AuthenticSize 7 5 653996 060 KD 7 Calm Before The Storm Grey Hyper Punch Light Magnet Grey Customer Care Is Our Top Priority Welcome To Our Store. Air Jordan 6 Rings Venom Green Lastest Popular Women's And Men's 653996 060 KD 7 Calm Before The Storm Grey Hyper Punch Light Magnet Grey Our Price Is Very Favorable,Free Shipping Welcome to the HSE Podcast. In this episode we talk to Pete Lennon who runs HSE's Noise and Vibration Team. We don't want people to go to work and then leave work with an illness that is not curable, because if you go deaf you cannot get your hearing back. If you get Vibration White Finger you will not get back the feeling in your hands. And HSE's Rachel Jones tells us about the most common type of calls on the Infoline. But first here's a round up of the latest health and safety news. HSE is launching a new initiative this month aimed at stopping bad practices on building sites. Construction is one of Britain's most dangerous industries and 53 people were killed last year. The initiative will focus on refurbishment and roofing work and inspectors plan to make unannounced visits to ensure sites are in good order. A gate manufacturer has been fined after a nine year old boy was crushed to death by electric powered gates at the entrance of a block of flats. Jason Keet was visiting his grandparents at the flats in Dorset he tried to open the gates by pressing the button which was meant for people leaving the block on foot there was a gap large enough for him to get between the edge of one of the gates and brick pillar when the gates began to move the gap he was standing in narrowed. Bournemouth Crown Court heard that Faulkner Gates had failed to properly control risks caused by the design of the gates the company pleaded guilty. Speaking after the hearing prosecuting HSE inspector Stephen Hanson Hall said there was no way Jason could have been expected to understand the risks created by the design of the gates. He said it was a tragedy that should never have happened. A South Yorkshire Council has been fined after an employee was killed by a reversing truck. Gordon Duffield who worked for Rotherham Council was knocked down by an eight wheeled tipper wagon as it delivered asphalt to a site in the town. Brocklebank and Company Limited who operated the wagon were also fined laws designed to improve the safety of tower cranes on construction sites will come into force next month. From April the 6th anyone wanting to use a crane will need to notify the HSE and a thorough examination of the crane will have to take place within 14 days of it being erected. The new law will also apply to cranes already on sites although they will have 28 days to be inspected. You're listening to the HSE Podcast. As many listeners will know HSE breaks its many duties into divisions and teams. In our occasional series looking at the work of HSE we spoke to Pete Lennon who heads up the Noise and Vibration Unit. We take the policy lead for noise and vibration in the workplace. In the workplace something like 2,000,000 people a year are exposed to the potential for going deaf from loud machines or loud equipment and something like 5,000,000 are exposed to machines that vibrate or tools that vibrate and therefore the potential for long term illness. Looking at noise first you did run a campaign didn't you called 'Sound Advice' looking at people working in the music and entertainment industries. The idea behind the musical entertainment industry is that noise is produced for pleasure in orchestras, in concerts, it's used in pubs and clubs and under the Regulations there's a duty for people who are at work to be protected from excessive noise and what we did with 'Sound Advice' was work with industry to produce guidance to say how you can best control exposure and reduce the risk to people either playing instruments in orchestra, teaching kids music in school, pubs and clubs and even outdoor venues like Glastonbury and so on. But you came in for a bit of stick for this campaign didn't you because everyone I think might have thought you were being a bit miserable. There was a sense that it was the nanny state telling us that you couldn't listen to music and you couldn't go to concerts and we're not trying to do that we're saying to people music is produced for entertainment purposes, people enjoy it and the people that go to a concert actually go willingly to listen to loud music. If you're a musician in an orchestra or a band you're going to be exposed to very loud levels of noise over an intense period and what we're saying is if you're doing that there are sensible things you can do to protect your hearing because if you do go deaf it takes a long time people don't suddenly go deaf under normal circumstances it happens over time, it's gradual you don't notice it, your parents notice it or your brothers or your sisters notice it because the TV gets very loud but you don't know it's very loud. For musicians if you're playing in a rock band you can take precautions to protect your hearing and what we're saying to people is that's what you should be doing and the stick that we got was really because people thought we were trying to hard to stop people enjoying themselves. But you did have musicians backing your campaign anyway didn't you? We've worked with the Musicians Union in preparing guidance that is sensible and gives people the right kind of tools to use to protect their hearing. There are musicians out there famous people who have over time lost their hearing so people like Pete Townsend and Phil Collins are examples of people that have gone deaf because the music that its exposed to have been too loud. Again on the noise front you also look at people working in factories so it's the noise of machinery isn't it, the same thing can happen to them. Absolutely, absolutely and what we're saying to people that work in factories the employers and the employees is. If you look at what you're doing can you make it quieter, can you buy a quieter machine if you can't buy a quieter machine can you put the machine in a box to make the noise contained and if you can't do that then you think about providing people with hearing protection and you give people training and supervision to understand the risks to their health. Because if you go deaf it's a long term process you won't go deaf straight away, it'll be 5, 10, 15 years down the line when you suddenly realise you can't hear as well as you could. And what about the other side of your work so it's noise and vibration, can you tell me a bit about that side? Vibration comes from things like hand tools in the construction industry people use drills, they use diggers they'll use equipment that vibrates and over time if you're exposed to a lot of vibration you'll lose the sense of feeling in the finger tips and you get something we call Vibration White Finger. It doesn't sound very bad you know Vibration White Finger but what happens in reality is you lose the sense of feeling and touch and you get tingling and numbness in your fingers and the long term effects of that is you can't work outside so you have to wear gloves because if it's cold your hands hurt. You can't pick your grand children up because you can't sense what you're feeling. You can't do up your zip, you cannot enjoy your real life and you then can't do the job that you thought you wanted to do for the rest of your life. What kind of campaigns have you got coming up as part of your team? Well we've spent a lot of time doing the 'Sound Advice' and we want to refocus the campaign on looking at worker involvement that is getting the employees to work with their employers on managing the risks in a sensible way, we don't want to stop people doing their jobs, we don't want to put people out of work, we don't want to close factories down, that's not our business. But what we do know is if you get employees who do the job who understand how the tools work, who understand how the machines work, talking to their employers about sensible risk precautions, you can reduce the potential for people being made ill and long term that's what we want. We don't want people to go to work and then leave work with an illness that is not curable, because if you go deaf you cannot get your hearing back. If you get Vibration White Finger you will not get back the feeling in your hands. And often as well people at work when you work for a big organisation especially you've got to fill in a risk assessment and you just have got no idea why you're having to do it so does that worker involvement side of things will that answer some of that? We would hope so, in our experience of worker involvement so far is that if you get the people that do the job to talk to the managers about how it's being done you can then come up with a strategy that works for that particular company and that particular workforce. Risk assessment is important but it's not the end in itself. What we want people to do is identify where there's a problem and then deal with it, control the exposure that's the most important thing. I mean it's sort of stating the obvious really isn't it, why do you have to run a campaign to tell bosses that they need to involve their workers and get advice from them about the machinery and the equipment that they're using? I think we want to involve the workforce, we need to tell employers because there's been a change in how people work so there are fewer unionised factories. Involving the workforce just isn't talking to the trade unions it's talking to the employees themselves and we think that as part of our long term strategy, HSE's long term strategy, is saying if you get employees and employers working together you can begin to reduce the risks and sometimes you just need to keep saying the same thing because people forget the messages over time. The HSE protecting people's health and safety at work. Now in our regular feature we put HSE Infoline's Rachel Jones to the test by asking her to answer one of your popular health and safety questions..

Most of us took a second language in high school, then promptly forgot everything we learned in favor of bong making methodology and Led Zeppelin lyrics. But for those who stick with it and wind up fluent in another language, the language you happen to be using at the time may directly affect the outcome of the conversation.Recent studies have suggested that language may act as a cue to which cultural frame of reference a given interaction belongs in. Wait, don't go off Googling apple bongs yet! We'll explain: Psychologists call this phenomenon frame shifting, and it's basically the ability to put yourself in someone else's cultural shoes just by speaking in their language.For example: A test was applied to bilingual Arab Israelis who spoke both Arabic and Hebrew (two cultures that have famously held a little animosity toward each other over the years) that asked participants to record whether words had negative or positive connotations. When the test was given in Arabic, the participants picked Jewish names as being intrinsically negative, but this effect disappeared when the test was given in Hebrew. In short, their bias against Jewish names arose from the fact that they were thinking in Arabic at the time, and not because they necessarily had any deep seated bias against Jews. Don't go thinking that the Arabic language is somehow inherently racist it has plenty of Jewish friends. They just go to another school; you wouldn't know them.But fail the test in multiple languages? Sorry, you're racist after all.The effect can be seen virtually any time you deal with culturally sensitive concepts in two different languages: In another study, Japanese Americans who spoke both Japanese and English were asked to complete the sentence "When my wishes conflict with my family ." in each language. One participant, in Japanese, came up with ". it is a time of great unhappiness." In English, however, he or she finished it with ". I do what I want."We can only assume about the finger snaps and sassy head wobble that accompanied the latter statement. But assume we shall.1. "Futureless" Language Speakers Are Better at Friggin' EverythingConsider the tenses past, present, and future. The difference between the sentences "Bob is at the store buying nachos" and "Bob will go to the store to buy nachos" has explicit implications about how far we are from eating nachos. That is need to know information. But it may be surprising that some languages don't have a future tense, or it's not obligatory.One might think that speakers of such languages would just be wandering around confused, utterly unmoored from time as we know it, hurtling obliviously through chronology with no anchors to tether them, screaming into the void as history whips pas Huh. The surprising result was that cultures in which most people speak languages without a future tense make better health and financial decisions overall. In fact, it found that speaking a tensed language, like English, made people 30 percent less likely to save money. It is thought that speakers of such languages, whom we shall call Untensers, see their lives as less of a timeline and more of a whole. Therefore they are automatically more mindful of how their decisions will affect their futures than we savage, primitive Tensers. Strangely, it seems that thinking of "the future" as being some far off place, removed from the realities of our daily lives, makes us more likely to buy that second Xbox just because the first looked lonely.Untensers consistently accumulate more wealth, hold onto it for longer periods of time, are healthier, and live longer than Tensers, for whom the past is something we've left behind, and the future is like a distant planet where consequences live that we don't fully intend to visit.Mike Floorwalker can be found on the Twitters and the Facebooks.Always on the go but can't get enough of Cracked? We have an Android app and iOS reader for you to pick from so you never miss another article.Related Reading: We have some bad news, the English language makes no freaking sense. And dickwad academics who thought Latin was awesome are partly to blame. It's a shame our language couldn't have stolen something cool, like this Japanese word that refers to people who spend their whole lives on the Internet. If we need to make extra room, we could always talk about banning these words. Just a thought!Pop culture is a baffling animal. Some media or individuals become revered staples, while others become embarrassing or forgotten. In our latest podcast, Michael Swaim and Adam Ganser join Jack O'Brien figure out why this happens. Be sure to download it here and subscribe to it here. 653996 060 KD 7 Calm Before The Storm Grey Hyper Punch Light Magnet Grey ,Air Jordan 5 Retro Quai 54 White Air Jordan 5 Retro Black Varsity Red Metallic Silver Air Jordan 12 Low Black Patent Black Varsity Red Air Jordan 5 3Lab5 Air Jordan 6 Rings Black Varsity Royal Air Jordan 6 Rings Venom Green Nike Kobe 9 Low EM XDR Purple Black Nike Kobe 9 Low EM XDR Black Red Air Jordan 14 Retro White Sport Red Black At one point during the nightmare, Vilsack thought he had woken up, only to see that his wife sleeping next to him was a piece of rotten corn on the cob. Secretary of Agriculture had a horrifying nightmare that he was thrown into a shallow grave by a giant ear of corn and then buried alive. "I'm walking alone through this barren cornfield in the middle of the night, and it's completely silent," said Vilsack, speculating that perhaps the recent pressure he's been feeling about rising corn prices could have had something to do with the nightmare. "Then this massive form blocks the moonlight and I feel something rough and dry sliding across my skin. Then two powerful husks wrap around my arms and feet and lift me from the ground. Next thing I know, this gigantic ear of corn is dragging me across the empty field towards a perfectly round hole in the ground." "I tried to ask why, to plead with it, but I couldn't speak because my teeth had turned to corn kernels and were falling from my gums," Vilsack added. Tuesday's was only the most recent in a series of terrifying corn based dreams suffered by the agriculture secretary since taking over the post in early 2009. According to Vilsack, he often dreams that he is delivering an important address to the nation on the importance of corn subsidies when he realizes that everyone in the audience is an ear of corn, and they are all laughing at him. In another common nightmare, Vilsack returns to his childhood home to find that the pond in his backyard is filled with rotting creamed corn, and his children are corn muffins drowning to death. In another dream, Vilsack goes from eating to kissing an ear of corn named Derek. "It all seemed so real still can feel the dirt on me and see every single kernel on the hulking ear of corn," Vilsack said of the previous night's dream. "And then it all switched and I was burying the corn and it was asking for help, saying I was making a mistake. The thing is, I didn't want to be burying the corn; I wanted to save the corn." Last week, Vilsack began attending regular counseling sessions with psychologist Dr. Jacob Collins to discuss his subconscious issues with the edible grain. "Mr. Vilsack has already shown a lot of progress, and has really opened up about his thoughts, fears, and feelings about corn," Collins said. "While each person's specific behavior and past experiences influence their dreams, in this particular case I believe the corn in Mr. Vilsack's dreams represents corn." Despite the growing concerns of family, friends, and co workers, Vilsack insists that he doesn't always have chilling nightmares about corn and sometimes has wonderful dreams where he feels completely free while flying through a sky filled with corn or making love to a sexy cob with the most plump and juicy kernels. 653996 060 KD 7 Calm Before The Storm Grey Hyper Punch Light Magnet Grey,two inches high heeled It was months already that am into buying a black pump shoes or a black close high heeled shoes for some formal occasion or going to church. It could also be use in time of interview moment, I mean an interview for a job (one day soon). So last week, the store that I am eye ing of is having a sale and I saw this stuff, well, this pump shoes is not in sale but nevertheless, I bought it. But at first, I really want that three inches or three and a half heeled but they don't have my size which is only seven. I tried it if it's okay to have an additional of a half but it can't so I just settled for this two inches. Ooh well, at least am a bit of comfortable because I have it already and at least am comfortable as if am just walking with my normal everyday shoes with in sole stuff which is a flat shoes. But then still am chasing for the three inches or three and a half which I saw in an online store and it is on sale (really the stuff is on sale) and there is much inexpensive in our local store but a bit far. Ooh well, I want this one below.

Cheap Size 6 653996 060 KD 7 Calm Before The Storm Grey Hyper Punch Light Magnet Grey,Air Jordan Spizike New York Knicks Blue This passage appears in Paul's letter to the church in Ephesus, the fifth of his epistles. In chapter five, Paul explains the ideal relationship between a man and a woman in a marriage relationship. He advises wives to submit to their own husbands and respect them just as they do to the Lord. With equal vigor, Paul commands husbands to love their wives just as Christ loved the church and sacrificed Himself for the church's sake. Paul references Genesis 2:24 to remind the church of the origins of the marriage covenant. In the first of Peter's letters to the church in Asia minor, he echoes Paul's insistence on marital relationships as expressed in the book of Ephesians. He insists that a good marriage is one in which wives be subject to their own husbands, even if their husbands do not share their convictions. Similar to Paul he directs husbands to mimic Christ by loving their own wives and respecting them as fellow heirs of grace. Bible Verses About the Marriage Between a Man a Woman. The Bible addresses the subjects of love and marriage many times. 653996 060 KD 7 Calm Before The Storm Grey Hyper Punch Light Magnet Grey HOLLYWOOD, Calif., Jan. 6, 2012 /PRNewswire/ MasterImage 3D, one of the fastest growing 3D solutions providers in the world, today announced it has launched glasses free HD 720 resolution 3D display for a 4.3" smartphone and WUXGA (19201200) resolution 3D display for a 10.1" tablet. A demonstration of the technology, showcasing a first look at premium 3D content streamed through MasterImage 3D Media's embedded portal and media player, will be shown at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas next week in the MasterImage 3D booth (South Hall, lower level, 21727). Content presented on MasterImage 3D glasses free 3D technology: 3D Movie Trailers (including Dr. Seuss' The Lorax, Universal Pictures/Illumination Entertainment) National Geographic (U2 3D, Sea Monsters 3D; Flying Monsters 3D) Red Bull Media House North America, Inc. (The Art of Flight with Venture 3D) Handpicked playlists of 3D videos on YouTube Animated Book (HarperCollins) Fancy Nancy and Splat the Cat (3D conversion by Venture 3D) 2D to 3D conversions (Harold Lloyd's Safety Last by Legend3D) Independent Shorts (Digital Revolution Studios) Music Videos (AWOLNATION's Not Your Fault by The Faktion) MasterImage 3D display technology will also be demonstrated by partners at CES: TI Wireless: Meeting space N 116 (North Hall) "This technology is truly pioneering for the 3D industry. Literally, never before has anyone seen 3D resolution on a smartphone or tablet that looks so compelling and amazingly beautiful and doesn't need glasses," said Roy Taylor, Display EVP and GM, MasterImage 3D. "The ability to view movies, read animated books, take pictures and video clips and play games in 3D that's a joy to look at is an astonishing breakthrough." MasterImage 3D, Inc provides pioneering 3D solutions for theaters and mobile devices. With digital 3D cinema systems installed in over 70 countries, MasterImage 3D is a fast growing digital 3D cinema system supplier, offering audiences the clearest, sharpest 3D experience while providing exhibitors with a compelling ownership based pricing model. The company invented, patented and mass produced the cell matrix parallax barrier, the leading 3D technology for auto stereoscopic mobile display. It enabled one of the world's first glasses free 3D phones and is in development for devices in 2012. Founded in 2004, the company is privately held and headquartered in Hollywood, with offices in the UK, Japan, Korea and Taiwan. ()SOURCE MasterImage 3D.

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