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They have the talent to be better then most movie stars, but that's really common in LA.
I don't believe it. I believe they think they are more talented than movie stars, but that thinking is common in LA. It's the actor version of the Dunning–Kruger effect.
"Your brain— and more importantly, your heart — will love you for the rest of your life."
What does that mean?
BTW you must be smoking pot, because your ability to follow a conversation is shot.
I don't think the summary is right either....what actor launched their career from Harry Potter? What actor launched their career from Twilight? What actor launched a career from Transformers? It seems like blockbuster movie series normally don't launch huge acting careers, so how is Star Wars really different? Maybe because Carrie Fischer wrote a book about how her career didn't take off?
Really though, #firstWorldProblems. Actors have trouble becoming 'stars,' have trouble making millions. This is so sad I'm about to cry.
Some of the ingredients, such as copper from the brass vessel, kill bacteria grown in a dish – but it was unknown if they would work on a real infection or how they would combine.
So they were trying to take it a step beyond 'killing bacteria grown in a dish.' They used it on mice skin (still not a human trial, of course).
Funny quote from the article:
Sourcing authentic ingredients was a major challenge, says Harrison. They had to hope for the best with the leeks and garlic because modern crop varieties are likely to be quite different to ancient ones – even those branded as heritage. For the wine they used an organic vintage from a historic English vineyard......Bullocks gall was easy, though, as cow's bile salts are sold as a supplement for people who have had their gall bladders removed.
STEM is about organizing ones thoughts for clarity, something "humanities" strives to do, and in trying, often misses the mark by a wide berth.
Frankly, more and more STEM degrees miss the mark by a wide berth as well. We call people who had the misfortune to graduate from such a university "stack overflow programmers."
Just how hard is it to render HTML?
Hard. If you don't render the page exactly like other browsers, and the web pages 'break' in your browser as a result, then no one will use your browser. The result is you need pixel-perfect rendering of a standard that was designed specifically to not allow pixel-perfect rendering. And of course, there are multiple HTML standards......
probably not the hardest thing we will face in our lifetimes.
Uh.....it is hard.....so far everyone who has tried has died doing so.
I know I would not want to live forever.
breaks other interfaces that should be a flow chart with flat text. And in reality, most web pages should be flat text with minimal graphics ecause, behind the scenes, most of them are simple flow charts of flat text content with a few relevant options.
That's an interesting idea.