This is what happens when two IT geeks get bored:

Mike: Turns out doing things to stuff affects other stuff, and when you don’t do stuff, different things happen.
George: Or don’t happen.

Mike: “So it’s probably fair to say that sometimes, the ends don’t justify the means, depending.” – George

George: Yes, all that and more!

Mike: If only there were others around to appreciate our genius.

George: It’s levels above anyone else.

Mike: Absolutely. So far above that even if others were here to appreciate our genius, they wouldn’t be able to truly appreciate it. Only to bask in the afterglow, as if they knew something profound were happening, but were unable to understand do to the awesome magnitude of it.

George: Perhaps we should write a book full of our whimsy, and hand it down to the lesser men.
George: On second thought, they wouldn’t be able to understand it. We should just be funny around lesser people, and inspire them to write a book.

Mike: Better yet, we could write a book that inspires others to write books attempting to interpret us, creating a vast empire of competing and mutually exclusive theories!
Mike: I’m actually not opposed to writing a book. We could probably pick a topic, devote a chapter to it, and basically do Jack Handey-like commentary. Then we would make ten million dollars. Like Cartman!

George: It sounds likely.

Mike: I say we do it. Just to make ten million dollars and point to Cartman and say “Haw haw!”

George: Gosh. Ten million bucks would really come in handy right now.

Mike: I wonder if there is some sort of electronic medium we could use for this idea – thus starting in a more relaxed format, then monetizing later. Some sort of Internet based journal, like a net log or something

George: Perhaps we should start this … ‘net log’ of which you speak.
George: How do we get wood into electronic format?

Mike: I believe there is a process wherein we can bind the pressed wood pulp securely, then take said pulp and make a sort of image which can be transferred electronically.
Mike: Some sort of… letter press application. Perhaps a Word-spot, or a Log-press.

George: Oh, I get it! A transcript that’s recorded by two people, at any point they want – so it’s like a live journal!
George: That’s brilliant.