Look carefully the picture a...
[2283] Look carefully the picture a... - Look carefully the picture and guess the game name. - #brainteasers #games - Correct Answers: 72 - The first user who solved this task is Roxana zavari
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Look carefully the picture a...

Look carefully the picture and guess the game name.
Correct answers: 72
The first user who solved this task is Roxana zavari.
#brainteasers #games
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A guy gets on a plane and find...

A guy gets on a plane and finds himself seated next to a cute blonde.
He immediately turns to her and makes his move.
"You know," he says, "I've heard that flights will go quicker if you strike up a conversation with your fellow passenger.
So let's talk."
The blonde, who had just opened her book, closes it slowly and says to the guy, " What would you like to discuss?"
"Oh, I don't know,"says the guy.
"How about nuclear power?"
"OK," says the blonde.
"That could be an interesting topic.
But let me ask you a question first.
A horse, a cow, and a deer all eat the same stuff--grass.
Yet the deer excretes little pellets, the cow turns out a flat patty, and the horse produces muffins of dried poop. Why do you suppose that is?"
The guy is dumbfounded. Finally he replies, "I haven't the slightest idea."
"So tell me," says the blonde, "How is it that you feel qualified to discuss nuclear power when you don't know shit?
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Stirling patent

In 1816, Robert Stirling, age 26, applied for a patent for his "Heat Economiser" at the Chancery in Edinburgh, Scotland (No. 4081/1816). The patent described principles of heat regeneration to reduce fuel consumption in glass and other furnaces, with elements of what is now called the Stirling Cycle engine. The regenerative principle was to save fuel by heating the air required for combustion with the waste heat of the funace. The hot air or caloric engine design in his 1816 patent "came to nothing." His regenerative furnace system was crude, but made practical by Siemens forty years later. By 1 Feb 1827, Stirling took out another patent for a caloric engine which worked successfully (No. 5456) and again on 1 Oct 1840 (No. 8652).«
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