Replace asterisk symbols with ...
[5546] Replace asterisk symbols with ... - Replace asterisk symbols with a letters (*H* ****S) and guess the name of musician band. Length of words in solution: 3,5. - #brainteasers #music - Correct Answers: 5 - The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic
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Replace asterisk symbols with ...

Replace asterisk symbols with a letters (*H* ****S) and guess the name of musician band. Length of words in solution: 3,5.
Correct answers: 5
The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic.
#brainteasers #music
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Winding up the tough guy

I was sitting at a bar one time, when I noticed that, next to me, an old drunk was hassling one of the biggest, toughest guys I'd ever seen.

The old guy was clearly blasted, and kept getting in the tough guy's face, say, "I fucked your mother."

Despite being huge and jacked, the tough guy just kept shrugging it off. The old guy laughed in the tough guy's face, saying it again. "Hey, I fucked your mother."

Then, the old man even poked him, and repeated himself, "No seriously, I fucked your mother."

At this point, finally, the tough guy had had enough. He grabbed the old man by his jacket and began to pull him out of the bar, yelling,

"That's it. We're going home, Dad. You're drunk."

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Augustus De Morgan

Died 18 Mar 1871 at age 64 (born 27 Jun 1806). English mathematician and logician who did important work in abstract symbolic logic, the theory of relations, and formulated De Morgan's laws: one is “NOT (A AND B) = (NOT A) or (NOT B)” and the other is “NOT (A OR B) = (NOT A) AND (NOT B)”. These laws continue to be applied in modern proof theory and for software programming. When he defined and introduced the term “mathematical induction” (1838), he gave the process a rigorous basis and clarity that it had previously lacked. He originated the use of the slash to represent fractions, as in 1/5 or 3/7. In Trigonometry and Double Algebra (1849) he gave a geometric interpretation of complex numbers.«[Born in India, De Morgan (according to Macfarlane) De Morgan considered himself to be British, without being specifically English, Scottish, Welsh or Irish.]
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