- Going to Sam's Club and selecting "Get Started" in the "Power Up Your Facebook Cover Photo" box.
- Selecting one of the MiO Energy custom designs.
- Click the "Add Photo" sections of the designs, then scale or rotate the images as you like.
- Finally click "Download Image" once you're happy with the way your custom cover photo looks and then upload it to your Facebook timeline.
MiO Energy is a zero calorie liquid that is intended to be mixed with water to flavor the mixture, as well as provide you with an energy boost. It contains a cocktail of B vitamins and 60 milligrams of caffeine at the recommended amount of MiO Energy liquid to mix with 8 ounces of water. This is equivalent to a 6 ounce cup of coffee, but without all the calories that go with coffee, which is always handy for helping keeping one's weight down during the bathing suit months of the year known as summer. Every little bit counts!
- Mio in Italian means "mine".
- Facebook was originally inspired by a project done by one of Mark Zuckerberg’s high school friends, Adam D’Angelo. D’Angelo had developed a simple social networking site called Buddy Zoo at Caltech that was fairly popular in its short run until D’Angelo shut it down. The popularity of this early social site and the implications of such a service on a large scale was frequently discussed by Zuckerberg and his friends.
- Zuckerberg almost got expelled from Harvard for making FaceMash, which was a site that was more or less a Harvard-centric knock-off to Hot or Not. The reason Harvard Administration had a problem with the site was that in order to get it going, Zuckerberg had hacked into Harvard’s student ID picture database in order to get pictures of students at the school in the nine different school dorm houses. He then posted the pictures on his site, separated by dormitory and pitted pictures of people against one another, showing two pictures at a time with people choosing who’s hotter of the two shown.
- Facebook was not Mark Zuckerberg’s first "big thing" he helped create. In fact, he nearly made his first million while still in High School. At this time, he and Adam D’Angelo decided for a school project to make a program that would monitor what a person likes to listen to, then create playlists for that person, given a variety of factors. Specifically: "It learned your listening patterns by figuring out how much you like each song at a given point and time, and which songs you tend to listen to around each other." The application they made was in the form of a plugin to WinAmp that was then freely available online. It was eventually featured on Slashdot and soon Zuckerberg and D’Angelo began getting offers from various companies including Microsoft, AOL, and WinAmp for their program for as high as $2 million, even without negotiating. They initially didn’t want to sell it, but once they left for college changed their minds, but at this point it was too late and the companies were no longer interested in their program.
- This WinAmp plugin was not only significant because it almost made Zuckerberg a millionaire right out of High School, but also because he had originally not intended to study computer science in college, with his interest being more towards a classics program at Harvard. After helping to write this application, he changed his thinking and decided to include studying computer science.
- Another early social themed site Zuckerberg made was called CourseMatch, which he made about a year before FaceMash. CourseMatch was intended to allow students to easily find out what classes their friends were taking at Harvard.
- Zuckerberg didn’t just get in trouble for FaceMash at Harvard, but also for something he did in the early days of TheFacebook. Specifically, he examined failed login logs for TheFacebook and then took the incorrect passwords and attempted to login to the user’s official Harvard email accounts, which he was successful on at least twice.
- The first "major" program Zuckerberg ever wrote as a child was a knock-off version of Risk, based in Ancient Rome with Julius Caesar as the opponent.