On Fri, 1 Jan 2016 11:04:01 -0800 (PST), DerbyDad03
I forget the details after 20 years, but somewhere far away humans
somehow taught some newts?? (like otters) to wash their food before
eating it, and they ended up teaching their offspring. I lost track
of what happened next.
Sorry if the facts interfere with your observations. My crystal ball is
cloudy because evidently it can't find your brain, assuming you have one. I
your dog drags it's ass across your carpet does this mean you don't have a
bidet for it? It was posted for general dog owners not the elite ones like
you. You know it all.
On Fri, 01 Jan 2016 08:55:03 -0600, email@example.com wrote:
I saw one of those unmatched pairs on a short video too. Charming.
And occasional mothers who adopt from another species.
And unrelated, a little bulldog that scared away two big bears, 20 or
30 times his size (counting fur) from his home. They swatted at him,
but ended up running away.
On 12/31/2015 9:38 PM, firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
Well, d'uh, they don't want to be accused of
being faggy horses.
And it's like the old story about the young
married couple. Had a kid, and bought the boy
the latest in toys to stimulate the mind. And
the boy only wants to play with the empty card
board box. Did you leave the box from the horse
balls? Maybe horses like empty boxes also?
On 1/1/2016 7:16 PM, email@example.com wrote:
A government mandated GFCI insures that most
essential equipment will be without power at
the most expensive possible moment, insuring
the loss of the greatest possible expense to
the party of the first part.
On 01/01/2016 06:30 PM, Stormin Mormon wrote:
The GFCI solves one problem. The fact that it creates another is
Spoiled food, dehydrated horses, flooded basements, electrocution*.
They're all unimportant.
* - I was reading the post about a tripped GFCI on a sump pump, and a
breaker panel in a flooded basement.
"What religion a man shall have is a historical accident, quite as much
as what language he shall speak." [George Santayana, Reason in Religion]
On Saturday, January 2, 2016 at 4:12:50 PM UTC-5, hah wrote:
If the only 2 choices are "important" and "unimportant" then spoiled food,
dehydrated horses and flooded basements are indeed unimportant when
compared to death by electrocution*, which the GFCI can prevent.
* Darwin might have something to say about someone who attempts to
access a breaker panel in a flooded basement. Anyone who sloshes
through a flooded basement to deal with any type of electrical problem
while the power to the house is still on deserves whatever happens.
There's an exception for GFCIs when the receptacle is on a dedicated
branch circuit and identified for a specific plugged-in appliance -
such as a freezer, or a sump pump.
There's the solution. It wasn't too difficult for me, but I suspect
it's a bit beyond you people's technical capabilities, hence your whining.
many years ago my minature poodle chewed at the power wire to our vacuumn.
she was a smart puppy and although she ruined the vacuum power cord, it was over 40 bucks for a new one.
for the rest of her life she never went around any power cords. i tossed a ball, it would go behind the tv, she would come and stare at me till i retrieved the ball.
puddle died 4 years ago of old age, near 15 15 years old, i still miss her
On 12/31/2015 6:33 PM, firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
1. Hard wire the heater through conduit to a switch set farther away
or in a box.
2. Move the outlet, or add another outlet, up by the roof. Run the
heater's cord through split flex conduit, fasten the conduit to the
wall so she can't pull at it, and plug it in up where she can't get at it.
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