Formula for dating age xkcd

It seems that there’s an XKCD comic for every life situation that we run in to. One of my favorites, by far, is the comic titled “Dating pools.” This comic highlighted the Standard Creepiness Rule, a.k.a.

the “half-your-age-plus-seven” rule, which states that no person should date someone under (age / 2 7), otherwise they will look like a creeper.

This one doesn't stand out, but it's better than nothing, the only other choice the mst3k people have.

formula for dating age xkcd-21

Here is a simple way of calculating your age range, and proven to be quite useful and accurate.(ex) your age=30 (not that I am, just that its a simple number to calculate mind you! so if you're 30 you can't date anyone younger than 22. That person's age / 2 7 = your age ==There are also good things in life as you grow older...

A few days ago, I received two e-mails within an hour of each other informing me that your friend & mine, Randy Munroe, had made a wacky special comic not particularly related to xkcd.

In that case, the solution isn't to say "hey, this is the best I can do with this incredibly specific topic, sweet, let's post it" but to say "Well if is the best I am going to get out of this particular lotr passage, I should really try a few more passages and see if they lead to anything better."It feels, to take a new tack, like a Mystery Science theater 3000 joke.

Read the first three panels in your best Ian Mc Kellen voice, then switch to your best Tom Servo voice and add "So deep they were stuck in the hole, forever. " Mike () and Crow laugh quickly and the movie moves on, and you forget the mediocre joke because while watching it you also hear 400 other jokes making fun of it.

If a hurricane gets it's moisture from the ocean, does that create salt water rain, or does the ocean become slightly more concentrated?

What happens to the salt in the water when the vapor is absorbed?

To paraphrase myself, you never know what you will find until you start digging.

The image suggested the unfortunate results of not making this distinction when approaching data projects.

Indeed I must confess to having used a variant of the image below in each of my seminar deck and – on this site back in 2009 – a previous article, A more appropriate metaphor for Business Intelligence projects.

In both cases I was highlighting that data-centric work is sometimes more like archaeology than the frequently employed metaphor of construction.

It was a cutesy long godzilla hockey-stick — “scary” to the unwary.

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