It’s very easy to customize your twitter profile with any pattern from DinPattern. Here’s how to do it in a five easy steps.
Step 1: Download your favorite pattern.
Download and unzip any pattern to your desktop.
Step 2: Login to your twitter account and click “Settings”
The settings link is located in the upper-right toolbar of your home page.
Step 3: Select the design tab and click “Change background image”
The design tab is the the far right tab. Below that to the left, you’ll see a link to “Change background image”
Step 4: Browse to and upload your pattern.
Browse your computer to where you saved and unzipped your pattern and upload. Your pattern will always be a .gif file with the pattern name. I.e. “humidor.gif”
Step 5: Click “tile background” and Save Changes.
Make sure the “tile background” checkbox is selected under your pattern preview and click “Save Changes.” That’s all there is too it. Give twitter a few seconds to refresh and you should start seeing your new background. Enjoy!
Zebras are African equids best known for their distinctive white and black stripes. Their stripes come in different patterns unique to each individual. They are generally social animals and can be seen in small harems to large herds. In addition to their stripes, zebras have erect, mohawk-like manes. Unlike their closest relatives, horses and asses, zebras have never been truly domesticated.
There are three species of zebra: the Plains Zebra, Grevy’s Zebra and the Mountain Zebra. The Plains zebra and the Mountain Zebra belong to the subgenus Hippotigris, but Grevy’s zebra is the sole species of subgenus Dolichohippus. The latter resembles an ass while the former two are more horse-like. Nevertheless, DNA and molecular data show that zebras do indeed have monophyletic origins. All three belong to the genus Equus along with other living equids. In certain regions of Kenya, Plains zebras and Grevy’s zebras coexist.
The unique stripes and behaviors of zebras make these among the animals most familiar to people. They can be found in a variety of habitats, such as grasslands, savannas, woodlands, thorny scrublands, mountains and coastal hills. However, various anthropogenic factors have severely impacted zebra populations, in particular hunting for skins and habitat destruction. Grevy’s zebra and the Mountain zebra are endangered. While Plains zebras are much more plentiful, one subspecies, the quagga, went extinct in the late nineteenth century.