Daniel Rogers was an American miller and politician from Milford, in Sussex County, Delaware. He was a member of the Federalist Party, who served in the Delaware General Assembly and as Governor of Delaware. Rogers was born on a farm in Accomack County, near Pungoteagu, son of James and Patience Rogers; the family came from England to the Virginia Eastern Shore in 1665. His first wife was Esther O. Crapper, the wealthy wife and heiress of Mouton Crapper of Milford, Delaware, they had five children, Thomas, Betsey and Daniel, lived at the Causey Mansion in Milford, which named for a subsequent Governor of Delaware who lived there later. After her death, Rogers married Nancy Russum, with whom he had seven more children, Samuel, Hannah, William and Henry, they were members of Christ Episcopal Church in Milford. Rogers came to Cedar Creek Hundred, in Sussex County, Delaware about 1775, acquired a farm there. Following his first marriage in 1778 and his inheritance of the Crapper property, he bought various milling operations in the area, including the Haven Mills which were north of Milford in Kent County.
He bought a brick granary at Argo's Corner and a tavern at Cedar Creek Village. He was elected to the State House of Representatives for the 1791–92 session and was elected twice as the Speaker, he served from 1793 until he was Speaker the entire time. On September 30, 1797 Governor Gunning Bedford, Sr. died and Rogers succeeded to the office. He served as governor from that date until January 15, 1799, he returned to the State Senate in 1802 and served two terms until his death which occurred while he was still in office. Rogers died at his home in Milford and was buried on his property there, facing the plaza at Causey Avenue and South Walnut Street. In 1917 the state moved his remains to the Odd Fellows Cemetery at Milford, his oldest son, James Rogers, moved to New Castle and served as chief justice of the Court of Common Pleas, Attorney General and Secretary of State of Delaware. There is no known portrait of Daniel Rogers. Conrad, Henry C.. History of the State of Delaware. Lancaster, Pennsylvania: Wickersham Company.
Martin, Roger A.. A History of Delaware Through its Governors. Wilmington, Delaware: McClafferty Press. Martin, Roger A.. Memoirs of the Senate. Newark, Delaware: Roger A. Martin. Scharf, John Thomas. History of Delaware 1609–1888. 2 vols. Philadelphia: L. J. Richards & Co. ISBN 0-87413-493-5. Biographical Directory of the Governors of the United States Delaware's Governors Daniel Rogers at Find a Grave The Political Graveyard Delaware Historical Society.
The Game Wave Family Entertainment System abbreviated as Game Wave, is a hybrid DVD player and home video game console manufactured by ZAPiT Games. It was first released in Canada in October 2005, it is part of the seventh generation of video game consoles. It was released in the United States at an MSRP of $99; the Game Wave saved manufacturing costs by adding an Altera MAX II Complex Programmable Logic Device to an inexpensive DVD player. It was packaged with the pack-in game 4 Degrees: The Arc of Trivia, Vol. 1. The Game Wave was packaged with both RCA and S-Video cables, along with 4 IR-based wireless controllers and a case that holds up to 6 controllers; the case and console are designed to sit side-by-side on a shelf to form a complete wave shape. The Game Wave controller has 4-directional navigational buttons used for menu navigation and DVD playback control; the controller has 4 alphabetical buttons along the top labeled "A", "B", "C", "D" designed for selecting responses in trivia games.
A numeric keypad lines the bottom of the controller with Menu and Setup buttons. The Game Wave controllers came in 6 colors: blue, green, red and orange. Blue, yellow and red come packaged with the console, whereas the purple and orange controllers could be purchased separately for an MSRP of $30; each controller color has a different IR beat frequency, allowing the console to differentiate the different controllers for multiplayer gameplay for up to 6 players. Due to the shape of the controller and marketing concerns for a "Family Entertainment System," no action-based game genres are present within the Game Wave's 13 game library. Rather, the software library consists of trivia and puzzle games. In addition, many Game Wave games are inspired by other video games and TV shows. Game Wave DVD system lets families play together Game Wave: New Approach to DVD Games Game Wave - Video Game Review Official website Technical History of the Game Wave Feature titled "SYSTEMS THAT COULDN'T EVEN RELEASE 15 GAMES BEFORE THEY BIT THE DUST" by KELLEN PERRY at SVG.com