FYI March 24, 2021

On This Day

1998 – First computer-assisted Bone Segment Navigation, performed at the University of Regensburg, Germany
Bone segment navigation is a surgical method used to find the anatomical position of displaced bone fragments in fractures, or to position surgically created fragments in craniofacial surgery. Such fragments are later fixed in position by osteosynthesis. It has been developed for use in craniofacial and oral and maxillofacial surgery.

After an accident or injury, a fracture can be produced and the resulting bony fragments can be displaced. In the oral and maxillofacial area, such a displacement could have a major effect both on facial aesthetics and organ function: a fracture occurring in a bone that delimits the orbit can lead to diplopia; a mandibular fracture can induce significant modifications of the dental occlusion; in the same manner, a skull (neurocranium) fracture can produce an increased intracranial pressure.

In severe congenital malformations of the facial skeleton surgical creation of usually multiple[1][2] bone segments is required with precise movement of these segments to produce a more normal face.



Born On This Day

1912 – Dorothy Height, African-American educator and activist (d. 2010)
Dorothy Irene Height (March 24, 1912 – April 20, 2010) was an African American civil rights and women’s rights activist.[1] She focused on the issues of African American women, including unemployment, illiteracy, and voter awareness.[2] Height is credited as the first leader in the civil rights movement to recognize inequality for women and African Americans as problems that should be considered as a whole.[3] She was the president of the National Council of Negro Women for 40 years.[4]




CutterLight: Birds of Chignik Lake: Wilson’s Snipe – Ghostly Sound of Spring
CutterLight: Birds of Chignik Lake: Wandering Tattler – Sojourner from Far North Mountain Streams to Tropical Pacific Islands
CutterLight: Birds of Chignik Lake: Greater Yellowlegs – the Treetop Shorebird
CutterLight: Birds of Chignik Lake: Bald Eagle – the Song of Summer
By Josh Jones, Open culture: The Growth of London, from the Romans to the 21st Century, Visualized in a Time-Lapse Animated Map
By Josh Jones, Open Culture: The Irish Aristocratic Woman Who Almost Assassinated Mussolini in 1926: An Introduction to Violet Gibson
By Colin Marshall, Open Culture: Explore a New Archive of 2,200 Historical Wildlife Illustrations (1916-1965): Courtesy of The Wildlife Conservation Society
Al Cross and Heather Chapman at The Rural Blog: Tiny News Collective initiative aims to help people build sustainable news organizations; Pandemic spurs right-to-repair bills, which could help rural residents, especially farmers with expensive equipment fixes and more ->

From Jane Friedman, The Passive Voice: Finding Your Way to the End
The Passive Voice: Edith Wharton: Designing the Drawing Room
Brain Pickings by Maria Popova: FROM THE ARCHIVE | Simone de Beauvoir on How Chance and Choice Converge to Make Us Who We Are




Pork Chops:
“Only purchased by Fudds and broke college kids.”

Rooftop Koreans: Are we a joke to you?


By Kendall, Food Talk Daily: Baked Parmesan Crisps
Marion Reed, Omak, WA Taste of Home: Glazed Ranch Carrots
By Diana Rattray, The Spruce Eats: Dishes Using Crescent Rolls
By Betty Crocker Kitchens: 10 Budget-Friendly Bisquick Dinners
By Kelli Foster, The Kitchn: Our Best Slow Cooker Recipes for Spring
Kathy Crow, Cordova, AK, Taste of Home: Broken Glass Dessert





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Welcome to the Stump the Bookseller blog!

Stump the Bookseller is a service offered by Loganberry Books to reconnect people to the books they love but can’t quite remember. In brief (for more detailed information see our About page), people can post their memories here, and the hivemind goes to work. After all, the collective mind of bibliophiles, readers, parents and librarians around the world is much better than just a few of us thinking. Together with these wonderful Stumper Magicians, we have a nearly 50% success rate in finding these long lost but treasured books. The more concrete the book description, the better the success rate, of course. It is a labor of love to keep it going, and there is a modest fee. Please see the How To page to find price information and details on how to submit your Book Stumper and payment.

Thanks to everyone involved to keep this forum going: our blogging team, the well-read Stumper Magicians, the many referrals, and of course to everyone who fondly remembers the wonder of books from their childhood and wants to share or revisit that wonder. Isn’t it amazing, the magic of a book?