Es indiscutible la capacidad que tiene el ser humano para dañar con los pies, lo que no daña con las manos.

Un poquito de por favor!!

Hazlo ahorita que pa' luego es tarde!

 

Closing Skype is hard.

me: Okay. Time to close Skype. I'll just press the big red X and that should do it.

skype: You have successfully minimized Skype.

me: No, I pressed the big red X. That closes things.

skype: I don't know what to tell you bro. I'm still here.

me: Alright. I'll just use the Skype menu to close you.

me: *SKYPE - CLOSE*

me: Finally. No more interruptions from...

skype: I'M STILL HERE BEYOTCH!

me: Do people still say that? You are so annoying Skype.

skype: You haven't updated me in like a year. My slang algorithms are out of date, yo.

me: Okay, Google says I just right click on the task bar and choose "quit skype."

me: *RIGHT CLICK - QUIT SKYPE*

skype: Are you sure you want to quit skype? Click yes or no.

me: I'M GOING TO MURDER YOU AND EVERYONE YOU LOVE.

skype: You need to chillax.

rhamphotheca:

These Beautiful Bridges Are Just For Animals

by Jess Zimmerman

If we’re going to keep putting roads in the middle of their habitats, animals are sometimes going to need to cross the road. But it’s better for everyone involved if they don’t have to push a button and wait for the light to change, because they don’t have thumbs and nine times out of 10 they’ll just careen into the side of your car. Which is why some highways have overpasses built specifically for animals like deer, elk, and grizzly bears.

Nobody teaches moose pedestrian etiquette like “look both ways,” but they figure out pretty quickly that crossing the terrifying asphalt river is safer if you take the beautiful grassy bridge. That’s just my guess at a moose’s internal life, but there’s data too: In Banff National Park in Canada, animals have used the six overpasses and 35 underpasses more than 200,000 times since monitoring began in 1996…

(read more: Grist.org)

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images:

Top - Highway A50, Netherlands (photo: Niels Verheul)

BL - France.     BR - Banff, Alberta, Canada (photo: Joel Sartore)