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InitialsDiceBearhttps://github.com/dicebear/dicebearhttps://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/„Initials” (https://github.com/dicebear/dicebear) by „DiceBear”, licensed under „CC0 1.0” (https://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/)TA
TacoNot @mander.xyz
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Cooking-related content farm sharticle on "waffle stomping"
  • Omg this is gold:

    How can we raise awareness about the drawbacks of waffle stomping?

    Raising awareness about the negative implications of waffle stomping can be achieved through educational initiatives and public discussions. By highlighting the potential consequences, individuals may be more inclined to seek out alternative methods for waste disposal.

  • party time
  • From your second link:

    Here we report the discovery, through global and targeted metabolomics supported by metagenomics and proteomics, of the plant amphetamine, cathinone, in Massospora cicadina-infected periodical cicadas, and the mushroom tryptamine, psilocybin, in M. platypediae- and M. levispora-infected annual cicadas.

    It appears that the two chemicals come from two different fungi. Or I could be misinterpreting that.

    Edit: PS. I appreciate all of the content that you post. I just thought this was an interesting subject.

  • FDA faces backlash over approval of genetic test for opioid addiction risk
  • SOLVD Health said in its application that AvertD had demonstrated a sensitivity of about 82% and a specificity of about 79%.

    Those numbers suggest that roughly 1 in 5 results would be false negatives and roughly 1 in 5 would be false positives.

    That doesn't seem very good

  • How does genocide happen?
  • I can get behind murder.

    LMAO I was not ready for that. Anyway, genocide is usually the result of a group of people being blamed for another's problems. Once the blaming starts, it's easy to dehumanize them to the point where it makes sense to get rid of them.

  • Lot owner stunned to find $500K home accidentally built on her lot. Now she’s being sued
  • I got you fam

    A woman is headed to court after a Hawaii construction company built a half-million-dollar house on the wrong property, The Associated Press reported.

    Annaleine Reynolds says she was shocked to find a home built on a lot she purchased in Puna, Hawaii, and told Hawaii News Now that she doesn’t want the house there and has had to deal with problems like higher taxes and squatters.

    Reynolds said she purchased a lot in 2018 at a county tax auction for about $22,500. She had intended to use the land for meditative healing women’s retreats.

    “There’s a sacredness to it and the one that I chose to buy had all the right qualities,” she said.

    Reynolds was planning how to use the property when the COVID-19 pandemic hit, keeping her in California.

    While in California, the lot was bulldozed, and a house was built there. Reynolds knew nothing about the three-bedroom, two-bath home, now valued at $500,000, being built, she said.

    She found out about the home when she got a call last year from a real estate broker.

    “He told me, ‘I just sold the house, and it happens to be on your property. So, we need to resolve this,’” Reynolds said. “And I was like, what? Are you kidding me?”

    Local developer Keaau Development Partnership hired PJ’s Construction to build about a dozen homes on the properties the developer bought in the subdivision. But the company accidentally built one on Reynolds’ lot.

    According to KKTV, the lots are identified by information on telephone poles.

    To add insult to injury, Reynolds is being sued by the property’s developers. The developers say they offered to swap Reynolds a lot that is next door to hers or to sell her the house at a discount.

    Reynolds has refused both offers.

    “It would set a dangerous precedent if you could go onto someone else’s land, build anything you want, and then sue that individual for the value of it,” James DiPasquale, Reynold’s attorney, told Hawaii News Now.

    Reynolds has filed a counterclaim against the developer, saying she was unaware of the “unauthorized construction.”

    Also being sued by the developers are the construction company, the home’s architect, the family who previously owned the property, and the county, which approved the permits.

    The home remains empty, except for some squatters, according to neighbors.

    The $500,000 mistake is headed to a courtroom to be settled.

  • goals

    3