(because who knows when writer's block will strike?)
(they all kinda sound alike, don't they?)
This can be used to generate innocuous street names that you'd likely find in any suburb (or in a parody of one). The components are based on actual streets I've encountered. The generator can come up with up to ten streets at once.
(especially handy for Voyager fanfic)
A nothing-much generator based on one that's been circling the internet for years, with several modifications from me.
(olde insults fromme olde intere-net guides)
Based on an old list of Shakespearian insults, this generator tries to add a little style to the barbs and rudeness.
(how to get yelled at by Gordon Ramsey)
I whipped this up when I needed some very odd flavor combinations for some alien food. A five-year-old aspiring chef might find some inspiration here, but probably not.
(a d20/Pathfinder site)
A collection of homebrew content for the Pathfinder role-playing game. It started out as D&D, but my interests have changed over the years.
(very, very, very unfinished)
Where I store information about my (very unfinished) fictional constructed languages.
(a conlang-creation tool)
This is a tool for those of you trying to create conlangs of your own.
(a simple automated reader)
A very simple automated reader.
(a complex, yet intuitive tool)
A complex, yet intuitive tool for organizing Secret Santa gift exchanges. It's designed to work best on mobile devices. You can program in groups that shouldn't be assigned to each other, like if two participants are married, or hate each other's guts.