Nokia Lumia 920 is a smartphone developed by Nokia that runs the Windows Phone 8 operating system.
Nokia was the world’s largest vendor of mobile phones from 1998 to 2012.
Orphée aux enfers (Orpheus in the Underworld) is an opéra bouffon (a form of operetta), or opéra féerie in its revised version, by Jacques Offenbach. The “Infernal Galop” from Act II, Scene 2, is famous outside classical circles as the music for the “Can-can” (to the extent that the tune is widely, but erroneously, called “Can-can”).
Double Rainbow refers to a viral video posted by Paul “Bear” Vasquez featuring his sighting and reaction to seeing a double rainbow from his front yard just outside Yosemite National Park. In September 2010, Microsoft teamed up with Vasquez for a commercial advertising the panorama stitch feature in Windows Live Photo Gallery to capture a double rainbow in a picture.
Secondary rainbows are caused by a double reflection of sunlight inside the raindrops, and appear at an angle of 50–53°. As a result of the second reflection, the colours of a secondary rainbow are inverted compared to the primary bow, with blue on the outside and red on the inside.
Windows Live Photo Gallery is a photo management and photo sharing application released as a part of Microsoft’s Windows Live initiative.
Image stitching or photo stitching is the process of combining multiple photographic images with overlapping fields of view to produce a segmented panorama or high-resolution image.
A viral video is one that becomes popular through the process of internet sharing, typically through video sharing websites and email.
Windows 95 is a consumer-oriented graphical user interface-based operating system. It was released on August 24, 1995 by Microsoft, and was a significant progression from the company’s previous Windows products. [It] was released with great fanfare, including a commercial featuring the Rolling Stones song “Start Me Up” (a reference to the Start button). It was widely reported that Microsoft paid the Rolling Stones between $8 and $14 million for the use of the song (from the 1981 album Tattoo You) in the ’95 advertising campaign. According to sources at Microsoft, however, this was just a rumor spread by the Stones to increase their market value, and Microsoft actually paid a fraction of that amount.