Author P.P Powers (a pseudonym unfortunately) gets straight to the point. The Urine Therapy is about exactly that. Urine drinking for health benefits is a real and growing trend, and this isn’t the only book dedicated to it. The Urine Therapy suggests that drinking one’s own urine over a period of time can cure chronic ailments.
The author describes his own experiences drinking “midstream morning urine,” and claims that it cured his depression, fatigue, dandruff, and of course, his irritable bowel syndrome.
This book and others like it suggest that the secret to self-improvement lies within our own bodies, and that we shouldn’t just let it flow away. Excited to buy this read? Well, ur-ine for a treat; check out the source!
The launch of Google's animated Pac-Man doodle led to almost five million wasted hours and cost the economy around $120 million dollars. A tool that enables businesses to measure how time and attention is being spent was used to figure the amount. It’s estimated that Google had around 505 million unique users on the day the Pac-Man Google Doodle went live, and that the game consumed 4,819,352 hours of employee time, costing the economy an estimated $120,483,800. Internet users were excited to discover the animated Pac-Man doodle on Google's home page.
The doodle, which marked the 30th anniversary of Pac-Man's release, was Google's first interactive logo. Web users could play the game by clicking "Insert coin". Clicking the "Insert coin" button twice allowed players to participate in a two-player game, with one of the Pac-Men controlled using the arrow keys on the keyboard, and the other, by clicking W, S, A and D. The game remained online for 48 hours before the Google doodle reverted to the usual logo. It was pretty cool.
Remember when you looked down at your math homework and asked “when am I ever going to use this.” Well, here’ s your answer. In order to celebrate mathematics in the new millennium, The Clay Mathematics Institute of Cambridge, Massachusetts (CMI) established 7 Prize Problems.
The CMI has said that they are the most difficult contemporary math problems, and have allocated $1 million for the solution of 1 problem. So far, only 1 of those math problems as been solved by Dr.Grigoriy Perelmen. So do you want to make some not so easy money? The source is all yours!
The best known bat-and-ball games are cricket and baseball. Baseball is played in a quadrant of fair territory between foul lines. The official minimum distance from home plate to the far edge of fair territory is 250 feet along the foul lines and 400 feet in center field. This produces a recommended fair territory field area just over 100,000 square feet. Most Major League Baseball parks have fair territory areas in the range of 110,000 to 120,000 square feet.
In contrast, Test and One Day International cricket is played on a field with a minimum width of 420 feet and length 426 feet, giving a minimum area of 140,500 square feet, assuming an elliptical shape. However the shape of a cricket ground is not fixed. Test grounds around the world are typically 450 by 500 feet, an area of 175,000 square feet, and range up to the Melbourne Cricket Ground at 479 by 561 feet or 270,000 square feet.
One of the many things that links cricket and baseball, is that they are on the very short list of sports where the defense has the ball. There are other sports like wiffleball where the defense has the ball, but Cricket and Baseball are the only ones played at a major level in which that is the case.
In 1932, Ole Kirk Kristiansen was a master carpenter and joiner in Denmark and established his business in the village of Billund. He manufactured stepladders, ironing boards, stools, and wooden toys. His son, Godtfred began working for the business at age 12. In 1934, the company adopted the name LEGO, which was formed from the words “LEg GOdt” meaning “play well.”
It wasn’t until later that it was realized LEGO means “to put together” in Latin. The firm only had six or seven people at that time. Godtfred cut Ole Kirk’s motto “Only the best is good enough” and hung it up in the workshop in 1936. In 1937, Godtfred was 17 and he began making his own models. The business grew to a whopping ten employees in 1939, but it continued to grow with time.