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The 16 best smartphone deals of Amazon Prime Day 2019 — from the Google Pixel to the Samsung Galaxy S10

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smartphone deals amazon prime day 4x3

The more expensive smartphones get, the more important it is to get a great deal on your next phone. Luckily, Amazon's Prime Day runs for the rest of the day, and with it come many excellent discounts on great tech products — including phones. We've rounded up the best smartphone deals from top brands like Samsung, LG, Google, Motorola, and more. You can rest assured that these phones are truly great buys because I've been a professional reviewer specializing in mobile tech for six years and I've personally tested most of them. Now grab one of these phones before they sell out! Google Pixel 3a XL Google Pixel 3a XL with $100 gift card, $479 (originally $579) [You save $100] The Google Pixel 3a XL is a very affordable phone for Android fans who don't need all the latest specs from the upcoming Pixel 4 XL or the 2018 Pixel 3XL. Although it's a bit cheaper, Google did not water down the specs. The Pixel 3a XL has the same excellent cameras, making it one of the best phones around for shutterbugs. It also has all the latest Android features from Google. This deal isn't really a discount, but you do get a $100 gift card, so that's something, and it is a truly excellent phone. Buy for $479 (you save $100) Google Pixel 3 Google Pixel 3, $539 (originally $799) [You save $260] The Google Pixel 3 is the best smartphone for people who want a clean Android experience and all the best of Google's features. It's smaller than the Pixel 3 XL, so it's easy to hold. Although it will likely be replaced by the Pixel 4 soon, the Pixel 3 is still a great deal with this discount. It's got some of the best cameras on a phone, a fast processor, and a sharp screen. It may not be as flashy and modern looking as the latest Galaxy phones, but the Pixel 3 is a great device. Buy for $539 (you save $260) Číst dále >>>

Nenhuma surpresa: revista católica liberal promoveu a pedofilia em 1984

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Em 9 de agosto de 1984, o semanário católico belga Kerk & Leven (Igreja e Vida) publicou um anúncio promovendo a pedofilia, segundo o relato da revista La Ned, em 27 de junho.O anúncio propagou uma reunião de um "grupo de trabalho ecumênico sobre pedofilia". Seu objetivo era "sensibilizar as igrejas" à pedofilia, "combater preconceitos" e "criar um local de encontro para pedófilos".Um folheto publicado pelo grupo anunciou que "relações sexuais frequentes entre adultos e crianças não são necessariamente prejudiciais para os últimos, e existem relações sexuais que são até mesmo prazerosas e preciosas para as crianças".Os pedófilos ecumênicos recomendavam que os pais "confiassem" em seus filhos: "Se seu filho ou filha aceitar essa relação por ser prazerosa, não destruam esse vínculo".A circulação do jornal era então de cerca de 500.000 exemplares. A edição publicada sob a responsabilidade do notório cardeal Godfried Danneels .Naquela época, estava na moda promover a pedofilia nos partidos de esquerda e … Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

July 16, 2019 HIGH PITCHED FREQUENCY KEY F# – HEART & THROAT CHAKRAS

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SPEAK FROM THE HEART! The streak continues... For the 11th consecutive day, the high pitched frequencies have been in the higher frequencies (heart, throat, 3rd eye, and crown chakras). The specific energy of today's F Sharp high pitched frequency shows us that difficulties that we had previously encountered are being alleviated or resolved through the love frequency. You may also find that some things that had bothered you in the past no longer seem like much of an issue, although current issues may still remain to be worked on, on an individual basis. The post July 16, 2019 HIGH PITCHED FREQUENCY KEY F# – HEART & THROAT CHAKRAS appeared first on In5D . Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

10 borderline weird products that are on sale for Prime Day 2019

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weird but useful prime day 2

  • On Prime Day , we've been scouring Amazon for the best deals , period. These include the weird, interesting, and unexpected products that can go unnoticed in the shuffle. 
  • They're not just cheap gimmicks. They're actually useful, and since they're on sale this Prime Day, the barriers of entry to try them are even lower. 
  • Shop the best Prime Day 2019 deals across tech, home, kitchen, and more. The Insider Picks team will be updating this list frequently.
During Prime Day , which ends tonight at 11:59 p.m. PT, you can expect us to find you the best deals on the usual: tech , Amazon devices , home and kitchen essentials like vacuums and cooking appliances , and the like.  Inevitably, however, during this 48-hour marathon event, we fall into a rabbit hole of weird and unexpected deals that never make it to the front page of the main Prime Day site , but would be a shame to go unnoticed.  As strange and interesting as these products are, we wouldn't dismiss them too quickly as being weird for weird's sake. Upon closer inspection, they're useful, too.  In previous years, the fun, quirky, and useful deals that captivated us included a domed window that gives your dog a peek past the fence, and a portable karaoke mic to encourage impromptu solo concerts.  After sifting through the hordes of deals, we've unearthed some more hidden gems, including travel pillows that may attract more than a few stares (but are extremely comfortable, so who cares?), and a very specific kitchen tool for bagel lovers.  Check out these 10 weird but useful Prime Day deals:SEE ALSO:  The 31 best Tuesday deals of Amazon Prime Day 2019 — here's what Prime members should buy on Day 2 DON'T MISS:  The best Prime Day deals under $50 — from Crest Whitestrips to a mini air purifier An immersive pillow Ostrich Pillow, $69.30 (originally $99) [You save $29.70] Nothing says 'do not disturb' like a giant pillow that envelops your entire head. It's easy to nap in any position with the microbead filling cushioning your head at all angles, and  you can still breathe thanks to the nose and mouth opening. The Ostrich Pillow also has two more openings on top where you can slip your hands.  A mini kitchen guillotine Hoan Bagel Guillotine Slicer, $15.99 (originally $19.99) [You save $4] With one fell swoop, your circle of doughy, carb-laden goodness falls victim to the sharp blades of this contraption. You'll never accidentally cut your fingers or have to subject yourself to the indignities of an uneven side of bread again.  A chess set that lets you play against anyone in the world Číst dále >>>

High Speed Rail Link Would Run From Vancouver to Seattle in Under 1 Hour: Study

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VANCOUVER—A proposed high-speed rail link connecting Vancouver, Seattle, and Portland would cut the travel time between each city to under an hour and dramatically boost the economy of the entire region, a new report concludes. The Washington State Department of Transportation has released a 400-page business case for the transportation link, which is also supported by the governments of […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

The 3 best ways to lose weight fast without stepping foot in a gym

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16.7.2019 16:35
Gemma Mullin
Fabulous
best ways lose weight fast without stepping foot

LOSING body fat is all about re-figuring our relationship with our bodies and how they work. And while many of us struggle with spare tires and love handles, the secret to shifting those extra few pounds is actually pretty simple. The general consensus among experts seems to be that you “can’t out-train a bad diet” […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

June was the warmest June ever recorded, but there's a bigger problem

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June was the warmest June ever recorded, but there's a bigger problem In 139 years of record-keeping, this June was the warmest June ever recorded. But June 2019 also revealed a deeper warming reality. The first half of 2019, January through June, finished up as the second warmest half-year on record, newly released NASA data shows. On top of that, each of the last five January through Junes are now the five warmest such spans on record. Only 2016 started off hotter than 2019. "At this point, the inexorable increase in global temperatures is entirely predictable," said Sarah Green, an environmental chemist at Michigan Technological University. She noted that NASA's updated data is added proof that climate models have accurately predicted Earth's continued warming as heat-trapping gasses amass in the atmosphere."As we have shown in recent work, the record warm streaks we've seen in recent years simply cannot be explained without accounting for the profound impact we are having on the planet through the burning of fossil fuels and the resulting increase in atmospheric greenhouse gas concentrations," added climate scientist Michael Mann, the director of the Earth System Science Center at Penn State University.Indeed, atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations, already at their highest levels in at least 800,000 years, are now accelerating at rates that are unprecedented in both the historic and geologic record."The latest numbers are just another reminder that the impacts of human-caused warming are no longer subtle," said Mann. "We're seeing them play out in terms of both unprecedented extreme weather events and the sorts of planetary-scale temperature extremes betrayed by these latest numbers."The warmest January through Junes on record.Image: nasa gissThe well-predicted consequences of this heating are now unfolding. Here are some, of many, examples:  * Warming climes have doubled the amount of land burned by wildfires in the U.S. over the last 30 years, as plants and trees, notably in California, get baked dry. * Greenland -- home to the second largest ice sheet on Earth -- is melting at unprecedented rates. * The last 12 months have been the wettest 12 months in U.S. history, leading to widespread flooding around the nation (For every 1 degree Celsius, or 1.8 degrees Fahrenheit, of warming, the air can hold 7 percent more water.) * The Arctic is on fire. * Ocean temperatures are going up, and up, and up.  * Since 1961, Earth's glaciers lost 9 trillion tons of ice. That's the weight of 27 billion 747s. * Heat waves are increasing in duration and frequency, while smashing records. * Daily high record temperatures are dominating daily low records. Overall, the atmosphere is experiencing an accelerated upward temperature climb, though there are some ups and downs within the greater warming trend. This is due to natural climatic influences, particularly from events like El Niño, which can give global temperatures an added kick. > NASA global mean June temperature is out! Guess what - it's been the hottest June on record. Definitely felt like that in Germany... climatecrisis FridaysForFuture pic.twitter.com/vkOFP22NNM> > -- Stefan Rahmstorf (@rahmstorf) July 15, 2019"The year-to-year variations of the global temperature may be affected by El Niño, etc., but in the long-term [global temperature] keeps increasing steadily," said NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies scientist Makiko Sato, who helped prepare the June climate observations. SEE ALSO: This scientist keeps winning money from people who bet against climate changeThis June was "easily" the warmest June on record, NASA noted, and overall, this year's January through June temperatures were 1.4 degrees Celsius (or 2.5 degrees Fahrenheit) above average temperatures in the late 1800s. Seasonal temperature trends.Image: nasa Giss2019 will almost certainly end up being one of the hottest years on record. This is in line with another stark trend. Eighteen of the 19 warmest years on record have occurred since 2001 -- and the five hottest years have occurred in each of the last five years. (It's not just the first half of each year setting records.)"This is further evidence that temperatures will keep rising until government policies that decrease greenhouse gas emissions are actually implemented," emphasized Green.  WATCH: Ever wonder how the universe might end? Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

June was the warmest June ever recorded, but there's a bigger problem

Náhled

June was the warmest June ever recorded, but there's a bigger problem In 139 years of record-keeping, this June was the warmest June ever recorded. But June 2019 also revealed a deeper warming reality. The first half of 2019, January through June, finished up as the second warmest half-year on record, newly released NASA data shows. On top of that, each of the last five January through Junes are now the five warmest such spans on record. Only 2016 started off hotter than 2019. "At this point, the inexorable increase in global temperatures is entirely predictable," said Sarah Green, an environmental chemist at Michigan Technological University. She noted that NASA's updated data is added proof that climate models have accurately predicted Earth's continued warming as heat-trapping gasses amass in the atmosphere."As we have shown in recent work, the record warm streaks we've seen in recent years simply cannot be explained without accounting for the profound impact we are having on the planet through the burning of fossil fuels and the resulting increase in atmospheric greenhouse gas concentrations," added climate scientist Michael Mann, the director of the Earth System Science Center at Penn State University.Indeed, atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations, already at their highest levels in at least 800,000 years, are now accelerating at rates that are unprecedented in both the historic and geologic record."The latest numbers are just another reminder that the impacts of human-caused warming are no longer subtle," said Mann. "We're seeing them play out in terms of both unprecedented extreme weather events and the sorts of planetary-scale temperature extremes betrayed by these latest numbers."The warmest January through Junes on record.Image: nasa gissThe well-predicted consequences of this heating are now unfolding. Here are some, of many, examples:  * Warming climes have doubled the amount of land burned by wildfires in the U.S. over the last 30 years, as plants and trees, notably in California, get baked dry. * Greenland -- home to the second largest ice sheet on Earth -- is melting at unprecedented rates. * The last 12 months have been the wettest 12 months in U.S. history, leading to widespread flooding around the nation (For every 1 degree Celsius, or 1.8 degrees Fahrenheit, of warming, the air can hold 7 percent more water.) * The Arctic is on fire. * Ocean temperatures are going up, and up, and up.  * Since 1961, Earth's glaciers lost 9 trillion tons of ice. That's the weight of 27 billion 747s. * Heat waves are increasing in duration and frequency, while smashing records. * Daily high record temperatures are dominating daily low records. Overall, the atmosphere is experiencing an accelerated upward temperature climb, though there are some ups and downs within the greater warming trend. This is due to natural climatic influences, particularly from events like El Niño, which can give global temperatures an added kick. > NASA global mean June temperature is out! Guess what - it's been the hottest June on record. Definitely felt like that in Germany... climatecrisis FridaysForFuture pic.twitter.com/vkOFP22NNM> > -- Stefan Rahmstorf (@rahmstorf) July 15, 2019"The year-to-year variations of the global temperature may be affected by El Niño, etc., but in the long-term [global temperature] keeps increasing steadily," said NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies scientist Makiko Sato, who helped prepare the June climate observations. SEE ALSO: This scientist keeps winning money from people who bet against climate changeThis June was "easily" the warmest June on record, NASA noted, and overall, this year's January through June temperatures were 1.4 degrees Celsius (or 2.5 degrees Fahrenheit) above average temperatures in the late 1800s. Seasonal temperature trends.Image: nasa Giss2019 will almost certainly end up being one of the hottest years on record. This is in line with another stark trend. Eighteen of the 19 warmest years on record have occurred since 2001 -- and the five hottest years have occurred in each of the last five years. (It's not just the first half of each year setting records.)"This is further evidence that temperatures will keep rising until government policies that decrease greenhouse gas emissions are actually implemented," emphasized Green.  WATCH: Ever wonder how the universe might end? Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

June was the warmest June ever recorded, but there's a bigger problem

Náhled

June was the warmest June ever recorded, but there's a bigger problem In 139 years of record-keeping, this June was the warmest June ever recorded. But June 2019 also revealed a deeper warming reality. The first half of 2019, January through June, finished up as the second warmest half-year on record, newly released NASA data shows. On top of that, each of the last five January through Junes are now the five warmest such spans on record. Only 2016 started off hotter than 2019. "At this point, the inexorable increase in global temperatures is entirely predictable," said Sarah Green, an environmental chemist at Michigan Technological University. She noted that NASA's updated data is added proof that climate models have accurately predicted Earth's continued warming as heat-trapping gasses amass in the atmosphere."As we have shown in recent work, the record warm streaks we've seen in recent years simply cannot be explained without accounting for the profound impact we are having on the planet through the burning of fossil fuels and the resulting increase in atmospheric greenhouse gas concentrations," added climate scientist Michael Mann, the director of the Earth System Science Center at Penn State University.Indeed, atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations, already at their highest levels in at least 800,000 years, are now accelerating at rates that are unprecedented in both the historic and geologic record."The latest numbers are just another reminder that the impacts of human-caused warming are no longer subtle," said Mann. "We're seeing them play out in terms of both unprecedented extreme weather events and the sorts of planetary-scale temperature extremes betrayed by these latest numbers."The warmest January through Junes on record.Image: nasa gissThe well-predicted consequences of this heating are now unfolding. Here are some, of many, examples:  * Warming climes have doubled the amount of land burned by wildfires in the U.S. over the last 30 years, as plants and trees, notably in California, get baked dry. * Greenland -- home to the second largest ice sheet on Earth -- is melting at unprecedented rates. * The last 12 months have been the wettest 12 months in U.S. history, leading to widespread flooding around the nation (For every 1 degree Celsius, or 1.8 degrees Fahrenheit, of warming, the air can hold 7 percent more water.) * The Arctic is on fire. * Ocean temperatures are going up, and up, and up.  * Since 1961, Earth's glaciers lost 9 trillion tons of ice. That's the weight of 27 billion 747s. * Heat waves are increasing in duration and frequency, while smashing records. * Daily high record temperatures are dominating daily low records. Overall, the atmosphere is experiencing an accelerated upward temperature climb, though there are some ups and downs within the greater warming trend. This is due to natural climatic influences, particularly from events like El Niño, which can give global temperatures an added kick. > NASA global mean June temperature is out! Guess what - it's been the hottest June on record. Definitely felt like that in Germany... climatecrisis FridaysForFuture pic.twitter.com/vkOFP22NNM> > -- Stefan Rahmstorf (@rahmstorf) July 15, 2019"The year-to-year variations of the global temperature may be affected by El Niño, etc., but in the long-term [global temperature] keeps increasing steadily," said NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies scientist Makiko Sato, who helped prepare the June climate observations. SEE ALSO: This scientist keeps winning money from people who bet against climate changeThis June was "easily" the warmest June on record, NASA noted, and overall, this year's January through June temperatures were 1.4 degrees Celsius (or 2.5 degrees Fahrenheit) above average temperatures in the late 1800s. Seasonal temperature trends.Image: nasa Giss2019 will almost certainly end up being one of the hottest years on record. This is in line with another stark trend. Eighteen of the 19 warmest years on record have occurred since 2001 -- and the five hottest years have occurred in each of the last five years. (It's not just the first half of each year setting records.)"This is further evidence that temperatures will keep rising until government policies that decrease greenhouse gas emissions are actually implemented," emphasized Green.  WATCH: Ever wonder how the universe might end? Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

June was the warmest June ever recorded, but there's a bigger problem

Náhled

June was the warmest June ever recorded, but there's a bigger problem In 139 years of record-keeping, this June was the warmest June ever recorded. But June 2019 also revealed a deeper warming reality. The first half of 2019, January through June, finished up as the second warmest half-year on record, newly released NASA data shows. On top of that, each of the last five January through Junes are now the five warmest such spans on record. Only 2016 started off hotter than 2019. "At this point, the inexorable increase in global temperatures is entirely predictable," said Sarah Green, an environmental chemist at Michigan Technological University. She noted that NASA's updated data is added proof that climate models have accurately predicted Earth's continued warming as heat-trapping gasses amass in the atmosphere."As we have shown in recent work, the record warm streaks we've seen in recent years simply cannot be explained without accounting for the profound impact we are having on the planet through the burning of fossil fuels and the resulting increase in atmospheric greenhouse gas concentrations," added climate scientist Michael Mann, the director of the Earth System Science Center at Penn State University.Indeed, atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations, already at their highest levels in at least 800,000 years, are now accelerating at rates that are unprecedented in both the historic and geologic record."The latest numbers are just another reminder that the impacts of human-caused warming are no longer subtle," said Mann. "We're seeing them play out in terms of both unprecedented extreme weather events and the sorts of planetary-scale temperature extremes betrayed by these latest numbers."The warmest January through Junes on record.Image: nasa gissThe well-predicted consequences of this heating are now unfolding. Here are some, of many, examples:  * Warming climes have doubled the amount of land burned by wildfires in the U.S. over the last 30 years, as plants and trees, notably in California, get baked dry. * Greenland -- home to the second largest ice sheet on Earth -- is melting at unprecedented rates. * The last 12 months have been the wettest 12 months in U.S. history, leading to widespread flooding around the nation (For every 1 degree Celsius, or 1.8 degrees Fahrenheit, of warming, the air can hold 7 percent more water.) * The Arctic is on fire. * Ocean temperatures are going up, and up, and up.  * Since 1961, Earth's glaciers lost 9 trillion tons of ice. That's the weight of 27 billion 747s. * Heat waves are increasing in duration and frequency, while smashing records. * Daily high record temperatures are dominating daily low records. Overall, the atmosphere is experiencing an accelerated upward temperature climb, though there are some ups and downs within the greater warming trend. This is due to natural climatic influences, particularly from events like El Niño, which can give global temperatures an added kick. > NASA global mean June temperature is out! Guess what - it's been the hottest June on record. Definitely felt like that in Germany... climatecrisis FridaysForFuture pic.twitter.com/vkOFP22NNM> > -- Stefan Rahmstorf (@rahmstorf) July 15, 2019"The year-to-year variations of the global temperature may be affected by El Niño, etc., but in the long-term [global temperature] keeps increasing steadily," said NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies scientist Makiko Sato, who helped prepare the June climate observations. SEE ALSO: This scientist keeps winning money from people who bet against climate changeThis June was "easily" the warmest June on record, NASA noted, and overall, this year's January through June temperatures were 1.4 degrees Celsius (or 2.5 degrees Fahrenheit) above average temperatures in the late 1800s. Seasonal temperature trends.Image: nasa Giss2019 will almost certainly end up being one of the hottest years on record. This is in line with another stark trend. Eighteen of the 19 warmest years on record have occurred since 2001 -- and the five hottest years have occurred in each of the last five years. (It's not just the first half of each year setting records.)"This is further evidence that temperatures will keep rising until government policies that decrease greenhouse gas emissions are actually implemented," emphasized Green.  WATCH: Ever wonder how the universe might end? Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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