Germany in WW2
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Who is KSHDA?


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2009-03-23 01:27:59
2009-03-23 01:27:59

Well i know her. i am sitting next 2 her! hahahahah0 I AM SITTING NEXT 2 HER. SHE IS WEIRD.

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There are many explanations offered for the origin of the name chickenpox:Samuel Johnson suggested that the disease was "less dangerous", thus a "chicken" version of the pox;the specks that appear looked as though the skin was pecked by chickens;the disease was named after chick peas, from a supposed similarity in size of the seed to the lesions;the term reflects a corruption of the Old English word giccin, which meant itching.

While organ music had appeared at hockey rinks in the 1930s, it first bellowed through a baseball stadium on April 26, 1941. Organist Ray Nelson played “classic and soulful compositions” before the Cubs took on the Cardinals at Wrigley Field. He had to stop before the game started, however, because he was playing copyrighted songs that could’ve been picked up by radio broadcasts.The baseball-stadium organ caught on quickly, however; the following season, the Brooklyn Dodgers hired a permanent organist, and their popularity increased through the mid-20th century. Nowadays, they’re commonplace.Oddly enough, the Cubs removed Nelson’s organ from the grandstand during a road trip shortly after it first appeared—the copyright liability was just too much for them—and organ music wouldn’t return to Wrigley until 1967.

In order to prevent crying, it helps to understand why it happens. There is a chemical reaction that occurs when you cut an onion; you damage the onion's cells, and the enzyme (Syn-ropanethial-S-oxide) that escapes acts as a lachrymatory agent. When that agent hits your eyes, it mixes with your tears to make sulfuric acid, and your tear ducts activate in an attempt to wash out the contamination.So, that being said:Wearing goggles is the most obvious answer. It may look a little silly, but it's the easiest way to prevent the onion's enzyme from reaching the eyes.Sharpening your knife beforehand limits the damage to the onion cells, thus releasing fewer gases.Spraying your cutting board with vinegar slows down the chemical reaction. It does, however, make your onions smell/taste like vinegar.Always placing the cut side down will minimize the chemicals released into the open air.Cutting onions under the kitchen vent will remove some of the chemicals from the air.And finally, try not to form an emotional bond with your onion.

I assume you’re referring to the difference between the glorious mustiness of a library and the glorious plasticy newness of a bookstore. That’s probably due to the fact that as paper ages, the cellulose within it decays, letting off that sweet, sweet book smell. Bookstore books haven’t had as much time to decay (unless it’s a used bookstore), leading to that different smell.

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There's no way to speak for all animals, but there is evidence that some animals do have ways to differentiate each other. Some parrots, for example, seem to identify themselves with specific sets of peeps, and it's possible their parents give them those names. Sweet, right?And parrots aren't the only animals we suspect name each other. Dolphins also have distinctive whistles that function similarly to names. To prove this, researchers played a variety of whistles to a group of dolphins, and the individuals only replied to their signature sound, as if they were calling back when their name had been called.

That honor goes to Bruno Sammartino, who held the then WWWF Championship for seven years, eight months, and one day. He won the title from Buddy Rogers on May 17, 1963, and dropped it to Ivan Koloff on Jan. 18, 1971. Koloff held it for 20 days.

The first official Swanson-brand TV dinner consisted of a Thanksgiving-style meal with turkey, gravy, cornbread stuffing, sweet potatoes, and buttered peas. It sold for 98 cents.

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Nothing! He didn't have a middle name, per se. According to Truman himself, the initial was a way to honor both his grandfathers, Anderson Shipp Truman and Solomon Young.

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Nope, salamanders aren’t lizards—surprisingly, they aren’t even reptiles. They’re amphibians. It’s understandable to mistake the slender, long-tailed, little-legged creatures for lizards, but they’re actually closer relatives to frogs. Take a look at them—you can kind of see it! Like frogs and other amphibians, salamander babies have gills and live in the water, then move to moist land as adults. That’s because their adult skin absorbs water but also loses it, so they need constant replenishment. Lizards (and all reptiles) don’t need to live on moist land. While some are comfortable in the water, they can never breathe it, and their scaly skin prevents water loss.

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I prefer to shower at night because then I wash off all the sweat from the day and get into bed feeling clean and comfy.

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I guess I disagree with most of the other answers. Listening to audiobook in my opinion absolutely does count as reading it. I believe as a listener I get more out of the audio book than I would from reading it. Inflection and cadence of the narrator add something extra that I can't get from traditionally reading it.

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Any kind of privacy. And also polar bears.

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