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Who is bobthetao?


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2008-08-13 04:50:46
2008-08-13 04:50:46

He's a tao named bob.


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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.

Yes. All mammals, sans marsupials and rare egg-layers, have belly buttons. Belly buttons are simply remnants of the umbilical cords. Humans' belly buttons are pretty noticeable, but dogs' belly buttons are small scars that are usually covered in fur.

The 1918 influenza pandemic ended in the summer of 1919. The disease was first detected in the U.S. in March 1918, and it surged three separate times. The second wave of illness (in the fall of 1918) was responsible for most of the deaths.

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.

Most hummingbirds migrate south in late August or early September, but some may start as early as July. They depart for the return trip as early as January—they have a long way to go and typically arrive by mid-May. Hummingbirds migrate individually, not in flocks, so there's actually a lot of variation in their migration habits. For example, older birds tend to start migrating earlier than younger ones.

According to The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, consuming less than 200 milligrams of caffeine per day (roughly one to two cups of coffee) isn't a major contributing factor in miscarriage or preterm birth. However, according to a new study in the journal BMJ Evidence-Based Medicine, there is no safe level of caffeine that one can consume during pregnancy. Complications arising from caffeine consumption can include an increased risk of miscarriage, stillbirth, and low birth weight.

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.

The term “man flu” stems from the idea that men are prone to exaggerating the severity of their symptoms when experiencing the common cold or another minor ailment. Although the phrase is most often used in a tongue-in-cheek way, there may be some merit to the male whine. In 2017’s customarily playful (but still peer-reviewed) Christmas edition of The BMJ, professor Kyle Sue pointed to research suggesting that men are more susceptible to complications when suffering from an acute respiratory disease. They’re also more likely to go to the hospital and, unfortunately, succumb to the flu.

The Democratic Party’s donkey can be traced back to the 1828 presidential campaign of Andrew Jackson, whose opponents referred to him as a “jackass.” Jackson embraced the image and featured the donkey on his campaign posters. Years later, a political cartoonist named Thomas Nast helped popularize the donkey as a symbol for the whole Democratic Party. Nast was also responsible for promoting the elephant as a symbol for the Republican Party. He first used it in an 1874 drawing titled “The Third-Term Panic” featuring an elephant labeled “The Republican vote.” He continued to use the elephant as a symbol for the party, and other cartoonists followed suit, cementing the association.

Fresh water fish absorb water through their skin and gills, saltwater fish actually do drink water. In saltwater fish, they have to drink because their body's concentration of salt is lower than the surrounding water. Therefore, they have to drink huge amounts of water every day to stay hydrated. In freshwater fish, their salt concentration is higher than that of the surrounding water, and, as osmosis dictates, they absorb water through their highly permeable skin. To keep from bursting, freshwater fish actually have to excrete water, up to 10 times their body weight daily, unlike saltwater fish.

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.

This tradition has murky origins, but some believe it can be traced back to the ancient Greeks. They would put candles on round, moon-shaped cakes to pay tribute to the moon goddess, Artemis, with the glow of the candles symbolizing moonlight. Many ancient cultures also believed that smoke could carry prayers up to the heavens, which could be the basis for why many people make a wish before blowing out their candles.

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.

The “Batman Effect” is a strategy used to motivate children and improve their perseverance by having them adopt the persona of their favorite superhero or other hardworking character. Studies have shown that children are better able to focus and complete repetitive or boring tasks when they think from the external perspective of a character they admire.

The first sports movie to win any kind of Oscar was 1931's The Champ, which centers on a washed-up, down-on-his-luck boxer hoping to make a comeback. It actually won two Oscars—Best Actor for Wallace Beery, who played the titular champ, and Best Writing (Original Story) for screenwriter Frances Marion. The movie was also nominated for Outstanding Production (the equivalent of the modern "Best Picture" award), and its director, King Vidor, was up for Best Director in the 5th Academy Awards. Interestingly enough, the first sports movie to win that coveted Best Picture statuette was also about an unfortunate boxer—1976's Rocky.

Most states allow registered voters to cast their ballots before Election Day. However, the rules for early voting vary from state to state, so you’ll need to check with your state or territorial election office website for specifics. Due to the coronavirus, many states are making it easier for citizens to vote absentee by mail this year. Again, you'll have to check your individual state or territory's rules, but in most cases, you need to fill out an application for an absentee ballot and mail it in or drop it off at your local election office.

Any kind of privacy. And also polar bears.

Tetris was the first video game played in space—Russian cosmonaut Aleksandr A. Serebrov took his Game Boy with him on his 1993 mission to the MIR Space Station, and he played Tetris in his (limited) downtime. In 2008, NASA astronaut Greg Chamitoff played several remote games of chess from the International Space Station against different planet-bound Earthlings. He used a felt board and affixed velcro to the bottom of the pieces to make sure none of them disappeared into the void. The first-ever space sport was a 2018 doubles badminton match between Russian, American, and Japanese crewmembers of the ISS. The zero gravity environment made things a little tricky, but at the end of the day, they didn't even keep score—"friendship won."

My friend, you are in for a treat: That tiny little dot is, I kid you not, called a tittle. It comes from the Latin word titulus, which means inscription or heading. The humble tittle started off as a larger mark in 11th century Latin manuscripts, helping to differentiate the letters, and shrunk to the dot we know and love with the invention of typeface in the 1400s. The word is seldom used today, which is a real shame, but it does have ties to the phrase "to a T"—it started off as "to a tittle." I don't know about you, but I think we should bring it back.

Comic Sans was originally developed by typographer Vincent Connare in 1994 to pair with a cartoon dog that helped folks navigate the Microsoft Windows interface. The font that was dubbed “playful” and “friendly” by its creator has since become a pariah in the typography community and a laughing stock on the internet at large. The reason could have to do with the font being used out of context, so to speak. Here’s how Jo Mackiwicz, a professor of rhetoric of and professional communication who’s researched how people perceive fonts, explained it to LiveScience: “People, especially typographers, get upset when it's used improperly. For example, if someone sends an email or writes a document using it, it results in a mismatch — an informal, childlike, 'funny' typeface for a potentially serious topic. I think a lot of the reasons people hate it is that it's seen so often, and in places where it should not be used. The fact that it was being used outside of its rather limited purpose — that became obnoxious to people who knew better.”

Because the product is relatively new, there isn’t a lot of definitive research on the subject. According to most advertisements, the benefits of blue light blocking glasses include improved sleep habits, less eye strain, and prevention of eye disease. But whether the product delivers on the promise is still up for debate. The American Academy of Ophthalmology doesn’t endorse the glasses, stating that “there is no evidence that the kind or amount of light coming from computer screens is damaging to the eyes.” Other eye professionals, including The Vision Council and Samuel Pierce, former president of the American Optometric Association, will tell you that they can be helpful in reducing eye strain. Others have suggested that those who experience relief from the glasses may only be experiencing a placebo effect. The general consensus so far seems to be that while there is no solid data backing up their effectiveness, many people who’ve tried the glasses claim to have found relief from wearing them.

Yes, because it’s actually the UV radiation, not the sunlight, that damages your skin. Although the shade offers some protection, it does not block UV rays entirely. That’s why it’s always important to wear sunscreen regardless of whether it’s bright and sunny or cool and cloudy.

In modern times, the dog days of summer refer generally to July and August in the Northern Hemisphere—the hottest, muggiest, most miserable days of the year. However, the phrase has its origins in ancient Greece and Rome as a reference to the star Sirius, also known as "the Dog Star." Sometime in July, Sirius aligns with the sun, and since Sirius is the second brightest star in our sky, the Greeks and Romans thought it was literally adding heat to that of the sun, making the days that much more sweltering. They considered the dog days to be dangerous times of drought, unrest, and bad luck, all of which could all lead to madness. That connotation is a bit dramatic, though, and it's mostly been dropped.

The Guinness Book of World Records does not rank toughness of courses.Recently Facebook users have been posting statuses bragging that their field of study in college was ranked the toughest by the Guinness Book of World Records.The status usually looks like this:"Engineering" has been chosen as the 'toughest' course among all the courses including BCOM, BCA, IAS, IPS and MBBS; by the Guinness Book of World Records, on 18 Aug 2010. It has 58 university exams + 130 series exams + 174 assignments within 4 years (max. 750 working days). All engineers post this on your wall for at least 2 hours & be proud to be an engineer!...Problem is, Guinness does not keep such records about the "toughness" of college courses/fields of study.That said, here are some courses Facebook users have claimed are the toughest, based on number of exams, assignments and years to complete.Bachelors of Science in NursingBachelor of Science in ArchitectureBachelor of Science in EngineeringOne "course" the Guinness Book does rank, is the longest golf course in the world: the par-72, 8,548 yard Jade Dragon Snow Mountain Golf Club in Lijiang, China.

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