In the standard, default mode, Media Go looks like a compact version of Windows Media Player 10, although there are some differences in interface. The main Media Go window is divided into navigation, playback and preview sections, similar to Windows Media Player. The main media window itself is divided into four areas: Name, Album, Playlist and Artwork, with the media itself displayed in the last four. The media is displayed in a small window, similar to the one in the compact play mode, but the media itself can be expanded or minimized by clicking on the media's icon. The media can be removed from Media Go by right-clicking on it and selecting Remove from Media Go.
Media Go has a similar interface to that of the PlayStation Portable, allowing it to use the same interface (if present) on the handheld console. Media Go uses the same log-in screen as the PSP, and displays the same icons for the X-App and Media Go on the home screen. The home screen also works like a recent photos gallery, being automatically loaded with the user's most recently viewed pictures, though this only works with photos that have been copied to the home screen.
The appearance of the main interface can be changed. The compact play mode is accessible from the main interface window by clicking on the Media Go icon. The user can choose to display the playlist window in the compact or standard view. The compact view can also be selected for the music library window by clicking on the compact icon in the right of the media list. The artwork view can also be selected by clicking on the artwork icon in the left. These options are not available in the main interface window.
Shang-Chi's popularity increased substantially in the early '90s; he became one of the main stars of the monthly Marvel Comics series Marvel Adventures: Shang-Chi, Master of Kung Fu (1993-1995). The first story, with artist Victor Gorelick, was a four-issue miniseries.
In the early '90s Shang-Chi appeared frequently in the Marvel publications ULTIMATE SPIDER-MAN and UNCANNY X-MEN, as well as in the Marvel Comics anthology series BODY HEAT. His popularity was such that he was even the center of a non-Marvel comic book: the Harvey Award-winning Shang-Chi: Champion of Kung Fu (1998), which was created by the American graphic novel publisher Image Comics and was written by Steven Grant with art by Christian Ward. Shang-Chi was even the focus of the DVD re-release of the 1993 fantasy comedy film Kung Fu. 827ec27edc