Down in Texas one day back in '03, some of the boys were sitting around watching critters gather at the feeders on a game ranch. These were "live streaming video" animals on a website that let folks observe and photograph wildlife through their computers at the click of a mouse. And that is when a particularly perverse bolt of lightning apparently struck."We were looking at a beautiful whitetail buck," John Lockwood, a body-shop estimator for a San Antonio car dealership, is quoted as saying, "and my friend said, Â¿Â¿Â¿If you just had a gun for that.'" Hearing those words, Lockwood and his partner, Greg Stevens, invested somewhere between $10,000 and $20,000 to construct a motorized platform that would permit a rifle to be aimed and fired "at real targets in real time" via a camera. Which sounded fine as long as the targets were paper and metal. But Lockwood and Stevens took the name of their "new concept," Live-Shot, a bit too seriously when they announced on their website that they were "currently working on a very comfortable, ADA [BRACKET "Americans with Disabilities Act"]Â¿Â¿Â¿compliant blind which will house the LIVE-SHOT shooting system." This "unique computer assisted hunting opportunity" could be offered to "disabled and handicapped hunters, as well as others who would like to try this type of hunting."