"My Neighbor Totoro: "Tonari no Totoro" 5 cello cover by Jeremy Tai
The piece "Tonari no Totoro", composed by the one and only Joe Hisaishi, is a mashup of the major themes in the movie "My Neighbor Totoro"."
If you are into swearing, please consider frequenting Scottish Swearing to upgrade your current arsenal. https://scottish-swearing.judy.co.uk/
When you eat a lot of green vegetables, some chlorophyll remains intact and when they pass through blood vessels near the surface of your skin, they engage in photosynthesis and you produce ATP (obviously in very small , but still!)
Original tweet : https://twitter.com/tilbots/status/1306602702919663616
Another was travelling in a car for hours to go to a place that had a website, only to find out at our destination that it didn't exist.
The neighbour had not heard of it.
I presume the project the website talked about did not make it past the initial planning stages.
Another was reading Lisa Feldman Barrett's book about emotions and realizing there are no universal biomarkers of emotions, and no cross-cultural studies of emotion that indicate universality that withstand scrutiny.
One example is when I read @vgr's GUTS post in Breaking Smart Season 2 and realized that I live mostly in the KNOW WHY BUT NOT HOW quadrant. I'd been expecting there to be a single critical path, and feeling down that I wasn't finding it. It was eye opening to realize that a global critical path only is relevant in the KNOW WHY AND KNOW HOW quadrant.
It can be valuable and worthwhile to find out whether something exists.
Realizing something doesn't exist can be important.
Sometimes it means the assumption or expectation stops taking up space in my head. Sometimes it leads to shifts in points of view or plans.
This life lesson has applied to a few things in the past few years. It seems to be at least somewhat generalizable.
People like to burn things. They like to burn things so much.
Some people who have geothermal heating will set wood on fire every day.
It is ridiculously difficult to find anywhere in the countryside, suburbs, or city that doesn't have wood smoke, or other smoke, in the air, a lot of the time. Especially in the winter when some people use wood furnaces, but even in the summer when people burn wood for fun.
In addition to geology, topography is pretty important too.
At times, I can walk along and smell where a stream changes direction, or where a space between hills funnels air, without directly seeing it.
I've been thinking about some things for more than a year, but they've been relevant in the past few months.
For example, I've been pondering how much geology affects what's in the air, how a place smells.
It is often the single most important factor in determining what's in the background air! Soil types, geographic formations, the types of plants that grow there, and then animals that live there, it all comes from the geology.
Each geological zone I've visited smells different.
I learned why rice from Texas, Louisiana and other southern states contains much more arsenic than rice from California or most parts of Asia.
The ventrogluteal site for intramuscular injections is considered to be the safest site.
The dorsogluteal intramuscular injection site is no longer recommended, due to proximity to major nerves and blood vessels and variation in the location and depth of the muscle in different people.
However, most nurses are trained to use the dorsogluteal site since the ventrogluteal is smaller and trickier to find, and their instructors weren't aware of the newest research.
Hospitals don't allow visitors during a pandemic, not even close family members. When a patient is feeling well enough to text and has a way to charge their phone, they can convey some minimal information.
If someone you care about is in the hospital, there can be long stretches of time lasting days with no information about how they are doing.
Admin of the Refactorcamp instance.
Eavestroughs of chaos
Funneling beauty into
Following strange paths
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