I lay in your room every mor...
[4535] I lay in your room every mor... - I lay in your room every morning. I travel with you every day. I echo beside you every night. What am I? - #brainteasers #riddles - Correct Answers: 30 - The first user who solved this task is Manguexa Wagle
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I lay in your room every mor...

I lay in your room every morning. I travel with you every day. I echo beside you every night. What am I?
Correct answers: 30
The first user who solved this task is Manguexa Wagle.
#brainteasers #riddles
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A doctor is going round the ward with a nurse and they come to the first bed where the chap is laying half dead.
"Did you give this man two tablets every eight hours?" asks the doctor.
"Oh, no," replies the nurse, "I gave him eight tablets every two hours!"
At the next bed the next patient also appears half dead.
"Nurse, did you give this man one tablet every twelve hours?"
"Oops, I gave him twelve tablets every one hour," replies the nurse.
Unfortunately at the next bed the patient is well and truly deceased, not an ounce of life. "Nurse," asks the doctor, "did you prick his boil?"
"OH MY GOODNESS!" replies the nurse.

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Seton Lloyd

Born 30 May 1902; died 7 Jan 1996 at age 93.Seton Howard Frederick Lloyd was an English archaeologist who is noted for his rediscovery, in the mid 1950s, of the ancient empire of Arzawa in Turkey. This civilization was conquered by the Hittites in about 1200 B.C. Although he was trained as an architect, in 1928 he accepted an invitation to join an excavation team on a project in Egypt. From this start, he progressed to leading a number of digs in Iraq and Turkey, which he wrote about in a number of books. These include Sennacherib's Aqueduct at Jerwan, a report of its discovery he made in Iraq with Thorkild Jaconsen. It was built about 700 B.C. by the Assyrian King Sennacherib. Other books include Mesopotamia: Excavations on Sumerian Sites(1935) and Ruined Cities of Iraq, (1980). His best known work Foundations in the Dust: A Story of Mesopotamian Exploration (1947) was reissued in 1976 and 1980. He served as the first director of the British Institute of Archaeology at Ankara, Turkey (1949-1961).«
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