1. Haha, I know - the comment is DEAD ON, I just had to find a fitting title for this subreddit. 😉

  2. “Loool I got called out for being a total wanker, isn’t that cringe, right bois?? /uj I know I’m a tool but it’s ok because I’m doing it ironically, yeah? /rj fuck the poors roflmao”

  3. Excellent! Any preference for budget/frequency?

  4. Sorry I got too excited and posted immediately. Have updated with budget and frequency points.

  5. Are any of you sharing wines when you release them?

  6. I agree that releasing 6 is too much, which is why I store everything I might drink soon with L&W, and joined their cellar circle (£100/month direct debit, which I use mostly to stock up on daily drinkers) for better delivery terms.

  7. Any London meets on the cards? Missed the last and we are no longer in January :D

  8. I’ve just about recovered from the last one, and learned my lesson (never chugging sauternes from bottle again). So very up for the next!!

  9. I always took at least the last week of every seat as holiday. The old supervisor then regarded me as having left, the new supervisor didn’t know who I was, and I got a week totally undisturbed.

  10. Fair enough. My department operates with each supervisor (and team) and trainee being a separate unit without real access to each others' trainees, so there's no issue with multiple trainees being off.

  11. He's literally running 1 yard, and if the QB lobs it up, it's essentially a dunk. Goodluck to the almost guaranteed-shorter DB.

  12. The thing is - your 7' player is only 12" taller than the average NFL corner. Average standing reach is 1.33x height. So your player has a standing reach of 112". Our 6' average CB's reach is 96". So your player has a standing reach advantage of 16".

  13. Good perspective, but Imma counter... First of all, you never took into account the 7 foot tall WR themself jumping higher, putting the ball even further out of reach. Second, you dont have to bring the ball down to maintain possession, he could literally hold it way above his head after catch (like an older child might do to their younger, smaller sibling lol).

  14. I accounted for the jump height by saying that the DB can elevate themselves to a greater extent than the WR. So if they both jump, I'm betting the NFL DB makes up some of the height disadvantage.

  15. I had a magnum of generic cheap haute-medoc from 2004 that my dad had kept in the garage(wasnt worth the space in his crowded cellar) in 2021, was completely stunning.

  16. It's amazing how well random claret can age and improve. I had a 1997 right bank a few months ago that was described on release as straightforward and uninteresting - but after 25 years in bottle it was brilliant.

  17. I'm going to stop pretending that I understand what all of these acronyms mean.

  18. DVOA is basically "How well do they play compared to league average, taking into account how good the guys lined up across from them are?" It's rated on a scale that goes from negative numbers (bad offense) to positive (good offense). So a low positive number means your team has done slightly better than league average.

  19. I feel that overall flags kill the flow of the game. This guy also loves calling holding.

  20. In that case sign me tf up. Watching Bosa get badly held play after play with the refs just ignoring it (because otherwise they’d be calling at least one per drive) is infuriating.

  21. That's cuz you have to go thru customs. If you have 2 domestic flights, you don't have to do that.

  22. I don't understand why the US can't deal with luggage transiting through hubs like normal countries, and only make you clear it through customs at your destination. I've always guessed it's part of the security theatre?

  23. Does this happen elsewhere? How do they filter between people flying the next flight domestic vs as a leg on their international trip?

  24. I'm not sure. I've only done connections through airports that are primarily international/international hubs, e.g. Singapore and Dubai.

  25. I can't think of something that would make me more certain that a candidate should permanently be barred from working at the firm than if they were to try and get a job by snitching on what seems like the least problematic breach of GDPR that's imaginable.

  26. If it isn’t severe, this would be reflected in the actions the firm takes, so there’d be nothing to worry about.

  27. Yes - but I'm talking about what your action in trying to report it and gain from it would say about you. The fact you were reporting it would show that you think it's serious, which is one example of poor judgment. The fact that you then try to turn that into personal gain would show that you are likely to pull similar stunts in the future, which is what would justify the total bar on hiring you.

  28. It's surprising in England, but in other jurisdictions (e.g. Germany) it is not uncommon to go straight into being a judge from completion of academics (albeit that will often mean a PhD).

  29. He had his usual pass to the other team that didnt get picked. He has been so lucky they drop so many of his passes. Every game there has been one

  30. Even that one was a result of a tip/deflection. Wasn't a Jimmy-style wtf-were-you-thinking ball.

  31. For the case study, make sure you create a chronology of the matter as you read the study. It will help you pick out the important bits as you go.

  32. Why LNG ships instead of basic ass product tankers? Or even new/deep cleaned vlccs?

  33. With all the discussion around tanks, and which ones to send, it maybe worthwhile to discuss a few points:

  34. Surely the strongest lesson any moderately powerful nation must learn from this is the importance of primarily domestic production of key systems.

  35. I get your point, and I agree on a general principle, but we aren't trying to excuse the plantation owner here. What bothers me is when even a perfectly good position shared by a decent person is automatically invalidated because they did something that was completely normal and to be expected from their context.

  36. We're not trying to defend a plantation owner, but Martin Luther was a leading and driving force behind a specific brand of anti-Semitism which was based more on Jewish refusal to convert and integrate than it was on old Catholic canards like "they killed jesus". That strain infected his church and society, which is all the more significant given his fundamental impact on the German language and literature generally.

  37. The application to court is a challenge of an award not an appeal. Parties have statutory right to challenge award as ss67/68 are mandatory provisions of AA96 so parties cannot contract out as long as London is the seat of the Arb. No institution prevents challenges of award under the AA96.

  38. The question is about an appeal on a point of law, so s.69. It is absolutely possible to exclude the right to appeal on a point of law, and many large institutional rules do so (eg ICC, LCIA). Appeal is the correct term for an application under s. 69.

  39. Although technically the holes pictured are thrust reversers, so they're anti-speed holes. I could be wrong though, I'm not a plane scientist, I just watched a lot of Discovery Channel when I was a kid.

  40. Yes but they still make the plane go faster - just in the opposite direction.

  41. Do any other tanks have stuff like that built in? I mean, that seems it would be good for morale, right?

  42. I may be wildly misremembering what a former tank officer told me, but I think the challenger also has a cooled storage unit for certain types of shell, which cannot be raised above fixed temperatures.

  43. Some critic reviews will mention volume produced, especially Antonio Galloni and Luis Gutierrez, occasionally Lisa Perotti-Brown. So see if they reviewed the wine when it was released.

  44. This has nothing to do with Nazis. Bottled after the war and just because there's an eagle doesn't make it a "Nazi bottle".

  45. The same design was used for the famous 1921 vintage. 12 years before the Nazis came into power. We associate this design with the Third Reich because we are aware of this period of German history in particular. But in this case it is just the style popular during the time.

  46. Very glad to know this, I have learned something very useful today. Thanks!

  47. The principle of my example is exactly the same. If you browse a website from a laptop on the Linklaters network, the website owner can - at least theoretically - see that someone from Linklaters visited their page. For the record - all of the Magic Circle firms had this policy and trained their trainees on it even just a few years ago (I am not sure if they still have it).

  48. It's not really the same at all. One is non-specific page-viewing. If a target saw hits coming from LL, they might conclude they were a takeover taget, but they might just as easily think they're about to be sued. There's no transfer of confidential information. The US border example is closer, but at most that was alerting US lawyer to a risk that the border guards might snoop.

  49. I think there's a difference between an absurd and technically illiterate policy, and voluntarily feeding confidential information into a chat tool where the logs are explicitly available to openAI to review.

  50. I’m not saying you drank this too young, because you clearly enjoyed it.

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