I wrote some experimental code a while ago, but I've certainly got no time to wrap it up this week. There's also the issue of how to reconcile the fact that some people like all the smilies visible at once and others would prefer most of 'em to be hidden by default.
To wrap or not to wrap - that is the question.
(By the way, you could lose doubles right about already now, huh?)
I just had to look. I don't see any doubles. Josh, if you're seeing doubles I suggest you don't try to drive for a while.
Just for the record of course.
Quote from: mjmsprt40 on 2014-05-20, 12:11:35I just had to look. I don't see any doubles. Josh, if you're seeing doubles I suggest you don't try to drive for a while. Two yikes, for example. Two zips. Two cools. Two rolleyes. Two sads, two ???s. Two trolls, two dontfeeds.Anything else?
And what is the problem of having a couple smileys in double?Does wanting to make Frenzie to have more work than he already has justifies such maniac reclamation and besides completely off topic?Fuck the double smileys.
TIME, that arbiter of Science, Medicine, and Health, has decreed that our three-decade-long fear of dietary fats has been a mistake.Indeed, this week's cover says, starkly, "Eat Butter".I read the whole article in case there had been a re-think on chocolate, but so far so good.
In recent years, large-scale epidemiological studies have found that people whose diets include dark chocolate have a lower risk of heart disease than those whose diets do not. Other research has shown that chocolate includes flavonols, natural substances that can reduce the risk of disease. But it hasn't been clear how these flavonols could be affecting the human body, especially the heart. New findings from Virginia Tech and Louisiana State University, however, suggest an odd explanation for chocolate's goodness: It improves health largely by being indigestible.
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