1. Don't have that extra slice of pizza, you've had enough to eat already - you will regret it.2. You don't need that new TV, and you certainly shouldn't put that on a store payment plan - by the time you've paid it off in 3 years you could have bought another television with the interest you paid out. Besides the TV you have right now is fine.3. Do keep your living expenses low, like a business you want to have good cash flow and low operating costs. Ideally keep your expenses below 40% of income (after tax)4. You don't need that new car - sure the sticker price says $19,997 on the windscreen but by the time the salesperson is done with you, somehow you are now paying $47, 897 @ 5.01 % interest over 8 years. Meanwhile your neighbor is selling a perfectly good 2006 Ford Escape for $3.5k AND it has winter tires on it - you idiot.5. You should do some push ups - like right now, do it......I'll wait....yeah I bet that was hard eh? now keep doing that every day. Mix it up and throw in some sit-ups now and again.6. Live small - you don't need that 5 bedroom house with 3.5 bathrooms and a sunroom. You'll end up working yourself to death to pay for it, spending untold money to heat and cool the multitude of rooms you'll maybe spend 5% of your time in. Seriously when was the last time you just chilled in your front family room for more than 20 minutes.7. Learn a new skill, it could be anything but start now and in 5 years you'll be pretty damned good at it.8. Don't burn bridges, you never know when you'll need to use them to reach safety.SPECIAL BONUS TIME:Seeing how popular this post got, I'll add some more hot tips.9. Invest in a good mattress. You're going to spend close to 1/3 of your life sleeping - doesn't it make sense to get the best possible mattress? Some people will spend 2K on a nice looking bedroom furniture set and then cheap out on the mattress. This is insanity.10. Stop it with the sugar. Seriously. I personally did an experiment were I didn't have any sugar (pop, excess fruits, sugar in coffee etc) for 40 days without changing anything else in my lifestyle. I lost 12 pounds in 40 days from just cutting out sugar.NOTE: Diet pops or artificial sweeteners doesn't count - studies are creeping up that show that your body doesn't know the difference and still gives you insulin spikes.
I tend to think of social classes in terms of psychographics and culture, not merely net worth. I'm neither working class nor "upper class," but I've spent a lot of time around both, and quite frankly, tend to prefer the company and authenticity of working folks even if I share some of the ideologies of the old money/financially independent crowd.The working class tends to value name brands and obvious displays of wealth when it comes to material possessions. Many would never dream of shopping at a discount store or driving an old beater car if they could afford better.On the other hand, the working class doesn't tend to get all snooty about things like not owning a television or furnishing your home with heirlooms rather than buying the cool leather sectional couch and brushed-steel dining table you really want. There are lots of coded symbols of prestige in the upper-class world that working class people don’t even know about, and that’s part of their allure.If they haven't been to college, working class people sometimes have some misperceptions about higher education. One that I find unfortunate is the idea that "going to college" is an end in itself, and an automatic ticket to a white-collar career or upper-class life. There are many gradations of people who went to college, or have a "college degree," but some people tend to think of them as an amorphous "other".On the other hand, the upper class can place inordinate value on formal education over real-world experience. Some of these people wouldn't dream of letting their college student flip burgers or work in a cannery over the summer when they could attend some educational immersion course. There is a lot of value in working a crappy job in conjunction with your formal education, but upper classes tend to discount this.I think both classes underestimate the value of connections at a high level. The working class doesn't generally realize they exist, and the upper class often takes them for granted.
This is because when we divide numbers, we always choose the quotient (the result of the division) to be the largest whole number of divisors possible to fit into the dividend (thing being divided). We find that when the divisor doesn’t exactly divide the dividend, conventionally, we set things up so the leftover falls short. Then, when it is appropriate to use fractions or decimals, one can put the remainder over the divisor, and the result is the mixed number,(dividend) + (remainder/divisor).For example, 50/3 is 16, with remainder of 2. Three 16’s give 48, and 2 more are needed to make 50. The mixed number form is just 16 2/3 (the remainder 2, divided by the divisor, 3). That’s the “official” answer, if there were such a thing (and one important fact is that with this restriction, there is one and only one way of representing the answer this way).But, what’s left out of the discussion is that in math, we can actually play around. People think of math as this straitjacket in which one has to conform to the rules OR ELSE!!! .. nothing could be further from the truth. So let’s see what happens otherwise, if we didn’t stick with the “remainder less than divisor” rule. For example, taking 50/3, you could also get, for example, 15, with a remainder of 5. Then the answer would be: 15 5/3, which is unusual for a mixed numbers, because the top of the fraction is larger than the bottom (“improper fractions”). But it actually is the same thing. One can imagine a circumstance in which maybe this representation would be more appropriate. Like, being in a restaurant with mostly tables for 3, but perhaps somewhere they store a table for 5. This is not a unique representation, like the above; you could represent 50/3 also as 14, remainder 8, or 14 and 8/3.The point of all this is, yes, conventionally, one chooses the remainder to be less than the divisor (and you’re guaranteed that there is one and only one right answer), but, strictly speaking, it’s not always necessary… it’s just a convention. There are even certain circumstances in which maybe it’s actually a better idea to go up to the next multiple, and take the remainder to be negative. You can say that 50/3 is 17 with a remainder of minus 1. or 17 and -1/3. It’s sort of telling time, when you say it is “5 till 6:00” for 5:55. What you are really saying it is 6 hours and minus 5 minutes. It’s the same time.
I need help with my paper! I need journal articles.?
Binary options let users trade in currency pairs and stocks for various predetermined time-periods, minimal of which is 30 seconds. Executing trades is straightforward. The system uses user-friendly interfaces, which even an 8 years old kid, can operate without having to read any instructions. But winning trades is Not easy. Binary trading is advertised as the only genuine system that lets users earn preposterous amounts of money in ridiculously short period of time. Advertisers try to implicate as if you can make $350 every 60 seconds; if it was true then binary trading would truly be an astonishing business. However, does it make any sense? Can every trader make tons of money in binary trading? Who is actually paying all the money or the profit to traders? The first challenge is finding a trustworthy binary broker; secondly, you need to find a binary trading strategy, which you can use to make profits consistently. Without an effective trading strategy, there is no way you can make money in this business. Learning a profitable trading strategy is possible, You should watch this presentation video https://tr.im/16635 It's probably the best way to learn how to win with binary option
No matter who it is, how close you are, or how the relationship has proceeded, once you hit that 4–7 year range, the relationship is going to suffer. That’s about the time when someone (or both people) begin to look at the relationship and compare it to its first years. The passion has simmered down, faded, and may be nonexistent. Real life has taken its toll on the relationship in the form of work, unemployment, family emergencies, or health problems. By that time, couples have begun to put less effort in the relationship as a whole - not because they don’t care, but because they’re comfortable. They know this person they’ve been with better than anyone else and at this stage of the relationship, if the passion isn’t kept aflame, it feels more like you’re dating your best friend rather than a romantic partner.At this stage, a few things happen. Someone begins to question why the passion is gone and in so doing that, they question the relationship itself. It’s inevitable. Every couple will go through this in the later years of the relationship. At this point, an internal struggle begins to occur. The following questions pop into their head: “Am I really happy? Am I not as attractive as when we first dated? Am I bored of our routine? Is there something else missing in my life?” Once these questions start running through their head, they head into a dangerous area where they may do a few different things: take up new hobbies, cheat, or go out partying to recapture their “youth” to name a few.The most important thing to take from this is that at this point in the relationship, couples need to actively choose each other and their love over whatever doubt has sowed its seed in their head. In my experience, this is almost always why long relationships end and it’s a sad thing to see and especially endure. Most people are not patient enough to ride through the rough waters with each other anymore, nor are they willing to put in the amount of work it takes to get through the rough patches a long relationship is bound to experience. And, unfortunately, it takes both partners to agree in order to make it work. If only one person is trying, the relationship is ultimately not sustainable and thus it fails.
A question concerning 9/11?
The "Official Story" of 9/11 is the REAL conspiracy theory. There is no doubt that the 9/11 terrorist attacks were orchestrated by the criminal elite of the U.S Government. I was introduced on this subject by a classmate who showed me the "Loose Change" documentary. After being completely offended by the concept I've come to realize that there is in fact no way the official story is consistant with what happened. a couple things to consider: Operation Northwoods (early 1960s proposal to JFK that we hijack our own aircraft as pretext to invade cuba) Presidential Executive Order "W199i" (Signed by G.W Bush to specifically back off Osama Bin Laden's Brother) WTC7 (The building that was 300 feet away from the twin towers that mysteriously collaped onto itself on 9/11. There were buildings closer to WTC twin towers that were damaged much more severly that stand to this day. OFFICAL STORY: Fire from within the WTC7 building weakened the steel within the structure causing it to collapse...No building with a steel frame structure ever fell because of fire..Unless you count the WTC towers of course. Not to mention lease owner of the WTC complex Larry Silverstein said himself that he "pulled" the building...A common construction term for "demolish" How about all the witness testimony saying they have heard explosions within the WTC towers? I could go on and on...If you decide to call me dumb, a moron and Un-American be my guest. Just realize that personal attacks on me only give me more weight in the argument. Do your own research...Realize that you are losing your liberties more and more each day...Just look at the Patriot Act, The Patriot Act completely skews the constitutional rights of citizens. Pass on all of your knowledge to your friends and family. Enlighten everyone you know. This is very real and nothing will happen unless we do something. Its about time to wake up America...Before it is too late.