Take a look at the picture of ...
[4726] Take a look at the picture of ... - Take a look at the picture of the movie scene and guess the name of the person whose face is not visible. Length of words in solution: 3,7 - #brainteasers #movie #film #cinemania - Correct Answers: 12 - The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic
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Take a look at the picture of ...

Take a look at the picture of the movie scene and guess the name of the person whose face is not visible. Length of words in solution: 3,7
Correct answers: 12
The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic.
#brainteasers #movie #film #cinemania
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Worries While Flying

Two statisticians were travelling in an airplane from LA to New York. About an hour into the flight, the pilot announced that they had lost an engine, but don't worry, there are three left.
However, instead of 5 hours it would take 7 hours to get to New York. A little later, he announced that a second engine failed, and they still had two left, but it would take 10 hours to get to New York.
Somewhat later, the pilot again came on the intercom and announced that a third engine had died. Never fear, he announced, because the plane could fly on a single engine.
However, it would now take 18 hours to get to new York. At this point, one statistician turned to the other and said, "Gee, I hope we don't lose that last engine, or we'll be up here forever!"
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Carpet loom

In 1877, a U.S. patent was issued for a carpet power loom to weave Axminster carpets to Halcyon Skinner and his employer, Alexander Smith, both of Yonkers, New York (No. 186374). The loom was intended to securely weave tufting material into the carpet during the operations in the interweaving of the threads to form the fabric, suitable for the "Moquette" type of fabrics. Skinner was worked as a master mechanic for the carpet manufacturer Alexander Smith and Co., which became a leading carpet producer as a result of Skinner's machines. Skinner's other patents included not only more inventions for power-looms, but also a Carpenter's Gage (22 Aug 1854, No. 11572), an Apparatus for Teaching Spelling (2 Feb 1866, No. 52758), and a Motor-Truck for Street-Cars (11 Oct 1887, No. 371383).«
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