Not risking

2021.12.04 13:54 WowItsReallyJacob Not risking

Not risking submitted by WowItsReallyJacob to memeswithoutmods [link] [comments]

2021.12.04 13:54 lootuus Book recommendations?

Are there any books out there that tells you what molecules are present in various fruits, flowers and spices. I believe that would make it easier to recreate a specific scent for a beginner like me.
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2021.12.04 13:54 Perfect-Worrier Does the provability predicate of Q define the set of theorems of Q?

i.e. does prov(y) or ExPr(x,y) define the set of theorems of Q (Robinson Arithmetic)?
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2021.12.04 13:54 IluvBsissa The End Of Poverty

On November 13, 1997, a new casino opened its doors just south of North Carolina's Great Smoky Mountains. Despite the dismal weather, a long line had formed at the entrance. and as people continued to arrive by the hundreds, the casino boss began advising folks to stay at home. The widespread interest was hardly surprising. After all, it wasn't just some shifty mafia-run gambling den opening its doors that day. Harrah's Cherokee was and still is a massive luxury casino owned and operated by the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians. and its opening marked the end of a ten-year-long political tug of war.
One tribal leader had even predicted that "gambling would be the Cherokee's damns. tion,"i and North Carolina's governor had tried to block the project at every turn. Soon after the opening, it became apparent that the casino's 35,000-square-foot gaming floor, three hotel towers with over 1,000 rooms and 100 suites, countless stores, restaurants, swimming pool, and fitness center would bring the tribe not damnation, but relief. Nor did it pave the way for organised crime. Far from it: The profits - amounting to $150 million in 2004 and growing to nearly $400 million in 2010L- enabled the tribe to build a new school, hospital, and fire station. However, the lions share of the takings went directly into the pock-ets of theS,000 men, women. and children of the Eastern Band Cherokee tribe.
From $500 a year at the outset, their earnings from the casino quickly mounted to $6,000 in 2001, constituting a quarter to a third of the average family income.'
As coincidence would have it, a Duke University professor by the name of Jane Costello had been researching the mental health of youngsters south of the Great Smoky Mountains since 1993. Every year. the 1.420 kids enrolled in her study took a psychianic test. The cumulative results had already shown that those growing up in poverty were much more prone to behavioral problems than other children. This wasn't exactly news, though. Correlations between poverty and mental illness had been drawn before by another academic.
Edward Jarvis, in his famous paper 'Report on Insanity,'
But the question still remained: Which was the cause, and which the effect?
At the time Costello was doing her research, it was becoming increasingly popular to attribute mental problems to individual genetic factors. If nature was the root cause, then handing over a sack of money every year would be treating the symptoms, but ignoring the disease. It on the other hand, people's psychiatric problems were not the cause but the consequence of poverty, then that $6,000 might genuinely work wonders. The arrival of the casino, Costello realized, pre-sented a unique opportunity to shed new light on this ongoing question since a quarter of the children in her study belonged to the Chero- kee tribe, more than half of them living below the poverty line.
Soon after the casino opened, Costello was already noting huge improvements for her subjects. Behavioral problems among children who had been lifted out of poverty went down 40%. putting them in the same range as their peers who had never known privation. Juvenile crime rates among the Cherokee also declined, along with drug and alcohol use, while their school scores improved markedly.
At school, the Cherokee kids were now on a par with the study's non-tribal participants. Ttn years after the casino's arrival, Costello's findings showed that the younger the age at which children escaped poverty, the better their teenage mental health. Among her youngest age cohort, Costello observed a dramatic decrease" in criminal conduct. In fact. the Chero-kee children in her study were now better behaved than the control group. On seeing the data, Costello's first reaction was dis.belief. 'The expectation is that social interventions have relatively small effects,"she later said. 'This one had quite large effects.."_ Professor Costello calculated that the extra $4,000 per annum resulted in an additional year of educational attainment by age twenty-one and reduced the chance of a criminal record at age sixteen.
But the most significant improvement was in how the money helped parents, well, to parent Before the casino opened its doors, parents worked hard through the summer but acre often jobless and stressed over the winter. The new income enabled Cherokee families to put money aside and to pay bills in advance. Parents who were lifted out of poverty now reported having more time for their children. They weren't working airy less though. Costello discovered. Mothers and fathers alike were putting in just as many hours as before the casino opened. More than anything, says tribe member Vickie L Bradley, the money helped ease the pressure on families, so the energy they'd spent worrying about money was now freed up for their children. And that 'helps parents be better parents: Bradley explains What, then, is the cause of mental-health problems among the poor? Nature or culture? Both, was Costello's conclusion, because the stress of poverty puts people genetically predisposed to develop an illness or disorder at an elevated risk.L But there's smote important takeaway from this study. Genes can't be undone. Poverty can.
Why Poor People Do Dumb Things ?
A world without poverty - it might be the oldest utopia around. BM anybody who takes this dream seriously must inevitably face a few tough questions. Why are the poor more likely to commit crimes? Why are they more prone to obesity? Why do they use more alcohol and drugs? In short, why do the poor make so many dumb decisions? Harsh? Perhaps, but take a look at the statistics: The poor borrow more, save less, smoke more. exercise less, drink more and at less healthfully. offer training and the poor are the last to sign up. When responding to job ads, the poor often write the worst applications and show up at interviews in the least professional attire. British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher once called poverty a 'personality defecc'l Though not many politicians would go quite so far• this view that the solution resides with the individual is not exceptional. From Australia to England and from Sweden to the United States there is an entrenched notion that poverty is something people have to overcome on their own. Sure, the government can nudge them in the right direction with incentives - with policies promoting awareness, with penalties, and, above all, with education. In fact if there's a perceived silver bullet in the fight against poverty, it's a diploma for even better. a college degree). But is that all there is to it? What if the poor area* actually able to help themselves? What if all the incentives, all the information and education are like water off a duck's back? And what if all those well-meant nudges only make the situation worse?
The Power of Context
These are harsh questions, but then, it's not just anybody asking them: it's Elder Sha., a psychologist at Princeton University. He and Sendhil Atullainathan, an economist at Harvard, recently published a revolutionary new theory on poverty. The gist? It's the context. stupid.
Shaf isn't modest in his aspirations. He wants nothing less than to establish a whole new fold of science: the science of scarcity. But don't we have that already? Economics? 'we get that a lot: laughed Shaft when I met with him at a hotel in Amsterdam. 'But my interest is in the psychology of scarcity, on which surprisingly little research has been done." In economists, everything revolves around scarcity - after all, even the biggest spenders can't buy everything. However, the perception of scarcity is not ubiquitous. An empty schedule feels different than a jam-packed workday And that's not some harmless little feeling. Scarcity impinges on your mind. People behave differently when they perceive a thing to be scarce. What that thing is doesn't much matter; whether it's too little time, money, friendship, food - it all contributes to a 4scarcity mentality." And this has benefits. People who experience a sense of scarcity are good at managing their shormerm problems. Poor people have an in. credible ability - in the short term - to make ends meet, the same way that overworked CEOS can pours through to dose a deal.
You Can't Take a Break from Poverty
Despite all this, the drawbacks of a scarcity mentality" are greater than the benefits. Scarcity narrows your focus to your immediate lack, to the meeting that's starting in free minutes or the bills that need to be paid tomorrow. The lang.term perspective goes out the window.
'Scarcity consumes you.' Shaf explains. 'You're less able to focus on other things that are also important to you."
Compare it to a new computer that's running ten heavy programs at once. It gets slower and slower. making errors, and eventually it freezes - not because it's a bad computer, but because it has to do too much at once. Poor people have an analogous problem. They're not making dumb decisions because they are dumb. but because they're living in a context in which anyone would make dumb decisions. Questions like ItThottfor dinner: and him...all make it to the end of the week, Luc a crucial capacity. "kraal bandwidth.' Shaft and Atullainathan call it you want to understand the poor, imagine yourself with your mind elsewhere," they write. 'Self.conixol feels like a challenge. You are distracted and easily perturbed. And this happens every day." This is how scarcity - whether of time or of money - leads to unwise decisions. There's a key distinction though between people with busy lives and those living in poverty: You can't take a break from poverty.
Two Experiments
So in concrete terms, just how much dumber does poverty make you? "Our effects correspond to between 13 and 14 IQ points,"Shafr says. "That's comparable to losing a night's sleep or the effects of ale°. holism." What's remarkable is that we could have figured all this out thirty years ago.Shafir and Ntifilainathan wereeft relying on anything so complicated as brain scans. Mconomists have been studying poverty for years and psychologists have been studying cognitive limitations for years: Shea explains. "We just put two and two together.' It all started a few years ago with a series of experiments conducted at a typical American mall. Shoppers were stopped to ask what they would do if they had to pay to get their car fixed. Some were presented with a $150 repair job, others with one costing $1.500. Would they pay it all in one go. get a loan. work overtime, or put off the repairs? While the mall-goers were mulling it over, they were subjected to a se-ries of cognitive tests. In the case of the less expensive repairs, people with a low income scored about the same as those with a high income. But faced with a$1.500 repair job, poor people scored considerably lower. The mere thought of a major financial setback impaired their cog-nitive ability. Shafir and his fellow researchers corrected for all possible variables in the mall survey. but there was one factor they couldn't resolve: The rich folks and the poor folks questioned weren't the same people. Ideally. they'd be able to repeat the survey with subjects who were poor at one moment and rich the next. Shafir found what he was looking for some 8,000 miles away in the districts of Vilupurarn and Ttruvannamalai in rural India- The conditions were perfect: as it happened. the area's sugarcane farmers collect 6040 of their annual income all at once right after the harvest. This means they are flush one part of the year and poor the other. So how did they do in the experiment? At the time when they were compar-atively poor, they scored substantially worse on the cognitive tests. not because they had become dumber people somehow-they were still the same Indian sugarcane farmers, after all - but purely and simply because their mental bandwidth was compromised.
Gross Domestic Mental Bandwidth
Fighting poverty has huge benefits that we have been blind to until now,"Shaf points out.
In fact, he suggests, in addition to measuring our gross domestic product, maybe it's time we also start considering our gross domestic mental bandwidth. Greater mental bandwidthequates to better child rearing, better health, more productive employees - you name it. 'Fighting scarcity could even reduce costs.
And that's precisely what happened south of the Great Smoky Mountains. Randall Akee. an economist at the University of Los Angeles. calculated that the casirto cash distributed to Cherokee kids ultimately cut expenditures. According to his conservative estimates. eliminat-ing poverty actually generated more money than the total of all casino payments through reductions in crime, use of care facilities, and rep-etition of school grades.0 Now extrapolate these effects to society as a whole. A British study discovered that the costs of poverty among children in England top E29 billion ($aa billion) a yeari According to the researchers, a policy to eliminate poverty 'could largely pay for itselfIn the U.S., where more than one in five children grow up poor, countless studies have already shown that anti-poverty measures actually work as a cost.cutting instrumentLt Greg Duncan. a professor at the University of California. calculated that lifting an American family out of poverty takes an average of about *4.500 annually - less than the Cherokee casino payouts. In the end, the return on this investment, per child, would be.
• I 2.595 more hours worked • $3,000 annual savings on welfare • $S0,000-$100,000 additional lifetime earnings • $10,000-$30,000 additional state tax revenues
Professor Duncan concluded that combating poverty pays for itself by the time the poor children have reached middle age. Granted, it would take a big program to tackle such a big problem. A 3011 study estimated the costs of child poverty in the U.S. at as much as $ 500 billion a year. Kids who grow up poor end up with two years' less educational attainment, work •
50 fewer hours per year. and run three times the risk of all.round bad health than those raised in families that are well off Investments in education won't really help these kids, the researchers say.11. They have to get above the poverty line fast A recent meta-analysis of 301 studies on the effectiveness of financial education came to a similar conclusion: Such education makes almost no difference at all.i This is not to say no one learns anything - poor people can come out wiser. for sure. But it's not enough. Its like teaching a person to swim and then throwing them in a stormy sea,' laments Professor Shafir. Educating people certainly isn't entirely pointless, but it can only go so far in helping them to manage their mental bandwidth. already taxed, as it is, by demands like the impossible bureaucratic mire of the welfare state. You might imagine that all the rules and paperwork serve to put off those who aren't genuinely needy. But in fact, it works the other way around: The poor - those whose bandwidth is already overtaxed, whose need is greatest - are the least likely to ask Uncle Sam for help. Consequently, a whole array of programs goes all but unused by the very people they are meant to benefit. 'Some scholarships are applied for by only 3139e of those who qualify,' says Sher. 'despite the fact that study after study has shown that such a scholarship, of thou-sands of dollars, can make all the difference.' An economist looks at these scholarships and thinks: Since applying is the rational thing to do, poor students will apply. But that's not how it works. The fruits of the scholarship fall well outside the tunnel vision of the scarcity mindset.
Free Money
So what can be done? Shaf and Mullainathan have a few possible solutions up their sleeves: giving needy students a hand with all that financial aid paperwork, for instance, or providing pill boxes that light up to remind people to take their coeds. This type of solution is called a "nudge.'
Nudges are hugely popular with politicians in our modern Land of Plenty, mostly because they cost next to nothing.
But, honestly, what diference can a nudge really make? The nudge epitomizes an era in which politics is concerned chiefly with combat. ing symptoms. Nudges might serve to make poverty infinitesimally more bearable, but when you zoom out, you see that they solve exactly nothing. Going back to our computer analogy, ask Shafir: why keep tinkering around with the software when you could easily solve the problem by installing some extra memory instead? Shaft, responds with a blank look. "Oh, you mean just hand out more money? Sure, that would be great,"he laughs. 'But given the evident limitations ... the brand of left.wing politics you've got here in Amsterdam doesn't even exist in the States.• However, money in itself is not enough; it's also about the distribution.
Scarcity is a relative concept, says Shafir. It can be based on a lack of income, but equally on excessive expectations.' It's simple really: If you'd like to have more money, time, friends, or food, you're more likely to experience a sense of scarcity. And the things you want are determined to a large extent by what people around you have. As Shafir says, the growing inequality in the Western world is a major obstacle in this respect." If lots of people are buying the latest smartphone, then you want one, too. As long as inequality continues to rise, the gross domestic mental bandwidth will continue to contract.
The Curse of Inequality
But money was supposed to be the key to a happy and healthy life, wasn't it? Yes. However, nationally speaking, only to a certain ode. Up to a per capita GDP of roughly $5,000 a year, life expectancy increases more or less automatically.
But once there's enough food on the table, a roof that doesn't leak, running water to drink, economic growth is no longer a guarantor of welfare. From that point of view, equality is a much more accurate predictor. Take the diagram below. The y axis shows an index of social problems: on the x axis are the countries' per capita GDP. It turns out that there's no correlation whatsoever between these two variables. What's more, the world's richest superpower (the U.S.) rates alongside a country with less than half the per capita GDP (Portugal) for the highest incidence of social problems. 'Economic growth has done as much as it can to improve material conditions in the developed countries," concludes the British researcher Richard Wilkinson. As you get more and more of anything, each addition ... contributes less and less to your well.being. However, the graph changes dramatically if we replace income on the x axis with income inequality.
Suddenly, the picture crystallizes, with the U.S and Portugal close together in the top right hand corner.
Take bullying. Countries with big disparities in wealth also have more bullying behavior, because there are bigger status differences.
Or. in Wilkinson's terms, the opsychosocial consequences" are such that people living in unequal societies spend more time worrying about how others see them. This undercuts the quality of relationships (manifested in a distrust of strangers and status anxiety, for example).
The resulting stress, in turn, is a major determinant of illness and chronic health problems.
Okay - but shouldn't we be more concerned with equal opportunities than with equal wealth? The fact is they both matter, and these two forms of inequality are inextricable.
Just look at the global rankings: When inequality goes up, social mobility goes down. Frankly, there's almost no country on Earth where the American Dream is less likely to come true than in the U.S. of A.
Anybody eager to work their way up from rags to riches is better off trying their luck in Sweden. where people born into poverty can still hold out hope of a brighter future:! Don't get me wrong -inequality is not the only source of hardship. Its one structural factor that feeds into the evolution of lots of social problems and is intricately linked to a constellation of other factors. And, in point of fact, society can't function without some degree of in. equality. There still need to be incentives to work, to endeavor, and to excel. and money is a very effective stimulus. Nobody would want to live in a society where cobblers earn as much as doctors. Or rather, nobody living in such opiate would want to risk getting sick.
Nonetheless, in almost all developed countries today, inequality far exceeds what could reasonably be deemed desirable. Recently, the International Monetary Fund published a report which revealed that too much inequality even inhibits economic growth.el Perhaps the most fascinating finding, however, is that even rich people suffer when inequality becomes too great. They, too, become more prone to de. pression, suspicion, and myriad other social difEcultiesil "Income inequality," say two leading scientists who have studied twenty-four developed countries, 'makes us all less happy with our lives. even if we're relatively"-ii.
When Poverty Was Still Normal
This is not inevitable.
Sure, 2,000 years ago Jesus of Nazareth said the poor would always be here.
But back then practically all the jobs were in agriculture. The economy simply wasn't productive enough to allow everybody a comfortable existence. And so, well into the eighteenth century, poverty was just another fact of life. 'The poor are like the shadows in a painting:they provide the necessary contrast.' wrote the French physician Philippe Heequet. According to the English writer Arthur Young (1741-1820), 'Everyone but an idiot knows that the lower classes must be kept poor, or they will never be industrious'
Historians refer to this rationale as 'mercantilism"-the notion that one man's loss is another man's gain. Early modern economists believed that countries could prosper only at other countries' expense: it was all a matter of keeping exports high. During the Napoleonic Wars, this line of thinking led to some absurd situations. England was perfectly happy to ship food to France, for example, but banned exports of gold because British politicians had gotten it into their heads that a lack of bullion would crush the enemy faster than famine. If you were to ask a mercantilist for his top tip, it would be lower wages - the lower the better.
Cheap labor hones your competitive edge and therefore boosts exports. In the words of the famous economist Bernard &Mandeville (1670-1733),'It is manifest. that in a free Nation where Slaves are not allow'd of the surest Wealth consists in a Multitude of laborious Poor." Mandeville couldn't have been wider of the mark. By now we've learned that wealth begets more wealth, whether you're talking about people or about nations. Henry Ford knew it and that's why he gave his employees a hefty raise in 19Ia; how else would they ever be able to afford his cars?•Poverry is a great enemy to human happiness: it certainly destroys liberty, and it makes some virtues impracticable, and others extremely difficult,' said the British essayist Samuel Johnson in 1782. Unlike many of his contemporaries, he understood that poverty is not a lack of character. It's a lack of cash.
A Roof Over Our Heads
Lloyd Pendleton, the director of Utah's Homeless Task Force, had his lightbulb moment in the early 20005. Homelessness in the state was out of control, with thousands of people sleeping under bridges, in parks, and on the streets of Utah's cities. Police and social services had their hands full, and Pendleton was fed up. He also had a plan. In 2005, Utah launched its war on homelessness not, as so often, with Tilers and pepper spray, but by attacking the problem at the root. The goal? To get all the state's homeless off the streets. The strategy? Free apartments. Pendleton started with the seventeen most abject street sleepers he could find.
Two years later, after they all had a place to live, he progressively expanded the program. Criminal records, hopeless addictions, towering debts - none of it mattered. In Utah. having a roof over your head became a right. The program has been a resounding success. While in neighboring Wyoming the number of people living on the streets soared by 213%,1/1.111 saw a 7490 decline in chronic homelessness. And all this in an ultraconservative state. The Ita Parry has had a big following in Utah for years and Lloyd Pendleton isn't exactly a lefty.
'I grew up on a ranch where you learn to work hard.' he remembers. I used to tell the homeless to get a job, because that's all I thought they needed.
The former executive changed his tune when he heard the fall financial story at a conference. Giving away free housing, it turned out was actually a windfall for the state budget. Economists calculated that a drifter living on the street cost the government $10.070 a year (for social services, police, courts, etc.). An apartment plus professional counseling, by contrast, cost a modest $11,000 The numbers are clear. Today. Utah is on course to eliminate chronic homelessness entirely, making it the first state in the U.S. to successfully address this problem. All while saving a fortune.
Utopia For Realists, Rutger Bregman.
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2021.12.04 13:54 chakachakapatapon2 A perfect meme for this subreddit

A perfect meme for this subreddit submitted by chakachakapatapon2 to antimeme [link] [comments]

2021.12.04 13:54 TDL121 You can fall asleep anywhere on command, and your indistrucible whilst you sleep.

You choose exactly when you fall asleep and can set and automatic wakeup time, whilst you sleep you are completely indistrucible nothing cant hurt you(think indistructable forcefield around you) youre are also functionally immortal(dont need food/water to survive), you are also immovable.
Upon waking up you are always 100% rested no matter the length of your slumber.
If you are unable to move upon waking/you have become trapped whilst sleeping, you are able to teleport to the nearest safe location in which you can move freely.
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2021.12.04 13:54 EnvironmentalTask294 ی ریسورس پک خوب برا کریسمس👍

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2021.12.04 13:54 OFpavla Zenit 35mm ISO 100 - Bulgaria

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2021.12.04 13:54 Head-Aerie7491 Socks 😍

Socks 😍 submitted by Head-Aerie7491 to randompornandfetish [link] [comments]

2021.12.04 13:54 Maybe_Bolognese What isn't illegal, but just feels wrong to do?

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2021.12.04 13:54 KinnerNevada Migingo Island in Lake Victoria, which is on the border between Uganda and Kenya

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2021.12.04 13:54 Straight-Plum-2502 Right speaker not working in flow X13

Recently got this problem where left speaker works fine but no sound on other side tried updating and downgrading drivers and Even did system restore but didn't work, can anyone explain what is the cause and how to fix this problem
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2021.12.04 13:54 Inevitable-Resist189 Weight-loss/Accountability buddies?

Hi! 19yF, around 205lb at 5’3 (as of this morning) and I’m looking for someone to start my journey with. I’m gaining interest in intermittent fasting but am totally open to new ideas for progress. I find that I do better holding to commitments when I have a partner😅 Messages open!
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2021.12.04 13:54 clumsytandori [Class 12] How ready are you for Math?

View Poll
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2021.12.04 13:54 757Kamon Anyone else not receiving their daily log in bonus?

I was able to get the 50k BP on Dec 1 & 2 but every since then nothing. Everyday I login to the no changes in BP or Rift fragments
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2021.12.04 13:54 ILM012 Pull retirement contributions out?

I'm thinking about leaving the Feds soon. I am in my late thirties. I have 12.8 years of service.
At 57, I would get a whopping $6,500 a year (FERS Deferred with reduction). At 62 (8,000/yr (without reduction). I have contributed around 12-13K into FERS.
Would it be better for me to pull my contributions out and put them in an ETF or would it be better for me to just leave the contributions and collect the deferred pension at either 57 or 62?
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2021.12.04 13:54 Aggressive_Emu_709 *bombing run initiated*

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2021.12.04 13:54 MatchCaster [Post-Match thread] Nottingham Forest vs Peterborough

[Championship - 2021/2022] Nottingham Forest 2-0 Peterborough Match Info:
Nottingham Forest - 4-2-3-1
Starting XI: Brice Samba, Djed Spence, Joe Worrall, Scott McKenna, Jack Colback, Braian Ojeda, Ryan Yates, Brennan Johnson, James Garner, Philip Zinckernagel, Lewis Grabban
Substitutes: Ethan Horvath, Gaëtan Bong, Tobias Figueiredo, Cafú, João Carvalho, Alex Mighten, Lyle Taylor
Coach: S. Reid
Peterborough - 3-4-1-2
Starting XI: David Cornell, Josh Knight, Ronnie Edwards, Dan Butler, Nathan Thompson, Jorge Grant, Oliver Norburn, Harrison Burrows, Jack Taylor, Siriki Dembélé, Jonson Clarke-Harris
Substitutes: Will Blackmore, Mark Beevers, Frankie Kent, Joseph Tomlinson, Kai Corbett, Conor Coventry, Sammie Szmodics
Coach: D. Ferguson
Match Stats:

Nottingham Forest Peterborough
53% Ball Possession 47%
14 Total Shots 10
3 Shots On Goal 2
8 Shots Off Goal 2
8 Shots inside box 4
6 Shots outside box 6
3 Blocked Shots 6
13 Fouls 12
5 Corner Kicks 3
1 Offsides 0
1 Yellow Cards 3
0 Red Cards 0
2 Goalkeeper Saves 1
400 Total passes 366
324 Successful passes 289
81% Pass success rate 79%
Match events
57' Yellow Card for J. Clarke-Harris (Peterborough)
64' Yellow Card for D. Butler (Peterborough)
68' Substitution: C. Coventry for H. Burrows (Peterborough)
72' GOAL! Scored by J. Garner (Nottingham Forest)
78' Substitution: S. Szmodics for O. Norburn (Peterborough)
79' Yellow Card for N. Thompson (Peterborough)
80' Substitution: Cafú for B. Ojeda (Nottingham Forest)
82' Yellow Card for B. Samba (Nottingham Forest)
84' GOAL! Scored by R. Yates (Nottingham Forest)
85' Substitution: L. Taylor for L. Grabban (Nottingham Forest)
86' Yellow Card for R. Edwards (Peterborough)
90' Match whistled off
Player Match Stats
Nottingham Forest
Player Rating Mins Shots Tackles Passes Duels Dribbles
James Garner 8.5 84 1 2 32 10 2
Ryan Yates 7.9 84 2 3 39 12 0
Brice Samba 7.3 84 0 0 28 1 0
Lewis Grabban 7.3 84 2 0 16 6 0
Brennan Johnson 7 84 0 1 13 8 2
Joe Worrall 6.9 84 1 0 51 6 0
Jack Colback 6.9 84 1 3 49 9 0
Philip Zinckernagel 6.9 84 2 3 29 16 2
Braian Ojeda 6.7 80 2 2 46 10 2
Scott McKenna 6.6 84 0 0 44 7 0
Djed Spence 6.5 84 0 0 52 8 5
Cafú 0 4 0 0 1 1 0
Player Rating Mins Shots Tackles Passes Duels Dribbles
Siriki Dembélé 7 84 2 1 17 7 4
Jonson Clarke-Harris 7 84 0 0 19 19 2
Josh Knight 6.9 84 0 0 36 2 0
Dan Butler 6.9 84 0 3 37 9 0
Nathan Thompson 6.9 84 1 2 26 16 6
Jorge Grant 6.9 84 1 1 32 8 2
Jack Taylor 6.9 84 0 3 25 11 1
Oliver Norburn 6.6 78 0 1 46 4 0
Harrison Burrows 6.6 68 0 3 32 12 1
Ronnie Edwards 6.3 84 0 1 43 3 0
David Cornell 6.2 84 0 0 37 2 1
Conor Coventry 6.2 16 0 0 15 0 0
Sammie Szmodics 0 6 0 0 1 1 0

[ All data provided by MatchCaster ^(*, a next level football threading bot - fully configurable and customized threads controlled by moderators of this subreddit.
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2021.12.04 13:54 fuccretail am i going through wd or just feeling shitty for no reason

Need help
Took clonazepam 10-11 days in a row , 1-3mg a day on last day (yesterday) i took 6mg and a beer, now today i felt fine until an hour ago, im not anxious or anything at all just feel numb/sad/tired I dont think im going through a wd but if somebody knows what would help this it would mean a lot, also took lyrica 3 days in a row doses 200-450mg few days ago before started my klonopin use, i dont have any more and won’t be able to have any more in future so thats great i guess What do i take to feel better? Any help is appreciated!
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2021.12.04 13:54 ntnl A subtle reminder

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2021.12.04 13:54 Plus_Revenue_1978 Be careful who feels like home, when home was never a safe place.

Just throwing it out there.
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2021.12.04 13:54 Rhodorn OMG my heart just leapt out of my chest!!

Could she be referring to before the calamity? Is this why Square recently posted the original FFXIV 1.0 trailer? If so, this is AWESOME story writing, Yoshi P!
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2021.12.04 13:54 Noa-Utan-H Lillebror står ståtlig fast på nytt ställe i år.

Lillebror står ståtlig fast på nytt ställe i år. submitted by Noa-Utan-H to gavlebocken [link] [comments]

2021.12.04 13:54 Green_Star_Girl Gas Camping Stove Cookbook?

After the power cuts here in the UK I have been checking what I have and what I might want to get if I had to manage long without any electricity. It’s been 8 days now for those without power, who are pretty close to where I live. It could easily have been me.
I already have a gas camping stove for emergencies, I was just wondering if anyone knows any good gas camping stove cookbooks?
I recently saw a “Fell Foodie” on TV baking a cake in a lidded pot, looked like it was on sat in a frying pan on a gas burner ring. I didn’t know you could use a gas burner as an oven!
I’d love to learn more types of food I can do on a gas camping stove, so if it happened, I’d have plenty of variety.
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2021.12.04 13:54 The_epic_Sandy Whoops

Whoops submitted by The_epic_Sandy to ledzeppelin [link] [comments]