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Since I don't like the restrictive copyleft nature of the Stack Exchange contribution license:

I hereby release all my contribution on the Stack Exchange network into the public domain. This applies worldwide.

In case this is not legally possible:

I hereby grant any entity the right to use my contributions on the Stack Exchange network for any purpose, without any conditions, unless such conditions are required by law.

comment Explaining technical things to non-technical people
+1 Made me laugh. At least the guy listening seems genuinely interested and willing to learn. In fact, that is the only type of person I'm willing to "explain everything" to.
comment What superstitions do programmers have?
Could you please explain why that namespace is useful? From what I can see, it's just a bunch of shortcuts to existing things in the framework, named like their VB6 counterparts.
comment One language to rule them all? (Them being platforms.)
Didn't know about MonoDroid or BlackBerry .NET. Red Five Labs used to make a .NET runtime for Symbian called Net60, but they went out of business. Also, don't forget the .NET Compact Framework for Windows Mobile devices, the .NET Micro Framework for embedded devices, and XNA for Windows Phone 7, Xbox 360 and Zune. EDIT: Silverlight appears to be supported on Symbian S60v5 too.
comment What would be a few ideas/concepts from programming that I can have on paper and hang on a wall as art?
This one is particularly cool, and fits the "art" requirement: cs.cmu.edu/~dst/DeCSS/Gallery/bowley-efdtt-dvdlogo.html
comment int* i; or int *i; or int * i;
@Roger: You're probably right, but my aim was to answer the OP's question: "What is your favorite method to declare a pointer?". Obviously, everyone is free to take a boarder look at the issue presented in the question, and it is even encouraged here. As someone who doesn't develop in C/C++, I felt doing so would stray too far from my field of expertise.
comment int* i; or int *i; or int * i;
@Roger: I know, but this question was specifically about a single variable declaration, and nothing else.