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Several options: Create a compressed archive of them - use a relatively slow algorithm or have high compression settings. Burn this to a DVD (or some other external media with a slow transfer rate) - delete your local copies. Then to play them again you'll need to copy them back, extract the archive etc. When you want to deny yourself access again just ...


3

I’ve used these for overnight kayaking, bushwalking or hiking to store very small quantities of food such as honey, coffee, sugar, premixed milk powder and cocoa, as well as needle and thread, sunscreen or adhesive tape, for anything where I want to cut down on weight, protect from moisture, or from being squashed. Lots of daily life items come in ...


3

This is something I can relate to being diabetic. I have also accumulated a helluva lot of pill bottles. Used pill bottles can be used for a lot of things such as keeping change handy for tolls on bridges. One pill bottle per denomination ie: nickels,dimes and quarters etc. They are also handy for USB memory sticks as they fit perfectly and if you ...


3

You could find a friend who plays a stringed instrument (or perhaps a school band class) and ask them if they'd be interested in taking some or all of your cards. Amazon (and probably other places) sells something called a "pick punch" and those old gift cards are perfect for making guitar/mandolin/banjo picks (a pick is also called a plectrum, but most ...


2

You could use the postal service. Copy the desired files onto removable media. (Delete the original.) Mail the copy to yourself. (Use appropriate class for delay - Parcel Post is slower than First Class, for example. Await the delivery of the copy. Here in Canada, we laughingly refer to high postal rates as acceptable because half of the expense includes "...


2

Sort them in groups of 24, add numbers (optional: decorate) and fill them with candy, chocolate, coupons or inspirational quotes. Give away as advent calendar to friends or colleagues, encourage them to reuse the containers, either individually for whatever they can think of or refill them and pass them on next holiday season.


1

Use a set of them (even numbers, choose how many pairs you want) and create a sensory memory game, filling pairs with the same substance: Audio version: Small objects of different size and texture that will sound differently when the containers are shaken. Random suggestions: rice, beans, sand, pebbles, a single small rock, pine needles, even water if the ...


1

use them as handy ice scrapers for your windscreen ?


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