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>> No. 3953 Anonymous
2nd November 2017
Thursday 9:57 am
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Can I fix this with touch up paint?
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>> No. 3987 Anonymous
28th December 2017
Thursday 7:55 pm
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>>3973
Someone I work with has recently got a Mercedes A Class on finance. They said it was actually cheaper than getting something like a Ford Focus because depreciation is factored into the repayment levels.
>> No. 3988 Anonymous
28th December 2017
Thursday 8:47 pm
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>>3987

That's true. You're making a loss on almost any car you buy - even classics. It's smarter than many realise to never own a car.
>> No. 3989 Anonymous
29th December 2017
Friday 1:16 pm
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>>3988
That's true if you see a car as solely a financial investment.

If I buy a classic car, it'll be for the enjoyment of the car, not a potential future profit.
>> No. 3990 Anonymous
29th December 2017
Friday 1:28 pm
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>>3989

Agreed, I've owned a number of classics and I think it's a bit of a shame some of these machines are kept in storage and never actually driven. It does sort of defeat the point for me.

Nevertheless it's certainly possible to turn a profit on a classic, but only really ones that enthusiasts can stomach being restored. A Dino with non-original parts is simply a money sink, whereas you can buy an old farm Defender, refurbish it and change the engine and still make twenty grands profit.

Sage for just wanting to talk about my Defender project
>> No. 3991 Anonymous
29th December 2017
Friday 4:00 pm
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>>3990

>Sage for just wanting to talk about my Defender project

Not the other poster, but I'd say go ahead and make a thread. I've had cravings on reading about mechanics and restoration projects since I've just started my own project fixing up a well-loved 125cc motorbike and making it look pretty for a new learner (the new learner being myself).

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>> No. 14235 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 11:47 pm
/news/14235 Catalexit Episode 3: Revenge of the Sí
Those pesky Catalans have been voting again.

The main pro-Leave alliance has picked up 66 seats, one short of a majority. As before, they could get CUP on board, since they also support independence, but they're a bit like the Kippers of the independentist movement - they're anti-EU populists, whereas nationalists have been quite vocal about securing an independent Catalonia within the EU. However, because Vice-President Junqueras pulled the Republican Left (ERC) out of fugitive President Puigdemont's united front (JxSi/JxCat), neither is the single largest party. That honour, together with the privilege of getting first crack at forming a government, goes to the pro-Remain liberal Citizens' Party (Cs), though that'll be difficult if the big pro-Leave parties won't put the status issue aside to work with them.

tl;dr: It's popcorn time in Barcelona again
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>> No. 14291 Anonymous
29th December 2017
Friday 3:44 am
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>>14290
Companies dying is not necessarily a bad thing.
>> No. 14292 Anonymous
29th December 2017
Friday 5:45 am
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>>14291
It is if you're working for one of them at the time.
>> No. 14293 Anonymous
29th December 2017
Friday 7:51 am
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>>14290
There tends to be more companies going bust when the economy is doing well, as more people are tempted to try and run their own business.
>> No. 14294 Anonymous
29th December 2017
Friday 12:01 pm
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>>14293
Maybe now, but the peak in 1992 was during bad times was it not?
My expectation would be that lots of people start in the good times, then struggle on for a bit until the bad times come. For 1992, my completely speculative guess would be lots of people/companies who got into housing-related stuff during the Lawson boom suddenly found they weren't in sustainable circumstances when the music stopped.
>> No. 14295 Anonymous
29th December 2017
Friday 1:16 pm
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>>14294

>My expectation would be that lots of people start in the good times, then struggle on for a bit until the bad times come.

The thing is that during times of considerable economic growth, the market is forgiving towards those that don't allocate resources efficiently. Healthy growth rates can overshadow the fact that somebody who starts their own company or business might not really have the required business acumen to survive long-term. You may be making good money from the word go, but again, there are times when turning a profit is like shooting fish in a barrel. It is usually when growth rates and revenues in an industry decrease that the market will shake out those again who aren't using their resources efficiently enough. If you survive your first recession with your newly founded business, then that might be an indication that your business is here to stay. There is such a thing as Darwinian selection in the business world, where startups (but also established companies) will only survive if they are among the fittest, and where frequent catastrophes will hone the survival skills of those who make it past such a catastrophe. Just look at all those dotcom companies. Only a scarce handful of them survived the Internet boom of the late 1990s. The overwhelming majority of them really had no sound business model whatsoever, they had often quite harebrained business ideas, and they were really just along for the ride, because banks and other investors where throwing huge amounts of money at you if you even so much as had a fancy sounding, portmanteau-derived name and your business plan mentioned the words "New Economy", "Internet", "e-commerce", or ".com".

One prominent term in those days was the cash burn rate. It signified the rate at which you were burning through your liquid assets that had been injected into your pseudo company by giddy banks and stock investors who believed the lie. There are stories of startup founders using that money to fly to New York on the Concorde for lunch and champagne, and then back the same night. Just because they could, with the money that banks and investors had entrusted in them. While they were really not (or not yet) turning a single penny of profit on their actual business model. And really ended up not ever turning a penny of profit.

Boom phases are typically also when a successful change of career for somebody who has worked in industry x but wants to work in industry y is most likely. In recessions, you often have people wanting to retrain because nobody is hiring in their line of work, but it's really at times when the economy is booming, or beginning to boom that you should think about a career change. Because at some point, the existing resources in an industry, including skilled and eperienced workers and employees, will be operating at their maximum capacity, and because there will be no more trained personnel to hire, employers will be ready to make compromises and hire people who haven't worked in a particular field before as such. Going back to the Internet boom again, there were times when advertising agencies were so desperately looking for people who could compose web pages that it was enough if you had spent a few weekends at home teaching yourself HTML and had a cursory understanding of graphics design from fiddling around with a pirated copy of Photoshop.

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>> No. 4012 Anonymous
14th December 2012
Friday 9:36 am
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Stickied
Applying for JSA links
http://pastebin.com/5vJCh4HQ
http://www.urban75.com/Action/Jsa/jsa2.html
Both are a little out of date.
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>> No. 11672 Anonymous
21st November 2017
Tuesday 6:24 pm
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I'm on the verge of ending my decade-long unemployment spell but if my employer can't grease the wheels and make a formal offer before Universal Credit comes in next month I'm gonna lose out. And if they offer me fewer hours it just gets worse. Thanks for helping me into work Theresa.
>> No. 11673 Anonymous
21st November 2017
Tuesday 11:21 pm
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>>11672
I cant see UC ever making it completely out of the blocks. Way too much uproar over it nowadays. Even the Tory Rags are slamming it.
>> No. 11674 Anonymous
22nd November 2017
Wednesday 7:55 am
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Credit For All will be fine, though.
>> No. 11787 Anonymous
29th December 2017
Friday 11:30 am
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Haven't been paid "muh dole" for tomorrow, guess it's time to argue on the phone.

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>> No. 83195 Anonymous
20th July 2017
Thursday 6:21 pm
/pol/83195 The Brexit Negotiations
We finally have some hard information on the specifics of the positions of both sides.

Today was the first joint technical document release, with each side's position on citizen's rights. It's patchy.

https://ec.europa.eu/commission/sites/beta-political/files/eu-uk_table_cr.pdf

I will attempt to keep this thread updated as the weeks go by.
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>> No. 83800 Anonymous
27th December 2017
Wednesday 9:03 pm
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>>83798
Quite. When Croatia added the EU rubric to theirs, they seem to have gone from their old blue to an even darker blue. Looks black to me, but apparently it's still officially blue.

Of course, the greater irony is that adopting the burgundy was the first time we'd really exercised any self-determination on the matter. The old blue was forced on us by the League of Nations, as was having everything in French. The contents of the current passport go above and beyond the requirements of the ICAO at the behest of the US. Proper TAKIN ARE CUNTRY BACK innit.
>> No. 83801 Anonymous
27th December 2017
Wednesday 9:15 pm
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>>83800
>apparently it's still officially blue

They should have ordered them from Habit Hat.
>> No. 83802 Anonymous
28th December 2017
Thursday 4:37 am
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>>83801
You beat me to it but I literally had this exact same conversation with my brother the other day about Croatia's passports and managed to get the reference in first.
>> No. 83803 Anonymous
28th December 2017
Thursday 6:11 am
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I find this whole affair rather Kirksome.
>> No. 83804 Anonymous
28th December 2017
Thursday 3:14 pm
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>>83800
Do you know who else has a blue passport? I wonder how long it will be before every airport in the world has a "blue passport" line.

I am quite sure the line will move really quickly, particularly those based overseas - nobody discriminates on colour, right.

International travel in five years time is going to be just great.

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>> ID: e36cd9 No. 10933 Anonymous
1st August 2013
Thursday 6:29 pm

ID: e36cd9
/shed/10933 HTTPS
Please make .gs use HTTPS so the three/four letter agencies have it a little more difficult.
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>> ID: b4d3cf No. 14385 Anonymous
27th December 2017
Wednesday 4:38 pm

ID: b4d3cf
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>>14384
If we were having this conversation in person this is where I would stare at you until you stopped being a dumbarse.
>> ID: 5c556b No. 14386 Anonymous
28th December 2017
Thursday 1:19 am

ID: 5c556b
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>>14385
Why won't you just link to it, you fucking twat.
>> ID: ec74d0 No. 14387 Anonymous
28th December 2017
Thursday 9:19 am

ID: ec74d0
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>>14386
Why can't you read six posts back?
>> ID: 4c52ec No. 14388 Anonymous
28th December 2017
Thursday 12:19 pm

ID: 4c52ec
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>>14386
>>14231

>>14387
Come on, lad. Let's not make .gs even more autistically insular than it already is.
>> ID: 4260c9 No. 14389 Anonymous
28th December 2017
Thursday 1:39 pm

ID: 4260c9
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>>14388
It's the Christmas cunt-off and is fairly friendly by our standards.

But agree entirely, obvs.

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>> No. 2346 Anonymous
9th December 2017
Saturday 4:01 pm
/uhu/2346 Garage w/ no mains, recommendations
I'm renting a garage with no mains power. I'd like a cheap and cheerful way to light it.

I could go the whole hog and buy a generator, but I've read that's noisy and expensive.

Ideally I'd like some sort of LED light, but I'm worried that it won't be powerful enough to light a fairly large garage. I don't know much about lighting, lumens, etc.. The benchmark I want is to be able to do basic maintenance or read a book with the garage door closed.

A related but less important thought is that I'd also like a heater. This wouldn't need to be much at all, just enough to take the chill off if I'm out there for a couple of hours.
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>> No. 2347 Anonymous
9th December 2017
Saturday 4:23 pm
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For comparison, a normal 60 watt bulb puts out 800 lumens and a 100 watt bulb puts out 1600 lumens. That would be a reasonable range for adequate lighting of a single garage.

Your choice will depend on how much battery life you need. If you'll only be in there for a few hours at a time, I'd suggest a rechargeable work light. This will give you a broad area of bright light, like an outdoor security light. The one at the link below will run for three hours on a charge at a maximum brightness of 1400 lumens. If you'll be in there a lot, I'd suggest adding a leisure battery, which will give you much longer running times. For working on the car, I'd also suggest a headlamp, which will give you good lighting in awkward corners.

For heating, you've got a choice between propane and paraffin. A propane heater is generally a bit cheaper to buy and heats up faster, but you have the inconvenience of taking your gas cylinder to be refilled. A paraffin heater can be a bit smelly and you occasionally have to fiddle about with mantles and wicks, but it's less faff to refuel. In either case, you'll want to make sure that your garage is very well ventilated and I'd suggest a carbon monoxide alarm.

https://www.screwfix.com/p/diall-led-rechargeable-led-work-light-23w-12-240v/7042k
https://www.screwfix.com/p/diall-t4-4-led-headlamp-4-x-aa/6600k
https://www.ebay.co.uk/itm/12V-50AH-Leisure-Marine-Battery-Low-Height-Low-Profile-SuperBatt-LH50/
>> No. 2348 Anonymous
9th December 2017
Saturday 5:25 pm
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>>2347

Thanks. I had just stumbled on worklights when I noticed your post. I was about to pay the same price for a 750 lumen light. I went for your suggestion instead.

I probably won't be out there for any more than two or three hours a time.

About gas heaters, would some kind of little camping heater be suitable? Something like:

http://www.gooutdoors.co.uk/hi-gear-portable-gas-camping-heater-p142458

I might as well put a carbon monoxide alarm in there ahead of time, as it seems like something that should be in a garage anyway.
>> No. 2349 Anonymous
9th December 2017
Saturday 9:41 pm
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>>2348

Those little camping heaters run on disposable butane canisters, which will get quite expensive over time. They're a reasonable choice if you just need to take the chill off occasionally. You can buy a second-hand paraffin heater for about £50, which would be a more economical choice if you're in the garage a lot.
>> No. 2364 Anonymous
27th December 2017
Wednesday 1:03 pm
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>>2347>>2349

Just a note to say the worklight was spot on. Good illumination and it even has a little battery power readout.

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>> No. 11784 Anonymous
26th December 2017
Tuesday 9:51 pm
/job/11784 Escaping Wage Slavery
Binance was the fastest growing exchange of 2017. With their frequent token additions, superior customer support, and the proprietary fee reducing BNB token, they went from a rank 60 exchange to a rank 3 exchange in the course of several months.

The first people to join Binance are essentially retired. They purchased BNB token for a fraction of a dollar. And they were able to spread many referrals as the exchange was up and coming. I know people who are living lavishly off passive income solely from their web of binance. Anyone who takes trading seriously is registered there.

Dividend paying exchanges are going to surpass Binance in 2018. Why would you hold a token that gives you a fee reduction when you can hold a token that gives you a share of the exchange's daily profits? Combined with a lucrative referral program, the user is incentivized to draw traffic to the exchange, further increasing their profits.

Why am I telling you this? Well you probably already know. More referral bullshit yes. What separates an MLM pyramid scheme from a valuable referral program? Legitimacy of the product. If you are peddling essential oils and bullshit makeup products then you are quite literally promoting a scam. If you support cryptocurrency then you have no choice but to get behind Binance.

Currently the exchange is overwhelmed with new user registration. This is increasing daily.
1500 referrals on binance to active traders nets between 50-100k per year passive income (and increasing) for the few people I've seen.

If you believe the crypto market is going to continue growing as a whole in 2018, then this is very valuable.

In exchange for sharing this info with you, all I ask is that you use my referral code upon signup. At the very least sign up so you can buy Ripple in time for the moon this quarter. You lose nothing for signing up with my referral. I will send the first several people who do so 100 XRP.

Message too long. Click here to view the full text.
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>> No. 11785 Anonymous
26th December 2017
Tuesday 10:57 pm
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>>11784
Assuming each person recruits five people, by 'level' 14 of the pyramid, we're at 6.1bn people. It's completely unfeasable unless you're at the top level.
>> No. 11786 Anonymous
26th December 2017
Tuesday 11:15 pm
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>>11785
I was going to ban him for advertising, but it is such a pathetic pitch, I'm tempted to leave it up. It reeks of the collective delusion that Bitcoin needs to survive.

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>> No. 414576 Anonymous
26th December 2017
Tuesday 3:13 pm
/b/414576 Five Years Ago today
Raise your glasses, lads...

Gerry Anderson MBE
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>> No. 414577 Anonymous
26th December 2017
Tuesday 3:57 pm
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>>414576
I would have liked to see more of the models they used to film his shows - is there any site that has them preserved?

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>> No. 59201 YubYub
22nd December 2017
Friday 6:34 pm
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I took off t'socks for the first time since November last night and fucking hell are my feet manky lads
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>> No. 59230 Anonymous
26th December 2017
Tuesday 12:28 am
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>>59227

Christ that's a fucking parody of itself. Why don't they just title every article ‘I hate men’ all come out as political lesbians and be done with it. It is the dishonesty I can’t stand.

>>59228

>I did see on Twitter recently that an Ethiopian restaurant print an explanation on their menus that points out that the West sees cuisine eaten with the hands as primitive and uncivilised but cutlery use only arose because of the European aversion to hygiene. Viz. white people have always been filthy.

Unless Bono, Bob and Sting have been lying to me all my life, I'm surprised that they even know what food is. Which would explain at least why they didn't bother developing tools for its consumption.

>Also it's spelt past

Hu, I always assumed from context that it was taken from the action of passing and therefore it would be passed. But you are correct.
>> No. 59231 Anonymous
26th December 2017
Tuesday 12:43 am
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>>59230

NOOB
>> No. 59232 Paedofag
26th December 2017
Tuesday 12:59 am
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>>59228

>Also it's spelt past but I'm too full of turkey to bother reporting you.


It's spelled, spelled.
>> No. 59233 Ambulancelad
26th December 2017
Tuesday 1:18 am
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>>59232

YEAH BUT I DID A SPELT DINNER AND YOU ALL GOT AT ME MAN
>> No. 59235 Anonymous
26th December 2017
Tuesday 1:21 am
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>>59228
>AN ETHIOPIAN RESTAURANT PRINT AN EXPLANATION ON THEIR MENUS

WELL I SUPPOSE THEY HAVE TO FILL THE EMPTY SPACE WITH SOMETHING. I'M ACTUALLY QUITE ANNOYED WHEN I SEE PEOPLE attempting TO PASS COMPLETE BULLSHIT OFF AS HISTORY. THIS RESTAURANT SEEMS TO HAVE An unsettling LOW OPINION OF THEIR CLIENTÈLE which makes me wonder what if their hands are really as hygienic as claim while cooking the food.

>>59230
>WHY DON'T THEY JUST TITLE EVERY ARTICLE ‘I HATE MEN’ ALL COME OUT AS POLITICAL LESBIANS AND BE DONE WITH IT.

I BELIEVE THE TERM is 'GENDERQUEER'.

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>> No. 2350 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 9:07 pm
/uhu/2350 UHU/101 crossover?
Thanks, previous owners.
To be batshit enough to paint mains sockets, and slack enough to leave the plug in while you do it, takes a special kind of person...
All the light switches and sockets here have been painted many, many times, and the switches don't click, they sort of slump in a really unconvincing way that makes a chap think of fire.
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>> No. 2359 Anonymous
25th December 2017
Monday 1:52 am
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>>2357

What middle class shops do you go to? I can get some from train station crackhead for cheap.
>> No. 2360 Anonymous
25th December 2017
Monday 8:58 am
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>>2359

Coloured ones? I doubt it. Even at Wilkos a red one is a tenner. And if you're painting a room you'll likely need two or three.
>> No. 2361 Anonymous
25th December 2017
Monday 12:30 pm
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>>2360

Why would you go to Wilkos? Do you like paying more money than you have to?
>> No. 2362 Anonymous
25th December 2017
Monday 2:25 pm
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>>2361
Gives me a right stonker it does. I go grocery shopping at Shell garages for the same reason.
>> No. 2363 Anonymous
25th December 2017
Monday 2:59 pm
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>>2361

Sorry but what part of the country is Wilkos expensive? And where else can you get coloured sockets? Don't tell me B&Q or something is cheaper, and I've never seen anything other than a white one in poundland etc.

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>> No. 6686 Anonymous
13th October 2017
Friday 1:47 pm
/lit/6686 Cyberpunk
I just finished reading most of William Gibson's work. I love his creativity and scene building, but most of his stories are quite horribly written, and he obviously has issues with women.

Are there any cyberpunk novels with a somewhat more realistic view of human nature? The only other author I know is Neal Stephenson, and his stuff is fedora tier.
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>> No. 6705 Anonymous
27th October 2017
Friday 3:23 am
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>>6699

> I'm not sure why everyone like to suck Gibson's dick for Neuromancer (1984), considering Blade Runner and Tron (1982).
> Gibson didn't innovate anything in particular, he just got lucky and was made into a symbol.

What Gibson really achieved with the sprawl trilogy, far beyond his unrealistic imaginings of cyberspace or his prediction of the Internet of Things was capturing the hearts and minds of an entire subculture of teenage hackers and phreaks. Gibson was able to capture both the thrill of hacking and drive and desire to hack incredibly well, while also fueling the fires of many a teenage fantasy that they could one day be a "cyberspace cowboy" or a "digital samurai" selling their hacking talents to the highest bidder (which, to be fair, most of us actually are).

Essentially the "cyberpunk dystopia" setting was entirely arbitrary and interchangable; other than the silly bit where the AIs merge and become the matrix, Case and Bobby's stories could have been transplanted into any setting with technology advanced enough for Gibson's mumbo jumbo to pass muster and the trilogy would still have had the same success.

>>6701
> Snowcrash a couple of years ago I thought they were just simply bad. Terrible pacing, trite characterisation... just badly written in general.

Did Stephenson ever really write any sincere cyberpunk fiction? Snowcrash was an on-point lampoon of cyberpunk for the most part, with every character, idea and scenario stereotyped and turned up to 11 for (admittedly negligible) comedic effect (Hiro Protagonist? Come on).
>> No. 6722 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 7:53 am
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>>6699
I liked those movies, although the Sprawl novels are much longer and have a lot more details. I might check out Judge Dredd again, it was very similar to Gibson's world but didn't take itself as seriously IIRC.

The '60s novels are not bad. One I enjoyed was "Player Piano" by Kurt Vonnegut. He is not as imaginative as William Gibson, but his characters are a lot better, except for the poor people. You can tell that he was a little too bourgeois to let his imagination run wild, or get into the heads of real poor people. I also enjoyed seeing a novel from over 50 years ago deal with the "robots will steal our jobs" nonsense.
>> No. 6723 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 2:54 pm
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>>6701
I enjoyed the first half of Snow Crash. Neuromancer, Altered Carbon, most of the cyberpunk canon just seem a bit gay. I'm interested in Seveneves by Stephenson, if anybody has an opinion to provide.

My favourite sci-fi novel is Ender's Game. I've tried two other Orson Scott Card books from the "Enderverse" and they're utter shite.
>> No. 6724 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 5:23 pm
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>>6723
> I enjoyed the first half of Snow Crash. Neuromancer, Altered Carbon

What stopped you from reading the second halves, or were the second halves magically universally shit?
>> No. 6725 Anonymous
24th December 2017
Sunday 8:20 pm
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>>6724

He wouldn't know, would he?

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>> No. 59215 Anonymous
24th December 2017
Sunday 3:45 pm
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They say that "a bird in the hand is worth two in the bush", but I'd rather have two in the bush.

IYKWIM.
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>> No. 59216 Moralfag
24th December 2017
Sunday 3:46 pm
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Okay, these images are getting really out of hand now.
>> No. 59217 R4GE
24th December 2017
Sunday 3:58 pm
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>>59216
haha I think that looks great.

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>> No. 414322 Anonymous
17th December 2017
Sunday 12:47 am
/b/414322 would you
cut your own fingers off if you had to?
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>> No. 414503 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 1:49 am
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>>414498
The former.
>> No. 414504 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 2:03 am
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>>414498

What does the tiny man have?
>> No. 414505 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 3:10 am
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>>414498

How tiny is the man and does he have an anus?
>> No. 414507 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 3:46 am
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A lot in life does depend on your definition of tiny. I think >>414498 poses important questions for us all.
>> No. 414509 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 8:42 am
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>>414504
Another tiny man, it's a fractal.

>>414505
~5 inches, he is facing the bigger man. Yes to the anus.

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>> No. 8023 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 1:43 pm
/A/8023 Hash
A friend has got me a large chunk of hashish for Christmas.

I'm trying to avoid tobacco, any tips on using glassware? I've never used a bong, using a glass pipe seems an idea though.
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>> No. 8026 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 7:28 pm
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Hot knives, best done in a shitty bedsit on an electric ring cooker in the early 90s.
>> No. 8027 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 7:31 pm
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>>8026
Posho detected.
>> No. 8028 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 11:04 pm
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>>8023

It makes it a fair bit nicer if it passes through water. Pure gear is a bit hotter or harsher on the back of the throat than spliffs so water should be used.
You only have to do a big toke or two at a time so it's not too bad, but they are harsher tokes.
>> No. 8029 Anonymous
22nd December 2017
Friday 7:16 am
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It's generally nicer if you use a bong. But a pipe is easier to clean and doesn't have the risk of spilling bong water all over the carpet. If you do get a pipe, try to get a long one and keep it as clean as possible.
>> No. 8030 Anonymous
23rd December 2017
Saturday 1:37 am
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>>8023

I used to use a rather petite bamboo pipe I bought in amsterdam, but I found that if the hash was really, really good them I could basically smoke the fucker off the edge of a coin. Some friends used to use a pair of hot knives.

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>> No. 83767 Anonymous
20th December 2017
Wednesday 11:08 pm
/pol/83767 Damien Green resigns
She's not even that attractive. I am one of the people who believe most women about harassment, but a hand on a knee? None of this story makes any sense.

The porn must be really bad. I want to know which site he was looking at.

How can this be a resignation-level scandal? There is something we aren't being told.
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>> No. 83784 Anonymous
22nd December 2017
Friday 7:01 am
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>>83783
Does she ever wear anything that isn't blue?
>> No. 83785 Anonymous
22nd December 2017
Friday 8:33 am
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>>83784

Party loyalty.
>> No. 83786 Anonymous
22nd December 2017
Friday 9:49 am
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>>83785
I'd like to see her in nothing but her party loyalty IYKWIM
>> No. 83787 Anonymous
22nd December 2017
Friday 12:26 pm
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>>83786

I wouldn't shag her with yours mate, she's obviously mental.
>> No. 83788 Anonymous
22nd December 2017
Friday 12:54 pm
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>>83787

Having said that, she does look like a slightly pudgy version of the second cousin I occasionally have sex dreams about.

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>> No. 22020 Anonymous
22nd December 2017
Friday 12:13 am
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If you weren't aware, there's a 3-part mini series of this that aired.
The quality hasn't dipped.

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>> No. 414453 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 2:43 pm
/b/414453 charity at xmas
Do any of you lads give money to charity at Xmas?

If so, which ones and why?
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>> No. 414457 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 3:15 pm
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I donated 50 quid to the victims of the Boxing Day tsunami in 2004.

We've got a charity thing at work every year at Christmas where you can voluntarily donate ten quid or whatever amount you feel comfortable giving, and it usually goes to a worthy cause. This year, we've decided to donate the money to a charity that helps elderly pensioners who've got no next of kin and/or nobody else looking after them. They've got volunteers who help those people around the house or with their daily shopping, or just keep them company a few hours a week. Seems like a good thing to donate money to.
>> No. 414458 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 3:20 pm
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Buying at least £5-10 worth of food (anything canned, pasta, etc) and donating it to the local food bank every week.
>> No. 414459 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 3:24 pm
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Every year, I go around town and give socks and selection boxes to rough sleepers. It's not a particularly cost-effective form of philanthropy, but I've got a karmic debt that needs to be repaid.
>> No. 414460 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 3:28 pm
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>>414459
Socks is a really nice touch.
>> No. 414461 Anonymous
21st December 2017
Thursday 4:30 pm
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>>414460

Rough sleepers are always desperate for socks, because no bugger ever donates them and they wear out really quickly on the streets. When you're trudging around town in all weathers, you get soaked to the bone. If you don't have the opportunity to regularly dry yourself out and get a proper wash, then your feet get absolutely fucked. When you do get a wash in a hostel or a day shelter, you're using the same shower as a load of manky bastards, so everyone gets verrucas and athlete's foot. Trench foot is remarkably common and gangrene isn't unheard of. Having a few pairs of clean, dry socks in your backpack makes a world of difference.

On a similar note, consider donating toiletries to your local food bank. Toothpaste, soap, toilet paper and sanitary products are essential items, but people rarely think to donate them. Food banks often get large donations of short-dated food from supermarkets and caterers, but toiletries don't have a sell-by date.

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>> No. 59183 Searchfag
19th December 2017
Tuesday 9:27 pm
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what have you got your dads for the fat mans birthdee?
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>> No. 59196 Ambulancelad
20th December 2017
Wednesday 9:00 pm
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>>59195
I thought these lads are supposed to be hard.
>> No. 59197 Anonymous
20th December 2017
Wednesday 9:32 pm
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Looking at that I am guessing that the cup was rather ill fitting and when he was kicked it trapped his bollocks between the cup and thigh. To be honest he's lucky not to have lost a plum.
>> No. 59198 YubYub
20th December 2017
Wednesday 11:11 pm
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>>59197
I think he gave it up on purpose because he is a fat lad.
>> No. 59199 Are Moaty
20th December 2017
Wednesday 11:47 pm
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http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=esYysktv1PQ
This fat knacker gives it a better go than that fella.
>> No. 59200 Searchfag
21st December 2017
Thursday 1:08 pm
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>>59199
https://youtu.be/TQ_T-cw7owA?t=85

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>> No. 14213 Anonymous
16th December 2017
Saturday 12:32 pm
/news/14213 Heinz Woolf, rip
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-42378765

I used to adore The Great Egg Race - it was one of those Friday evening, BBC2 events that any thinking person used to watch (see also, The Adventure Game).

They don't seem to make programs like this anymore - I guess Scrapheap Challenge is the nearest. WHY?
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>> No. 14227 Anonymous
17th December 2017
Sunday 11:01 pm
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>>14226
Yeah, like, if they were building a vehicle that needed an engine, they would find exactly the kind they needed in perfect working order in the destroyed shell of a car, obviously planted there by the producers.
>> No. 14228 Anonymous
18th December 2017
Monday 12:13 am
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>>14227

I mean, I'm sure there was plenty of fuckery going on, but you'll find plenty of working engines in real life scrapyards.
>> No. 14230 Anonymous
18th December 2017
Monday 1:31 pm
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>>14224

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aKPz583WRpQ

Your future is already here. I think a celebrity version of this would work really well.
>> No. 14231 Anonymous
18th December 2017
Monday 4:49 pm
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>>14224
>they'd quite like to see Christopher Biggins cut his thumb off with a reciprocating saw or one of the cheeky girls setting fire to herself with an acetylene torch.

I'd watch it.

Maybe this is how Gladiators got started in ancient Rome; first came the struggling remake with an outdated format, then they got C-list celebrities in to perform ever more extreme bush-tucker challenges for the ratings.
>> No. 14232 Anonymous
20th December 2017
Wednesday 9:04 pm
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>>14226
>>14227
>>14228

One time they had to make zepplin/hot air balloons, and a team just happened to look in a car boot and find huge sheets of some fucking silvery aeronautical tarpaulin stuff to craft into a balloon.

You just have to picture the real life situation where a man chucked his car away, then got home all like 'Oh crumbs, I forgot that NASA UFO bedsheet shit I drove a falling apart car many hours away to buy from some kind of specialist source. I can afford only to buy a new car, or new UFO clingfilm, but not both.'

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>> No. 414057 Anonymous
29th November 2017
Wednesday 8:18 pm
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The femur head belongs to the man in the photo, his doctor replaced his hip and responded to his request for a souvenir by making him the cane. This was America would we be allowed to keep it here?
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>> No. 414341 Anonymous
17th December 2017
Sunday 7:34 pm
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>>414318

I could tell you, but then I'd have to kill you.

But seriously, what I can tell you is that that "new world order" think tank which turned me down has been rumoured by independent media outlets to have been instrumental in destabilising the Ukraine and Russia as well as a few Latin American countries through covert operations and attempts to influence public opinion. Which seems all the more vomit inducing to me, so in hindsight, I am glad they turned me down.

I could tell you more, but from this point on, it would kind of seem unwise to do that on a publicly accessible image board. Buy me a pint at your local pub, and we'll talk.

I do mean independent media outlets, btw. Not some conspiracy cunt web sites spouting baseless claims. And it also wasn't RT.
>> No. 414342 Anonymous
17th December 2017
Sunday 7:40 pm
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>>414341
Was it Soros?
>> No. 414343 Anonymous
17th December 2017
Sunday 7:49 pm
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>>414342

Again, I can't say more. Just know that at some level, behind the scenes, politics is every bit as dirty as some people believe. And then some. It's a dirty, foul smelling cesspit of the worst that can be brought out in people.

End of story.
>> No. 414405 Anonymous
19th December 2017
Tuesday 10:30 pm
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>>414343
I recently read this - it is wonderfully sourced and full of interesting details. I enjoyed the book very much, but I came out of it with much the same view as you express here - the reality of how things are done in government/parliament is pretty unpleasant when you see it laid bare.
>> No. 414417 Anonymous
20th December 2017
Wednesday 12:50 pm
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Fuckin' bollocks.

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