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New 16-inch MacBook Pro has been leaked in MacOS Catalina, showing few design changes such as but smaller bezels and supposes physical Escape key
My typical afternoon β˜•οΈ #coffee #webdev #afternoon #programming -  #macbook#macbookpro#coding#code#coder #programmer#design#webdev#webdeveloper #work#computing#computers#clean #allidoiswork#computersetup#designer #workspace#screens#leeds#nerdy#geek #laptop#webdesign
A PC is a PC, regardless of specs! Your love for PC is what matters! Remember that even for $500 you can build a pretty competent machine! Check pcmasterrace.org/builds ! 😎 Meme sent by: @ZAYAHHH Original comic by @srgrafo
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Fricking genius. 😯😍 Follow me @nealternet πŸ˜† - Follow me @nealternet 🏀 Follow me @nealternet πŸ˜‰ βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž– Tag πŸ“ Like πŸ‘Œ Comment〰️ Share 🏷 βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž–βž– . . . . . . . .  #tech #newtechnology #gadget #technews #techtrends #techaddict #robotics #coolgadgets #techportal #electronics #electronic #technology #device #gadgets #instatech #instagood #geek #techie #nerd #techy #photooftheday #computers #laptops #hack #smartphone #tablet
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The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 10 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 7 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 8 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 9 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 4 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 5 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 6 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 1 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 2 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
The percentage of cash payments in the U.S. has been dropping, prompting some businesses to go entirely cashless. But not everyone is buying in. Many Americans are still reliant on cash and they have the support of an unlikely champion. Just last year, cashless seemed cool. The owners of Dos Toros Taqueria told CBS News they rarely had to turn away customers wanting to use cash. Two Forks, another fast-casual lunch spot, touted the increased efficiency of going cashless. But what a difference a year, legislation and some bad press have made. We reached out to every cashless business we could find. None of them would speak to us on the record. But in the past they've said cash is a headache to manage, and that it makes stores more vulnerable to theft and slows down the line. Economics professor Ken Rogoff was willing to talk about the problems with cash. He's the author of "The Curse Of Cash" and argues, among other things, that hard money fuels crime. "Human trafficking, drug smuggling, big-time tax evasion," Rogoff said. If and when cash fades away, Rogoff has an idea for helping the 20 million Americans who live in unbanked households — meaning they don't have any bank or credit accounts. "It would not be that expensive to provide free, basic debit cards to people and a number of other countries have done this," he said. "India has done it. I mean, if India can afford to do it, we can afford to do it." Welcome to the wonderful world of complexities in the 4th Industrial revolution (IR 4.0) Part 3 #crypto #cryptocurrencies #bitopia #bitcoin #computervision #jobs #computers #gafa #ar #vr #tech #datacollection #data #colleges #college #gamers #millennials #millennialdisruptionindex #gen2020 #blockchaintechnology #economy #entrepreneurs #digitaldarwin #p2p #machinelearning #robots #iot #ai #5g #4thindustrialrevolution
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πŸ’ŽWho is Imam Hussein? β¦βš”οΈβ©What has happened so massive on Ashura in Karbala?  The biggest disaster of history is Martyrdom of Imam Hosein and his faithful companions.  A person who suffered martyrdom with his 72 faithful companion having parched lips, then their head were cut and their body were crushed under horse hooves and their family, wife, childes were took into captivity.  He is the grandchild of the Prophet inviting the world to the peace, justice and goodness. Imam Hosein mentioned that: I never give up oppression.  One of the characteristic of Imam Hosein is that every believer remind him will be sad.  40 days after martyrdom of Imam Hosein and his companions, his wife and childes taking into captivity were allowed to come back and meet his sacred tomb.  Shiite (Muslim who believe on Imam Hosein) named the day of Imam Martyrdom Ashoora and 40 days after that his wife and Childs were allowed to meet his scared tomb is called Arbaein.  Every year millions of people whether walking on their foot or by car from distant and neighbor country come to the Karbala on Arbaein.  Pilgrimage swear allegiance again with the goals and ideals of Imam Hosein including battling with oppression, avoiding dualism, infidelity, not giving up oppression.  Last year, population of Imam Hosein pilgrims maybe reached to the 20 millions.  This year, in spite of threat of daesh terrorist, more population wants to dispatch to Karbala from different countries.  The west media don't report this wonderful event and a rally of more than 20 millions or if they report, they show it unimportant. . .πŸ‘‹You are also invited πŸ“ŒOctober 17, 2019 ⁦✈️⁩The origin of your own country β¦πŸ›¬The destination of Najaf International Airport ⛺️ is 3 days to Karbala

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