0 Comments

The EFX Band – The Science Behind It.

science behind the EFX bandThrough on a rubber band and you might have thought you were cool in 1st grade but now you have to upgrade to something a little more scientific.

The EFX band and all its intrinsic properties that make you feel like your superman.

…What can’t you do wearing an EFX band?

What can a little hologram sticker in a band do for you? You see the result with your own eyes when they do the balance test on you… but your a little skeptical on how it even works.

With all the buzz about these things can we find some foundational evidence about how these holograms effect your body.

Well I dug as deep as I could and found some things that have left me satisfied with the answer.

What the Heck Am I Wearing?

Doing my research on holograms and the EFX band looking for the science behind it all, I came across the foundational principals…

…The Frequency…EFX the science behind the band

The Frequency is everything, it is everything, it’s how everything exists. Albert Einstein found that the very essence of our being is a vibration… I certain frequency, It’s what we call life. Everything from your computer, to light, to your very own walls resonate at a different vibration, your body has its own vibration so EFX in a way, ‘has made their own “LIFE” vibration enhancer.”

But you can’t just put a frequency or vibration on anything. It has to be housed by something that can contain your own ‘synthetic’ resonating frequency. That is how these companies have come to use the hologram.

They say the hologram is the way of the future… having the possibility of holding 1,000x more storage space than what your 6 gigabyte thumb drive can hold, or even your 32 gigabyte iPad.

…A hologram is a storing house.

So you like the band, NOW WHAT?

You being the business man that you are see the possibility to make money off of this company while they are in their prime.

But where do you start?

…You Join…

…Now You Go To Family and Friends…

…Now Your Stuck…

…You need other ways to prospect more easily and less time because you still have a job.

Well I have the answer to that.

So this is what I want you to do:

…Stop everything your doing

…Click The Link Below

…And Watch The Video On A Simple 3 Step Formula That Can Help You Make Thousands In Your EFX Company.

CLICK HERE to go to the next level in your business.

Now lets team up and fight the forces of evil.

Robert Tanella

Always Pursuing What’s Better

P.S. Please leave your comment and add anything you want to this article. And don’t forget to LIKE it!

House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., thinks that President Obama should unilaterally eliminate the debt ceiling, rather than negotiate with Congress to spend more money when the United States hits the debt ceiling later this year.

“I would like to see the Constitution used to protect the country’s full faith and credit, as the Constitution does,” Pelosi told reporters Wednesday. She was endorsing the idea that Obama should use the 14th Amendment — which states that “The validity of the public debt of the United States . . . shall not be questioned” — to circumvent House Republicans who want spending cuts in exchange for another debt ceiling hike.

“I think he should [declare the debt ceiling unconstitutional],” Pelosisaid, though she wouldn’t predict Obama’s move. “I’m in a different branch of government. In the minority, in the House. What do I know about what the president’s going to do?”

Pelosi is in a different branch of government — the only one that has the authority to “borrow Money on the credit of the United States,” as Article 1, Section 8 of the Constitution establishes. And she is in the minority, which increases the likelihood that Obama will have to agree to spending cuts in order to get a debt-ceiling increase.

Who knows, though? Obama has already decided to “work his way around Congress,” as he did with last week’s illegal immigration enforcement maneuver. He has also declared that Congress is out of session, in order to make ‘recess’ appointments, even though Congress said it was in session. Maybe he’ll decide to “borrow Money on the credit of the United States,” too.

 This is a repost from The Washington Examiner

The king finally has his ring.

Two years ago, LeBron James chose to team up with Chris Bosh and Dwyane Wade in Miami and build an instant basketball dynasty. The Heat fell two wins shy of beginning that reign in 2011. On Thursday, Miami’s rule over the NBA officially began.

The Heat defeated the Thunder 121-106 at AmericanAirlines Arena in Game 5 of the NBA Finals to clinch the world championship. After losing the first game of the series, the Heat won four in a row to earn the franchise’s second NBA championship. Although the Heat’s victories in Games 2, 3 and 4 were close and decided by only a few possessions, the clincher was an emphatic statement of basketball greatness.

“We believe we built a team to be around for a while,” team president Pat Riley said.

Finals MVPJames, named Finals MVP, scored 26 points to go along with 13 assists and 11 rebounds, finishing with a triple-double in the biggest game of his career. His assist total tied a postseason career high. James entered Game 5 averaging 29.3 points, 10 rebounds and six assists in the series.

“It’s about damn time,” James said after receiving his MVP trophy.

It was a wild ride. A bit of historical perspective: The Heat is the first team in the history of the NBA to win the Finals after trailing in three different series. Miami trailed the Pacers 2-1 in the Eastern Conference semifinals, trailed the Celtics 3-2 in the Eastern Conference finals and trailed the Thunder 1-0 in the Finals.

“We love you, Miami,” Spoelstra said. “Thank you for your patience.”

James, Wade and Bosh checked out of the game with 3:01 left and the celebration was on. James smiled and lifted his index finger to the crowd. The building shook with excitement and noise. Minutes later, the celebratory streamers and confetti fell from the rafters, and Spoelstra was drenched with Gatorade.

The entire fourth quarter felt like coronation inside thunderous AmericanAirlines Arena. The Heat led by 24 points to begin the final period and led by 10 points at halftime.

“Your champion, Miami Heat,” NBA commissioner David Stern said during the presentation of the Larry O’Brien Trophy at midcourt.

Led by a barrage of three-pointers, Miami blew open the game with a 24-6 run in the third quarter. Battier made two three-pointers during the championship-clinching burst, and Mario Chalmers, Bosh and Mike Miller each had one three-pointer in the run.

Miller, who played with a bad back the entire postseason, was sensational in Game 5. He scored a postseason-career-high 23 points and was 7 of 8 from three-point range. The Heat made 14 of 26 attempts from three-point range, setting an NBA Finals record.

Wade had 20 points to go along with eight rebounds and three assists. He and Udonis Haslem now have two championships with the Heat. Haslem had one point, one assist and one rebound in Game 5.

“Since I won it six years ago, I’ve been through a lot in my personal life and I’ve been through a lot in my professional life,” Wade said. “This one means so much more.”NBA Champoins

Bosh, who missed nine consecutive games during the playoffs with an abdominal strain, had 24 points and seven rebounds. His three-pointer with 3:30 left in the third quarter gave the Heat a 25-point lead. Miller expanded the lead to 28 points with a three-pointer on the Heat’s next possession.

“We came here to win a championship, and we got it done,” Bosh said.

James, whose postseason performance will enter the pantheon of the sport, did it with force and might, throwing his 6-8, 250-pound frame at the rim for four rounds. He scored at least 16 points in the lane in each of his final seven playoff games. It was the longest such streak of his career.

Setting a new standard for postseason greatness, James had 13 games in the playoffs with at least 25 points, five rebounds and five assists. Michael Jordan, Larry Bird and James held the old record of 11 consecutive games with at least 25-5-5 in the postseason.

The Heat broke off a 10-2 run early in the third quarter to push its lead to double digits. Chalmers drained his second three-pointer of the game less than two minutes into the quarter and Battier followed with his second triple.

Led by James’ urgency, the Heat began the game like a team ready to close out the series. James started the scoring with a soaring dunk and then slashed to the basket for a five-point burst midway through the period. Bosh matched James’ aggression in the lane and Miller emerged from the bench to provide his most significant contribution of the series.

Miller, who played throughout the entire postseason with a bad back, literally limped into the game in the first quarter. He then started stroking three-pointers, including two that were back-to-back.

Miller had more points (nine) by halftime than he had in the series’ first four games combined (eight).

Shane Battier finished with 11 points and was 3 of 7 from three-point range. Chalmers had 10 points and was 2 of 4 from three-point range.

Kevin Durant led the Thunder with 23 points and Russell Westbrook had 19. The Heat shot 51.9 percent from the field and 53.8 percent from three-point range, and the Thunder shot 41.4 percent.

“We’re going to have a party tonight,” Riley said.

What now all you Lebron Haters… All he wanted was that ring and no one can get in his way!

This article originated from The Miami Herald

Reuters is reporting that Facebook has agreed to pay $10 million

The reason that Facebook has to pay 10 million is to settle a lawsuit that was brought by people whose faces and images were used in Sponsored Stories ads. The settlement, however, will not be going to the five Facebook users who brought the lawsuits — it will instead be donated to charity.

Facebook OopsYou too could be the face of your own personal lubricant ad!

VentureBeat covered this story before, and the lawsuit is not new. However, the settlement amount was not released previously. It was released this weekend in court documents that were finally made public.

Sponsored stories are ads created by companies out of users’ interactions with their products or brands. The example that Facebook gives is a user liking a company’s page, which is then used to market that company to the user’s friends. Sponsored stories are extremely successful compared to other Facebook ad types — they can have between 20 percent and 46 percent higher click-through rates.

The most egregious example of a user becoming the inadvertent spokesman for a less-than-squeaky-clean brand, of course, is Nick Bergus, who became the leading pitchman for Passion Natural Water personal lubricant — in 55-gallon allotments. Bergus’ mother may not have found the ad as amusing as his friends did, and therein lies the rub.

The bigger issue, of course, is legality: As Reuters states, California law recognizes the right of individuals to their name and likeness, so companies cannot use people in ads without their consent.

Is this an easy correction for Facebook?

It’s a lesson that will impact how Facebook runs sponsored stories in the future.

But given the fact that, as VentureBeat’s Sean Ludwig mentioned previously, this could have become a class action lawsuit involving a third of the population of the United States as plaintiffs, $10 million seems a fairly small price to pay.

Thank You Facebook for trying to be like Bill Gates… But only giving a VERY small fraction of what he has given to the less fortunate.

If you think $10 million is a lot, see what you can do with 100% commissions – Affiliate Link

This article was borrowed from VB News

0 Comments

Rodney King, whose beating by Los Angeles police helped spark the 1992 L.A. riots,

died Sunday at his home in Rialto. He was 47.

Rodney KingKing became a symbol for police brutality and the troubled relations between the LAPD and minority residents. He was eventually awarded a $3.8-million settlement, but the money and fame brought him little solace. He had repeated run-ins with the law and as of April said he was broke.

“I sometimes feel like I’m caught in a vise. Some people feel like I’m some kind of hero,” he told The Times earlier this year. “Others hate me. They say I deserved it. Other people, I can hear them mocking me for when I called for an end to the destruction, like I’m a fool for believing in peace.”

PHOTOS: Rodney King | 1965- 2012

King’s fiancée called 911 about 5:25 a.m. and said she had found King at the bottom of his pool, Sgt. Paul Stella told The Times. Officers pulled him from the pool and began CPR until paramedics arrived and took King to Arrowhead Regional Medical Center in Colton. King was pronounced dead at the hospital at 6:11 a.m., Stella said.

Preliminary information indicated King drowned and there were no immediate signs of foul play, Stella said. An autopsy will be conducted.

During a public appearance for a memoir published earlier this year, King seemed in good spirits and said he was trying to turn a corner in his life. The book’s title is “The Riot Within: My Journey From Rebellion to Redemption.”

VIDEOS: Rodney King

King had long struggled with drugs and alcohol. He called himself a recovering addict but had not stopped drinking, and possessed a doctor’s clearance for medical marijuana. King last year appeared on VH1’s “Celebrity Rehab,” trying to tackle his fight with alcoholism.

King was drunk and unarmed when he was pulled over for speeding by Los Angeles Police Department officers and beaten.

The incident was captured on video by a civilian bystander, and the recording became an instant international sensation. Four of the officers were tried for excessive force. Their acquittal on April 29, 1992, touched off one of the worst urban riots in U.S. history.

“It felt like I was an inch from death,” he said, describing what it was like to be struck by batons, stung by Tasers.

A jury acquitted the four police officers in the beating of King, unleashing an onslaught of pent-up anger. There were 54 riot-related deaths and nearly $1 billion in property damage as the seams of the city blew apart.

PHOTOS: Notable deaths of 2012

In an interview with The Times this year, King confided that he was at peace with what happened to him.
“I would change a few things, but not that much,” he said. “Yes, I would go through that night, yes I would. I said once that I wouldn’t, but that’s not true. It changed things. It made the world a better place.”

King lived in Southern California much of his life.

When he was 2, King’s family moved from Sacramento to Altadena.

King’s parents cleaned offices and homes for a living. His father, Ronald, known in the neighborhood as “Kingfish,” died in his early 40s from pneumonia.

FULL COVERAGE: L.A. riots, 20 years later

In junior high school, King said he began drinking. In 1989, he pleaded guilty to robbing a market in Monterey Park; the owner accused King of attacking him with a tire iron. King was given a two-year sentence.

Two years later, the videotaped beating occurred.

King said he was shocked to see the destruction of the riots that followed the not-guilty verdicts.

“I couldn’t believe what I was seeing,” he says. “Mayhem, people everywhere … looting, burning. Gunshots. I turned back and went home. I looked at all of that and I thought to the way I was raised, with good morals from my mother, even though I didn’t always follow them.

“I said to myself, ‘That is not who I am, all this hate. I am not that guy. This does not represent me or my family, killing people over this. No, sir, that is not the way I was raised by my mother.’ I began to realize that I had to say something to the people, had to try to get them to stop.”

So, on the third day of the rioting, he pleaded on television: “People, I just want to say, you know, can we all get along? Can we get along?”

During the first decade after the riots, King started an unsuccessful hip-hop recording company.

Over the last 20 years, he had had repeated contact with law enforcement. He long ago stopped keeping track of his arrests for crimes such as driving under the influence and domestic assault. “Eleven times?” he said earlier this year. “Twelve?”

“For a long time, sure, I was letting the pressure of being Rodney King get to me. It ain’t easy. Even now, I walk into a place wondering what people are thinking. Do they know who I am? What do they think about what happened? Do they blame me for the all those people who died?”

This article was taken from Los Angeles Times

  • Categories
  • Recent Posts