Thursday, August 31, 2017

초파리에 있는 기생충이 사람눈에 기생해서 초파리는 보는 즉시 죽여야한다 comment

부아크(dkdntbal) :
이에 치석이 많이 있는대 치과 가야 하나요?
부아크(dkdntbal) :
사과 깝따구채로 그냥 드시내
부아크(dkdntbal) :
너무 무서워서
부아크(dkdntbal) :
치석 물 먹을것도 같고 ㅎ
부아크(dkdntbal) :
초파리 생기는대 비늴에 넣고 묶지,,
부아크(dkdntbal) :
아하
부아크(dkdntbal) :
사과요
부아크(dkdntbal) :
초파리에 기생충이 있는대  그 기생충이 사람 눈에 기생함
부아크(dkdntbal) :
정확히는 동물눈에 기생한다가 맞죠
부아크(dkdntbal) :
햇어요 추천 고만좀 말해요
부아크(dkdntbal) :
그래서 초파리는 보는 즉시 죽여야함
부아크(dkdntbal) :
2번째에요
부아크(dkdntbal) :
과일 놔두면 작은거 날라 다니자나요
부아크(dkdntbal) :
ㅎㅎㅎ
부아크(dkdntbal) :
그래서 과일은 비닐봉지에 넣고 묵어야

Monday, August 28, 2017

very light complexion looking north africans are very common

nezar withalastname
nezar withalastname13시간 전
i think most people in Europe are just not aware of how white north Africans can look
one time i was on my way to Almeria in spain i stopped somewhere to eat and i saw a Moroccan or Algerian family  and some of the kids were gingers and a Spaniard kept looking at them strange
답글 1
 nezar withalastname
nezar withalastname13시간 전하이라이트 답글
i have seen north Africans that look whiter then Spaniards or Italians or even french
답글
 polychronio
polychronio6분 전(수정됨)
yes fair complexion north africans are very common...it's because north africans adopted to mountain areas which give them very fair complexion....if you go to andy milonakis in twitch, there was north african girl in greece that was very fair and she said she is from where zidane is from so everyone thought france but she meant she is from algeria....the video was about 3 days ago but i think video was deleted maybe because of inappropriate behavior or maybe it's still there so if you want to witness, go find the video from andy milonakis channel in twitch.tv....

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NH_OCBtspaU&lc=z23qsvwqgvetufsv5acdp43anesfjwo24s5ybq0wfg5w03c010c.1503921833775798

Sunday, August 27, 2017

tax deduction on a leased car

Who Pays the Personal Property Tax on a Leased Car?


In states that levy a personal property tax, you may be paying a percentage of your car's market value to the public treasury. There's not much wiggle room on vehicles, since the state already has the registration information, including the year, make and model of your car. If you're leasing, however, you're not the legal owner and may not be liable. It all depends on the lease agreement that the dealer offers.

Personal Property Taxes

Some states levy "ad valorem" taxes based on the value of property you own. This could include a car, which in most households is a relatively valuable property. If personal property taxes are in effect, you must file a return and declare all non-exempt property as well as its value. The tax is levied as a flat percentage of the value, and varies by state. In Virginia, for example, a "car tax" runs $4.57 per $100 of assessed value.

Ownership and Tax Statements

A dealership that leases a vehicle retains ownership. The terms of the lease will decide the responsible party for personal property taxes. In all cases, the tax assessor will bill the dealership for the taxes, and the dealership will pay. If the lease states that you are responsible for these taxes, you will then receive a bill from the dealership. This may be a one-time annual payment, or it may be rolled into the monthly payments you make for the lease. If you need to register the car, you may need a statement or receipt from the dealership that the personal property taxes have been paid.

Duplicate Payments

If you must declare personal property for tax purposes, never include any vehicles (or other property) that you lease. The tax authorities will always bill the party that retains ownership of the vehicle. If you declare and pay on your own, you will still receive a bill from the dealership; you will have to pay that and then demand a refund from the state -- which could take quite a bit of time, effort and paperwork.

Tax Deduction

If you pay personal property tax on a leased vehicle, you can deduct that expense on your federal tax return. The Internal Revenue Service requires that these deductible "ad valorem" taxes be based on the value of the car, and be charged by the state every year. You need to itemize deductions on Schedule A (Line 7) in order to take this writeoff; you can't take the standard deduction as well as the personal property tax deduction. The IRS also allows the deduction of registration fees that are based on the car's value.

http://budgeting.thenest.com/pays-personal-property-tax-leased-car-32765.html

Saturday, August 26, 2017

hellene is attested since 8th century BC in Homer's Iliad, in the form of Πανέλληνες

Macedonian Always Greek19시간 전(수정됨)
Some historical info: the word ¨Ελλην (Hellene - Greek) is attested since 8th century BC in Homer's Iliad, in the form of Πανέλληνες (Panhellenes), Il. 2.530, meaning “all the Hellenes”. Ελλάς is the ancient general name for all lands inhabited by the Έλληνες (Hellenes), including Ionia (modern western Turkey), etc., Hdt.1.92, Th.1.3, X.An.6.5.23, etc.; “οὔθ᾽Ἑλλάς οὔτ᾽ ἄγλωσσος” S.Tr.1060: hence ἡ ἀρχαία Ἑλλάς, (Old Greece), Plu.Tim.37; ἡ μεγάλη Ἑλλάς (Magna Graecia), Plb.2.39.1,

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nx4VdNPhV-4

Friday, August 25, 2017

이탈리아의 가족 천 옷제조 기술력은 압도적인 세계최고이다.

메이웨더 vs 맥그리거, 승자에게 특별 제작한 챔피언벨트 수여 이교덕 기자 lkd@spotvnews.co.kr 2017년 08월 24일 목요일

플로이드 메이웨더와 코너 맥그리거의 복싱 경기 승자를 위한 챔피언벨트가 특별 제작됐다.
마우리시오 슐레이만 WBC 회장은 24일(이하 한국 시간) 미국 라스베이거스 티모바일 아레나에서 열린 기자회견에서 수많은 보석이 박힌 일명 '머니 벨트(Money Belt)'를 처음 공개했다.
슐레이만 회장은 둘 중 한 명이 갖게 될 벨트에 대해 "3,360개의 다이아몬드, 600개의 사파이어, 300개의 에메랄드가 박혀 있다. 이탈리아에서 가공된 악어 가죽으로 만들었다"고 소개했다.
메이웨더와 맥그리거는 오는 27일 154파운드로 12라운드 경기를 펼친다.
메이웨더가 이기면 50전 50승 무패 전적으로 은퇴한다. 맥그리거가 이기면 프로 복싱 데뷔전에서 세계 최고의 복서를 잡는 이변의 주인공이 된다.

http://www.spotvnews.co.kr/?mod=news&act=articleView&idxno=157262

tennis organization fix draw for nadal. they both need to get jailed.

2007 AO - Djokovic in Federer's section (R4)
2007 FO - Djokovic in Nadal's section
2007 Wimbledon - Djokovic in Nadal's section
2007 US Open - Djokovic in Nadal's section
------------this is where Djokovic started to really matter on the big stage
2008 AO - Djokovic in Federer's section
2008 FO - Djokovic in Nadal's section
2008 Wimbledon - Djokovic in Federer's section
2008 US Open - Djokovic in Federer's section
2009 AO - Djokovic in Federer's section
2009 FO - Djokovic in Federer's section
2009 Wimbledon - Djokovic in Federer's section
2009 US Open - Djokovic in Federer's section
2010 AO - Djokovic in Federer's section
2010 FO - Djokovic in Nadal's section
2010 Wimbledon - Djokovic in Federer's section
2010 US Open - Djokovic in Federer's section
2011 AO - Djokovic in Federer's section
---------Federer drops to no 3, Nadal and Djokovic are the top 2 seeds
2011 FO - Federer in Djokovic's section
2011 Wimbledon - Federer in Djokovic's section
2011 US Open - Federer in Djokovic's section

2012 AO - Federer in Nadal's section
2012 FO - Federer in Djokovic's section
2012 Wimbledon - Federer in Djokovic's section

---------Nadal is out of the game for 7 months. Murray being the only danger is now ranked 3rd behind Federer/Djokovic who are the top 2 seeds
2012 US Open - Murray in Federer's section
2013 AO - Murray in Federer's section
---------Now it gets interesting. Federer probably drops to no 3 before the FO, Nadal will be seeded 5th so you can manipulate the draw even more.
2013 FO - Let me guess, Federer in Djokovic's half, Nadal in the other half (in Ferrer's quarter).

Since 2007 Federer has had Djokovic in his half (or Murray when Nadal was absent) 19 times out of 22. Twice Djokovic was in Nadal's section at the FO so it didn't really matter as Nadal would probably beat everyone there anyway. The one and only exception is the 2012 AO.

https://tt.tennis-warehouse.com/index.php?threads/fixed-draws-or-rigged-draws.462653/page-2

korean cars are more reliable than japanese cars now

WHEN IT COMES TO CARS, KOREA IS THE NEW JAPAN

The Kia Optima, easily among the most handsome cars in its class. Photo: Kia
By Justin Hyde, Jalopnik
Hyundai and Kia have sold more vehicles to Americans than all European automakers combined through the first seven months of 2011, and they're growing faster than any other automaker. Here's how South Korea's automakers have the rest of the world on the run.
[partner id="jalopnik"]It's not a great time to sell new cars and trucks in the United States, what with people not having cash or jobs or homes that are worth as much as they thought when they bought them with money they didn't have. Yet Hyundai has seen sales grow by an astonishing 23 percent this year, while Kia, its semi-autonomous budget-brand partner, has recorded 28 percent growth. Those are records for both companies.
It makes sense. Each company has a strong lineup of vehicles with few weaknesses. The Hyundai Sonata and Elantra were the ninth and 10th-best selling cars in the country last month, and the Kia Sorrento cracked the top 10 for trucks.
Behind the success of the Korean automakers lies a combination of skill, luck and ass-kicking by a man now among the world's most powerful executives.
Here's a few reasons for the Koreans' good fortune:
  1. Both automakers have for the first time found a visual style that appeals to Americans. Hyundai's curved grille and waved body creases look handsome on the Sonata and work well enough on the new Elantra and Tucson that models yet to receive the design language seem stale. The new styling may not wear well, but it's captured the moment.
  2. Kia used to build sedans that looked like they'd been scavenged from Jaguar's recycling bin, but the fantastic Optima sedan (pictured above) is arguably the best-looking midsize sedan, and far better than the sea of beige coming from former champions Honda and Toyota. The 2012 Toyota Camry looks so derivative that Kia and Hyundai sedans will keep taking its lunch money.
  3. Despite some lingering quality problems, Hyundai and Kia have surpassed the test of basic safety and dependability standards that once kept them in the last-ditch bracket with Mitsubishi and Daewoo. They also were among the first to embrace the idea that the inside of a small car should look more luxurious than the bins at airport security. The Elantra's handling might not be as crisp as the Ford Focus or Honda Civic, but it has the best interior in the class, putting the new Civic to shame. And for the rare stories of problematic defects, Hyundai's been quick to deal with them quickly.
  4. Hyundai's savvy marketing and high-concept incentives — like buying back your car if you lose your job — drew shoppers without costing a fortune. Kia's marketing has been more annoying (Why couldn't the Aztecs kill those rapping hamsters?) but it's done a great job getting Kia noticed.
  5. You can have your Sonata with a zippy turbo or miserly hybrid drivetrain. Nearly two-fifths of the vehicles Hyundai sold in July have fuel economy ratings of 40 mpg, taking the mantle for efficient sportiness Honda lost when it built the Honda Insight hybrid. Meanwhile, there are rumors Hyundai will throw a V8 into the award-winning Hyundai Genesiscoupe, challenging the traditional Detroit muscle car.
  6. Each automaker now has a factory in the United States, and through the magic of building in the most union-resistant reaches of Dixie, they pay the lowest factory wages of any automaker in the country. That provides a cost advantage over Detroit, the Japanese and Volkswagen.
  7. Japan's earthquake knocked its automakers dizzy, but the Japanese also have been struck by currency changes that have whittled away profits on vehicles sold in U.S. dollars. South Korea's currency hasn't had such issues. And unlike Japan, whose automakers face a populace more obsessed with gadgets than cars, South Korea considers automaking a national priority, even though its roads are rarely less than bumper-to-bumper. I keep calling Hyundai and Kia two companies, but they're part of the same Korean conglomerate, or chaebol. Although vehicles such as the Optima and Sonata are mechanical twins and the Kia plant in Georgia also builds Hyundais, the U.S. marketing branches of each automaker are told to view each other as competitors.
Still, the two branches converge in Korea on a tree skillfully tended by Mong-Koo Chung, chairman of Hyundai Motor Group.
Mong-Koo Chung, chairman of Hyundai Motor Group.
Chung (pictured at right) is the scion of South Korea's version of the Ford family. He is the country's richest man, with a fortune of more than $2 billion, and he has overseen Hyundai's transformation from regional steel-stamper to world-class corporation. His family's ambitions nearly cratered Hyundai in the late 1980s when it flooded the United States with embarrassing crap cans. Kia, independent at the time, was little more than a contract builder; its oval logo is the same size as Ford's so it could play "two for you, one for me" when building Ford Aspires.
In retreat, Chung made quality, technology and styling the company's primary focus. He hired engineers from around the world, brought in former Audi designer Peter Schreyer to remake Kia — which Chung bought out of bankruptcy — and winning an intra-family battle for control of the Hyundai chaebol. That victory lets Hyundai buy much of its steel and parts from its own affiliates.
When other automakers face off against Hyundai and Kia, they're also fighting a government that considers Hyundai's success a matter of national honor. When Chung was convicted in 2007 of embezzling $110 million for illegal political donations, his three-year sentence was suspended before the government pardoned him, saying he was needed "to continue to contribute to the development of Hyundai Motor Group." Contrast with how folks responded to saving General Motors and Chrysler...
No industry is quite as volatile as the auto industry, and Hyundai is far from perfect. Chung's push to offer luxury cars has Hyundai dealers trying to sell $50,000 Equus sedans, an experiment still too early to judge. Korea's labor unions make the UAW look like a quilting circle, regularly striking and locking down plants. Akio Toyoda, another auto-industry scion, has his own comeback plans for Toyota, and he's aiming right at Hyundai.
It's been a long drive for a company that built its first original vehicle in 1976, and an impressive feat to conquer the automotive world in just four decades. Hyundai isn't unstoppable, but you can understand why it might look that way to people in boardrooms from Detroit to Frankfurt to Shanghai right now.
Main photo: Kia Motors. A still from the company's Super Bowl commercial.

https://www.wired.com/2011/08/when-it-comes-to-cars-korea-is-the-new-japan/

porsche is the most reliable car by far

J.D. Power Ratings

For additional J.D. Power ratings data, please visit www.jdpower.com/cars and www.jdpower.com/ratings.
Porsche Ranks Highest among Nameplates for a Third Consecutive Year
WESTLAKE VILLAGE, Calif.: 17 June 2015 — With a significant year-over-year improvement, Korean brands continue to widen the quality gap with other automakers, while Japanese makes collectively fall below industry average for the first time in 29 years, according to the J.D. Power 2015 U.S. Initial Quality StudySM(IQS) released today.
The study examines problems experienced by vehicle owners during the first 90 days of ownership. Initial quality is determined by the number of problems experienced per 100 vehicles (PP100), with a lower score reflecting higher quality.
The industry experiences a 3 percent year-over-year improvement in initial quality, averaging 112 PP100 compared with 116 PP100 in 2014.

Historic Shifts in Performance by Brand Origin

Korean brands lead the industry in initial quality by the widest margin ever, averaging 90 PP100, which is an 11 PP100 improvement from 2014. For the first time in the study, European brands (113 PP100) surpass Japanese brands (114 PP100), while domestic makes (114 PP100) equal the Japanese for only a second time.
Although Japanese brands overall experience a 2 PP100 improvement from 2014, this has proven insufficient to keep pace with the industry, causing Japanese makes overall to fall below industry average for the first time in the 29-year history of the U.S. Initial Quality Study. Only four of the 10 Japanese brands included in the study post an improvement.
“This is a clear shift in the quality landscape,” said Renee Stephens, vice president of U.S. automotive quality at J.D. Power. “For so long, Japanese brands have been viewed by many as the gold standard in vehicle quality. While the Japanese automakers continue to make improvements, we’re seeing other brands, most notably Korean makes, really accelerating the rate of improvement. Leading companies are not only stepping up the pace of improvements on existing models, but are also working up front to launch vehicles with higher quality and more intuitive designs.”

Technology Continues to be a Trouble Spot for the Industry

  • Entertainment and connectivity systems remain the most problem-prone area for a third consecutive year, with voice recognition and Bluetooth pairing continuing to top the problem list.
  • The majority of models included in the study that have voice recognition systems experience 10 or more PP100 related to this feature.
  • The number of owners who indicate having voice recognition in their new vehicle has increased to 67 percent in 2015 from 57 percent in 2013. Based on results from the J.D. Power 2015 U.S. Tech Choice Study,SM this will continue to increase as simple wireless device and near field communication are the top two entertainment/connectivity technologies consumers indicate wanting on their next vehicle.
“Smartphones have set high consumer expectations of how well technology should work, and automakers are struggling to match that success in their new vehicles,” said Stephens. “However, we are seeing some OEMs make important improvements along the way. What’s clear is that they can’t afford to wait for the next generation of models to launch before making important updates to these systems.”

Highest-Ranked Nameplates and Models

Porsche ranks highest in initial quality for a third consecutive year, posting a score of 80 PP100. With a 20 PP100 improvement from 2014, Kia follows Porsche in the rankings at 86 PP100. This marks the first time in the history of the study that Kia has led all non-premium makes in initial quality.
Jaguar (93 PP100), Hyundai (95 PP100) and Infiniti (97 PP100) round out the top five nameplates. Infiniti is one of the most improved brands in the study, lowering its problem score by 31 PP100 from 2014.

Model awards are spread among several corporations, with many receiving multiple awards.
General Motors (4): Chevrolet Equinox (tie); Chevrolet MalibuChevrolet Silverado LD; and Chevrolet Spark
Hyundai Motor Company (4): Hyundai AccentHyundai TucsonKia Sorento; and Kia Soul
Nissan Motor Company (4): Infiniti QX70Infiniti QX80Nissan Sentra; and Nissan Quest
Volkswagen AG (4): Audi Q3Porsche 911Porsche Boxster; and Porsche Macan
BMW (3): BMW 2 SeriesBMW 4 Series; and BMW 5 Series
Toyota Motor Corporation (3): Lexus LSToyota Tacoma; and Toyota Sequoia
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (2): Chrysler 300 and Dodge Challenger
Ford Motor Company (2): Ford Escape (tie) and Ford Super Duty
Mazda (1): Mazda MX-5 Miata

Plant Assembly Line Quality Awards

BMW AG’s Rosslyn, South Africa plant, which produces the BMW 3 Series, receives the Platinum Plant Quality Award for producing models with the fewest defects or malfunctions. Plant quality awards are based solely on defects and malfunctions and exclude design-related problems.
In the North America/South America region, Toyota Motor Corporation’s Cambridge North, Ontario, Canada (TMMC) plant, which produces the Toyota Corolla, receives the Gold Plant Quality Award.
Kia Motors Corporation’s Kwangju Plant 1, Korea, which produces the Kia Soul, receives the Gold Plant Quality Award in the Asia Pacific region.
The 2015 U.S. Initial Quality Study is based on responses from more than 84,000 purchasers and lessees of new 2015 model-year vehicles surveyed after 90 days of ownership. The study, now in its 29th year, is based on a 233-question battery organized into eight problem categories designed to provide manufacturers with information to facilitate the identification of problems and drive product improvement. The study was fielded between February and May 2015.
Find detailed information on vehicle quality, as well as model photos and specs, at jdpower.com/quality.

Media Relations Contacts

John Tews; J.D. Power; Troy, Mich.; 248-680-6218; media.relations@jdpa.com(link sends e-mail)
About J.D. Power and Advertising/Promotional Rules www.jdpower.com/about-us/press-release-info
About McGraw Hill Financial www.mhfi.com

http://www.jdpower.com/press-releases/2015-us-initial-quality-study-iqs

porsche is the most reliable car by far

Hello, everyone, and welcome to Letters to Doug, your favorite weekly Jalopnik feature wherein I devote an entire column to answering your questions because I can’t think of anything important to write about.
Remember: you might be able to participate in Letters to Doug by e-mailing me at Letters2Doug@gmail.com, or by Tweeting me at @DougDeMuro. I say you might be able to participate because I only choose one letter per week, and it probably won’t be yours.
Anyway: today’s letter comes to us from a reader named Murray in Washington, D.C., which is generally agreed to be America’s finest city for row houses that contain labradoodles. Murray writes:
Hey Doug,
As someone who has worked for Porsche I feel you should have insight to this. I often see vehicle dependability studies/surveys (JD Power, Consumer Reports, etc.) show Porsche among the most reliable brands, even at times giving Lexus a run for its money.
How is this possible? Is it a case of the study being flawed? People not daily driving them as they do other cars? I mean they have a number of things going against them, they’re German, performance cars, etc.
Regards,
Murray from DC
For those of you who don’t believe in reading quoted text, Murray is asking here how the hell Porsche always scores near the top of J.D. Power reliability surveys. And this is an interesting question, because Porsche is German, and luxurious, and high-performance, and usually when you combine these things, what you get is a water pump that has to be replaced with every oil change.
Fortunately, I am a bona fide expert in Porsche reliability, production, engineering, and long-term dependability in the sense that I spent several years working for Porsche creating Excel spreadsheets.
Actually, that isn’t strictly true. Even though I primarily created Excel spreadsheets, I was also responsible for several other things, such as PowerPoint presentations.
Ha ha! I’m just kidding! The truth is I did a lot of stuff for Porsche, and I spent a lot of time working with a lot of different people there, including many of the customer service staff. And what I learned, over the three and a half years I worked there, is this: they try really, really hard.
Yes, it’s true. I’d like to say that there’s some Porsche magic that goes into these ratings, or that I have insider knowledge that the company manages to slip ol’ J.D. a nicely timed 911 Turbo right before the ratings come out.
But what I learned, over time, is that isn’t the case. Instead, what happens is, they just take this stuff incredibly seriously, and they work their assess off to earn strong scores. I’ll never forget one company meeting where we were supposed to be celebrating a second-place victory in some J.D. Power survey, and the chief executive gets up to speak. “Guys, we did really well,” he says, in this somber tone you only get from a Germany company that’s just been given a report card. “But maybe next year, we can beat Lexus.”
They don’t have meetings like this, over at Land Rover. What they do at Land Rover is, they have a huge company-wide party every time there’s a J.D. Power survey where Land Rover isn’t ranked dead last. Unfortunately, this event is always held at an off-site location, and most of the employees can’t make it because their differentials blew out on the way there.
The funny thing is, Porsche isn’t really known for reliability in the long-term used car enthusiast market. The “993” 911 had valve guide issues. The 964 is famous for leaking oil. The 996 had the well-known intermediate shaft bearing issue. And then there are the Cayenne coolant pipes. All of these problems are kind of a big deal — especially for a company that gets such high marks from J.D. Power.
But I have a theory about this stuff: we only know these issues becausethey happen to enthusiast cars.
Here’s what I mean. If you’re like me, you probably haven’t seen a first-generation (1993-1997) Dodge Intrepid in a while. What the hell happened to those things? Chrysler sold like 4 million of them in the 1990s, all of which were given to people who booked a midsize car but were upgraded at the counter to a full-size.
Well, what probably happened is, they have some serious flaw that’s been taking them off the road. But we, as car enthusiasts, don’t know about this flaw, because none of us know anyone who has a 1993-1997 Intrepid. Of course, there’s always Grandma, but she never drives, and she still has the dealer plastic on the rear floormats.
The truth is, a lot of cars probably develop problems as they get older, add miles, and are asked to do wilder and crazier things: Toyotas, Volkswagens, Jeeps – you name it. And of course, this list also includes Porsches. But while Toyotas, Volkswagens, and Jeeps fade into the sunset, only to be replaced by a new model and an accompanying Facebook status update, Porsche drivers keep their cars going. They fix the big issues. And then they complain on RennList.
So I’d say that Porsches are more reliable than most other cars, Murray. And this whole column has made me miss my Porsches, as I sit here in the Land Rover service department, waiting for them to finish working on my car.

@DougDeMuro is the author of Plays With Cars. He owned an E63 AMG wagon and once tried to evade police at the Tail of the Dragon using a pontoon boat. (It didn’t work.) He worked as a manager for Porsche Cars North America before quitting to become a writer, largely because it meant he no longer had to wear pants. Also, he wrote this entire bio himself in the third person.

http://jalopnik.com/how-the-hell-are-porsches-so-reliable-1709270257