What am I?
[3059] What am I? - I can bring tears to your eyes; resurrect the dead, make you smile, and reverse time. I form in an instant but I last a lifetime. What am I? - #brainteasers #riddles - Correct Answers: 50 - The first user who solved this task is Donya Sayah30
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What am I?

I can bring tears to your eyes; resurrect the dead, make you smile, and reverse time. I form in an instant but I last a lifetime. What am I?
Correct answers: 50
The first user who solved this task is Donya Sayah30.
#brainteasers #riddles
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The Crowded Store

It was the day of the big sale. Rumors of the sale (and some advertising in the local paper) were the main reason for the long line that formed by 8:30, the store's opening time, in front of the store.
A small man pushed his way to the front of the line, only to be pushed back, amid loud and colorful curses. On the man's second attempt, he was punched square in the jaw, and knocked around a bit, and then thrown to the end of the line again. As he got up the second time, he said to the person at the end of the line...
"That does it! If they hit me one more time, I won't open the store!"
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Palomar telescope

In 1936, a glass casting for the first 200-inch diameter, reflecting telescope mirror was shipped by train from Corning, New York to California for the new Hale telescope at the Mt. Palomar Observatory. It was cast on 2 Dec 1934, put in an annealing oven, then slowly allowed to cool for a year. The mirror weighed 20 tons, and was made of Pyrex glass, which does not expand and contract as much during temperature changes as ordinary glass. The train took about two weeks to reach Pasadena, travelling at a speed always under 25 m.p.h. to keep the mirror, in its specially made crate, safe from shocks. Upon arrival, the crate was taken to the optical workshop at the California Institute of Technology to begin a four-year grinding process to shape and polish the mirror. Work was delayed by WW II, and the Hale telescope in its new observatory building was dedicated on 3 Jun 1948.«Image: With the same size and weight as the 200 inch mirror, this cement disk was used while the telescope was built to test the mount.
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