I'm not the world's biggest baseball fan, but I really enjoyed this documentary. Nicely explains, among other things, why a 100 mph fastball is so much harder to hit than a 92 mph one and why, despite the testimony of many hitters including Hank Aaron, a very fast fastball does not actually rise on its way to the plate (but also why it's reasonable for hitter to think so).
No, I'm not making "influential" up.
I don't know how they know what's "ideal," but in case you're interested.
This could come in handy.
One surprise for me: Lexus was 28th lowest out of 30.
Maybe this happens at Jiffy Lube only once in a several hundred million times, but . . . it's not good.
"Half of heart attack victims wait an hour before seeking help: Doctors warn that not enough people know the signs despite delays reducing the chance of survival".
"Could this widely used calculator be needlessly driving people to take statins?"
"If you've ever been told that cooking 'burns off' any alcohol in the food you're eating, be forewarned: That's entirely untrue."
Cue Joni Mitchell: "You don't know what you've got until it's gone."
Still more: "A World Without Uber: Dispatches From Austin".
Recent data obtained from the Austin Police Department would seem to support Acevedo’s narrative. In the first three week after Uber and Lyft left Austin, DWI arrests were up 7.5 percent over the same time last year. City police made 359 DWI arrests from May 9, 2016 (the day Uber and Lyft shut down) to May 31, 2016. During that same period in 2015, Austin police made 334 DWI arrests.
There are two types of academics. Those who use the Oxford comma, those who don't and those who should.
Choose a discipline you love and you'll never work a day in your life likely because that field isn't hiring.
How many humanities professors does it take to change a light bulb: Just one, but 700 applied for the job.
You had me at "I read your most recent paper."