Saturday, November 15, 2008



Tuesday, November 11, 2008


The Sartorialist

Sharing pictures and comments on men's and women's fashion.


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How To Videos on Wonder How To - Video Instructions, Tutorials & Hacks

Wonder How To is your guide to free how to videos on the Web.

Monday, November 10, 2008


Singin I'm No a Billy, He's a Tim starring Colin Little


The Secret :: Official Web Site of The Secret Movie :: Law of Attraction

The Secret reveals the most powerful law in the universe. The knowledge
of this law has run like a golden thread through the lives and the
teachings of all the prophets, seers, sages and saviors in the world's
history, and through the lives of all truly great men and women. All
that they have ever accomplished or attained has been done in full
accordance with this most powerful law.

Without exception, every human being has the ability to transform any
weakness or suffering into strength, power, perfect peace, health, and

Rhonda Byrne's discovery of The Secret began with a glimpse of the truth
through a 100 year old book. She went back through centuries, tracing
and uncovering a common truth that lay at the core of the most powerful
philosophies, teachings and religions in the world.


It's A New Day -


'Odourprinting' could be used to identify people - Telegraph

Every person has a unique fragrance, similar to a fingerprint or DNA
sample, which could be used to create a database of human scents,
scientists said.

Eating powerful foods such as chili or garlic may change how we smell,
but it does not disguise our underlying genetically-determined aroma,
tests on mice have shown. Creatures who were given strong-smelling foods
were still recognised by their peers.

The signature smells may have evolved to help in choosing mates and
marking out territories.

Jae Kwak, lead author of the study at Monell Chemical Senses Center in
Philadelphia, said that the research suggested that "odourprinting"
could soon have a practical use.

"These findings indicate that biologically based odourprints, like
fingerprints, could be a reliable way to identify individuals," he said.

"If this can be shown to be the case for humans, it opens the
possibility that devices can be developed to detect individual
odourprints in humans."

The tests used chemical analyses of urine as well as "sensor" mice
trained to use their sense of smell to choose between pairs of test
mice, who were fed different foods. The results were published in the
online journal PLoS ONE.

Sunday, November 09, 2008


Tightwad Tod: Consumer Reports Money & Shopping Blog

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