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Jim Carver
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Goodbye, and kiss my ass. And a special howdy and fuck you to google for making all this bullshit happen.
Goodnight Irene

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Take this job and shove it , all I get is shit, and the pay sucks ass. 

Pretty much I'm sad. I might post a few things, but really, this this is toast.
Actually, anything I post after this will probably be private until the stupid service crashes for good. And on that day, I will celebrate.
Fuck you google, fuck you very much. 

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Grind one part walnuts until like paste then add high gravity chocolate chips, add a few strawberries and some white Zinfandel wine and blend some more.
Chill for a while and either eat it like that or put over some crackers, cookies, etc.
This turns out pretty tart for some, so you might want to put a little splash of honey in there too.
Walnuts are crazy good for you and the best way to enjoy their benefits is to buy them and eat them. 

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The poison used to kill Kim-Jong-nam, the brother of the North Korean leader Kim Jong-un, was VX nerve agent, a substance listed as a chemical weapon, the Malaysian police announced on Friday.
In a brief statement, Khalid Abu Bakar, the national police chief, said the substance was listed as a chemical weapon under Chemical Weapons Conventions of 1997 and 2005.
Samples were taken from Mr. Kim’s skin and eye. The poison was identified in preliminary analysis by the Centre for Chemical Weapons Analysis of the Chemistry Department of Malaysia, Mr. Khalid said.

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I just got one of these from 202-580-8464 and claims to be an IRS agent.
What a bunch of bs. I told the sob I'd go find him and kick his ass if he ever tried that shit again. 

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Carefree Highway...

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At about 40 light-years (235 trillion miles) from Earth, the system of planets is relatively close to us, in the constellation Aquarius. Because they are located outside of our solar system, these planets are scientifically known as exoplanets.

This exoplanet system is called TRAPPIST-1, named for The Transiting Planets and Planetesimals Small Telescope (TRAPPIST) in Chile. In May 2016, researchers using TRAPPIST announced they had discovered three planets in the system. Assisted by several ground-based telescopes, including the European Southern Observatory's Very Large Telescope, Spitzer confirmed the existence of two of these planets and discovered five additional ones, increasing the number of known planets in the system to seven.

The new results were published Wednesday in the journal Nature, and announced at a news briefing at NASA Headquarters in Washington.

Using Spitzer data, the team precisely measured the sizes of the seven planets and developed first estimates of the masses of six of them, allowing their density to be estimated.

Based on their densities, all of the TRAPPIST-1 planets are likely to be rocky. Further observations will not only help determine whether they are rich in water, but also possibly reveal whether any could have liquid water on their surfaces. The mass of the seventh and farthest exoplanet has not yet been estimated – scientists believe it could be an icy, "snowball-like" world, but further observations are needed.

"The seven wonders of TRAPPIST-1 are the first Earth-size planets that have been found orbiting this kind of star," said Michael Gillon, lead author of the paper and the principal investigator of the TRAPPIST exoplanet survey at the University of Liege, Belgium. "It is also the best target yet for studying the atmospheres of potentially habitable, Earth-size worlds."
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