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 No.36846[Reply]

School shooting in Winston, Salem
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 No.36847

Winston-Salem

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 No.36848

>>36846
>thumbnail shows hot bish
>vid doesn't have her in it

Sad!

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 No.36851

File: 1630530462608.jpg (37.53 KB, 540x449, samefags.jpg)

>fake School shooting in Winston, Salem



File: 1630178689120.jpg (86.93 KB, 1079x295, Screenshot_20210828-202424….jpg)

 No.36816[Reply]

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 No.36823

N

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 No.36825

feral white bri'ish

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 No.36827

File: 1630236261599.jpg (38.3 KB, 615x409, 1_THP_CHP_280821SLUG_5311J….jpg)


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 No.36828

can we confirm that niggers smell worse after they're dead?



File: 1629924800782.jpg (62.48 KB, 590x394, 23980EC7-7862-4546-966859E….jpg)

 No.36797[Reply]

Chip Shortage Could Slow Electric Vehicle Rollouts

An automotive chip shortage has led to production cuts around the globe, just as many carmakers are gearing up to expand their fleets of electric vehicles.

The shortage is a result of pandemic-related constraints on supply chains and other factors. And it could prolong the world's sluggish transition to electric vehicles if chips remain scarce in the coming months, experts say.

"If we've got an ongoing chip shortage for an extended period of time, that means those [electric] vehicles can't get built, and they can't get sold, and we continue to have more older vehicles staying on the road longer," said Sam Abuelsamid, an analyst at the market research firm Guidehouse Insights. "So that's definitely a problem."

That would delay the decarbonization of the emissions-intensive transportation sector, an effort most scientists believe is necessary to avoid the worst impacts of climate change.

The transportation sector accounted for 29 percent of the roughly 6.6 billion metric tons of carbon dioxide-equivalent emissions produced by the United States in 2019, according to EPA data. And personal vehicles — cars, pickup trucks, SUVs and minivans — produced over half of the sector's emissions.

The Biden administration is working to cut emissions from personal vehicles. Electric vehicles, which last year made up 2 percent of U.S. auto sales, are central to that plan.

The chip shortage is a key issue for Vice President Kamala Harris as she visit's Singapore, where U.S.-headquartered manufacturer GlobalFoundries is building a chip fabrication plant.
Post too long. Click here to view the full text.
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 No.36821

>>36797
would be cool if there were low tech electric cars that were easy to repair. then we would have reliable transport without the need for unreliable emmisions controls.

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 No.36824

>>36821
If pedal power could be made efficient enough I think it'd be cool tbh

>one mile on the bike = 20 miles on the road


Of course, such a thing wouldn't be practical at all but it's a fun thought experiment if nothing else.



File: 1630178634490.jpg (164.42 KB, 1063x626, Screenshot_20210828-202247….jpg)

 No.36815[Reply]

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 No.36819

good
shit spoiled modern kids dont need anything more

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 No.36820

>>36819
This tbh. I'm going to miss Christmas but (((they))) decided it was more important to destroy the economy as a gift to China and to get rid of BLUMPF

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 No.36822

>>36819
YOU AGREE WITH THE ACT OF STIFLING AN UPBRINGING
>>36820
YOU TYPED NOTHING OF VALUE

A PARANOID POLITICS BASED RANT

AT LEAST TRY



File: 1630083233009.jpg (35.58 KB, 1024x777, 1630074773371m.jpg)

 No.36806[Reply]

20 years undone by a nation of tards
2 posts and 1 image reply omitted. Click reply to view.
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 No.36809

>>36807
the same number as the amount of nigger dicks your mother took up the arse this morning

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 No.36810

Nice pol crossposting lol

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 No.36811

File: 1630104549667.jpg (386.28 KB, 1536x2048, 1ad.jpg_large.jpg)

>>36807
Even it, as it make it 89.5?

The same number of refugees as residents.

Sage for crossposting fokytism.

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 No.36812

File: 1630171021047.jpg (97.14 KB, 604x570, 68163083_x_f4abf70d.jpg)

>>36808
>>36809
>>36811
If we want them all to have the same IQ we'll have to go by generations of mixing:

One californian + one afghan
95 + 84 = 179

Makes an average IQ of
179 / 2 = 89,5

One 50/50 mixed californian/afghan + one afghan
89,5 + 84 = 173,5

Makes an average IQ of
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 No.36818

File: 1630181175266.jpg (27.98 KB, 1280x720, maxresdefault.jpg)

>>36812
what if we kill one californian for every five afghans and having twenty afghans in your neighborhood would cause all the white people to move elsewhere?



File: 1630178455632.jpg (135.06 KB, 1076x508, Screenshot_20210828-202036….jpg)

 No.36814[Reply]

theguardian.com/world/2021/aug/28/hurricane-ida-thousands-evacuate-new-orleans


File: 1629924328253.jpg (39.08 KB, 500x280, yuck.jpg)

 No.36795[Reply]

I Tested a 'Smart' Vibrator That Uses AI to Gather Orgasm Data

My days are measured in dildos. My bedroom is basically a self-contained ecosystem of clitoral stimulators, standing rabbit vibrators, and whatever lubed-up toys slip in between—no Vajankles though, PLS. (Va-just kidding. No kink shaming here.) Anyways. In all my time spent slinging sex toys, never have I ever seen a schlong like the alien life force that is the newest Lioness rabbit vibrator—probably because I’ve never met a vibe that’s “smarter” than me.

“Wait, so how’s it a ‘smart’ vibrator?” a friend asked when I started describing the Lioness 2.0, despite not fully understanding how it worked myself. “It’s supposed to give you biofeedback with this app,” I said. They squinted. “It’s like a Fitbit for your clit.” Ohhhhhhhh. A Clitbit. Tight.

Initially called SmartBod, the Lioness origin story takes us to UC Berkeley, where alumni Liz Klinger and James first started toying with the idea of bringing better tech into sexual wellness products. “Klinger and Wang figure that the urge to quantify, measure and explore one’s body should logically extend to female excitement,” reported the university’s alumni magazine in 2015 (which, dur). “We help women learn more about their own bodies and about themselves [by] using sensors inside the vibrator that can capture unique arousal and orgasm characteristics,” Klinger said, explaining that the data gathered from those sensors on the vibrator, which measure everything from heat to contractions, is then visualized on a computer or phone so that you can lock eyes with your own orgasm and go, OK. So that’s what did and didn’t work for me.

Fast forward a few years, and the first Lioness was born. Fast forward to now, and the vibrator’s second iteration—which even offers a live view of your spank sesh—has hit les shelves.

https://www.vice.com/en/article/xgx3d3/lioness-vibrator-review
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 No.36798

I didn't know FoKy's mom wrote for Vice. LOL

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 No.36800

>>36798
FOKY COMPLETELY AND UTTERLY BTFO



File: 1629926725288.jpg (671.66 KB, 2070x1164, urban cattle.jpg)

 No.36799[Reply]

4 lessons from the early pandemic that no longer apply

Back in the blissfully naive days of early 2020, when you heard about the emerging pandemic and the coming lockdowns, you might have thought to yourself: I really don’t want to get Covid-19, so I’ll just be extremely careful for a while and wait till the virus goes away — then I’ll go back to normal!

The public health messaging seemed to support this wait-it-out strategy. People were told to stay home as much as possible, “flatten the curve” so as not to overwhelm our local hospitals, and hang tight until the vaccines arrived.

Now, the vaccines have arrived (for those of us fortunate enough to be in a rich country, at least). But the reality is bleaker than we’d hoped. “Covid is not going away,” said Krutika Kuppalli, an infectious disease expert at the Medical University of South Carolina. “It’s going to be endemic.” That means the virus will keep circulating in parts of the global population for years, but it’ll come down to relatively manageable levels, so it becomes more like the flu than a world-stopping disease.

It’s important to note that for an infectious disease to be classed in the endemic phase, the rate of infections has to more or less stabilize across years (though occasional increases, say, in the winter, are expected).

The delta variant, however, has been causing infections to surge in a massive way. And most of the global population doesn’t yet have immunity, whether through vaccination or infection, so susceptibility is still high.

“We have to remember that we are still in a pandemic with this virus,” said Jen Kates, director of global health and HIV policy at the Kaiser Family Foundation. “We’re not yet at a point where we’re living with endemic Covid. When we get to that point some of this will be much easier, but we’re not there. We’re not totally on a clear path here.”

This is partly why many people are confused as to how they should be thinking about the virus these days. America is past the early phase of the pandemic — and the messaging of the early phase has not set us up well to deal with the current phase. But we’re also not yet in the endemic phase, so we can’t quite act as if Covid-19 is an everyday virus, like a bad cold or flu.
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