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Messages - SEO

1
学习英语 / yy.com
« on: February 18, 2018, 03:41:33 PM »
还有这个:yy.com (你们知道吧:yy直播,吃鸡直播,美女直播,视频直播,王者荣耀直播,绝地求生直播,游戏直播,荒野行动直播,户外直播,dnf直播,cf直播,dota2直播,lol直播。。。。。。)

YY语音: https://dictionary.cambridge.org/pronunciation/english/y

2
Other topics / william975, colingrant -- deleted
« on: February 10, 2018, 01:49:16 AM »

william975, colingrant -- accounts deleted


william975, colingrant -- deleted accounts. REASONS: no posts, multi-accounting.

Anti-spam control! 100% anti-spam!!!

3
Other topics / Flour sculptures (made in China)
« on: February 09, 2018, 02:27:06 AM »

Flour sculptures

made in China


There are interesting sculptures -- flour sculptures, made in PRC(China). I saw them once on TV.

4
Other topics / Miniature kitchenware (made in Japan)
« on: February 09, 2018, 02:24:26 AM »

Miniature kitchenware

made in Japan


There is interesting kitchenware -- miniature kitchenware, made in Japan. I saw it once on TV.

5
Other topics / abstain -- banned account
« on: February 08, 2018, 12:55:34 AM »

abstain -- banned


abstain -- account banned. REASONS: again SPAM (the SPAM -- deleted!)

That's the anti-spam control!!! 8) 8) 8)

6
Other topics / Factorial
« on: February 06, 2018, 04:49:49 AM »

Factorial


Well, in mathematics, the factorial of a non-negative integer n, denoted by n!, is the product of all positive integers less than or equal to n. For example, 7! = 7 × 6 × 5 × 4 × 3 × 2 × 1 = 5040. As you see, the factorial function (symbol: !) means to multiply a series of descending natural numbers. Another example: 4! = 4 × 3 × 2 × 1 = 24.
The value of 0! is 1, according to the convention for an empty product. Zero Factorial is really interesting, because it's generally agreed that "0! = 1". It may seem funny and it's, imho, really funny, that in this case multiplying no numbers together (nothing) results in 1, but it helps simplify a lot of equations. ;D
 So, the rule is simple, it's: n! = n × (n−1)! (which says "the factorial of any number is that number times the factorial of (that number minus 1)" That's why: 10! = 10 × 9! and 120! = 120 × 119!, etc.)
A factorial list:

n   n!
0   1
1   1
2   2
3   6
4   24
5   120
6   720
7   5,040
8   40,320
9   362,880
10   3,628,800
11   39,916,800
12   479,001,600
13   6,227,020,800
14   87,178,291,200
15   1,307,674,368,000
16   20,922,789,888,000
17   355,687,428,096,000
18   6,402,373,705,728,000
19   121,645,100,408,832,000
20   2,432,902,008,176,640,000
21   51,090,942,171,709,440,000
22   1,124,000,727,777,607,680,000
23   25,852,016,738,884,976,640,000
24   620,448,401,733,239,439,360,000
25   15,511,210,043,330,985,984,000,000
It's so cool! 8) 8)

7
Other topics / 70/12
« on: February 06, 2018, 04:14:03 AM »

70/12


70/12. 70/12 (70÷12) = 5.83333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333(3).

8
Other topics / Percentage
« on: February 06, 2018, 04:02:24 AM »

Percentage


Percentage -- it is a number or ratio expressed as a fraction of one hundred (100). It's often denoted using the percent sign (%), or the abbreviations "pct.", "pct"; sometimes the abbreviation "pc" is also used. A percentage is a dimensionless number (pure number).

For example, 49% (read as "forty-nine percent") is equal to ​49100, 49:100, or 0.49. Percentages are often used to express a proportionate part of a total.

From 0% to 100%


0% = 0 (0.00)
1% = 0.01
2% = 0.02
3% = 0.03
4% = 0.04
5% = 0.05
6% = 0.06
7% = 0.07
8% = 0.08
9% = 0.09
10% = 0.10
11% = 0.11
12% = 0.12
13% = 0.13
14% = 0.14
15% = 0.15
16% = 0.16
17% = 0.17
18% = 0.18
19% = 0.19
20% = 0.20
21% = 0.21
22% = 0.22
23% = 0.23
24% = 0.24
25% = 0.25
26% = 0.26
27% = 0.27
28% = 0.28
29% = 0.29
30% = 0.30
31% = 0.31
32% = 0.32
33% = 0.33
34% = 0.34
35% = 0.35
36% = 0.36
37% = 0.37
38% = 0.38
39% = 0.39
40% = 0.40
41% = 0.41
42% = 0.42
43% = 0.43
44% = 0.44
45% = 0.45
46% = 0.46
47% = 0.47
48% = 0.48
49% = 0.49
50% = 0.50
51% = 0.51
52% = 0.52
53% = 0.53
54% = 0.54
55% = 0.55
56% = 0.56
57% = 0.57
58% = 0.58
59% = 0.59
60% = 0.60
61% = 0.61
62% = 0.62
63% = 0.63
64% = 0.64
65% = 0.65
66% = 0.66
67% = 0.67
68% = 0.68
69% = 0.69
70% = 0.70
71% = 0.71
72% = 0.72
73% = 0.73
74% = 0.74
75% = 0.75
76% = 0.76
77% = 0.77
78% = 0.78
79% = 0.79
80% = 0.80
81% = 0.81
82% = 0.82
83% = 0.83
84% = 0.84
85% = 0.85
86% = 0.86
87% = 0.87
88% = 0.88
89% = 0.89
90% = 0.90
91% = 0.91
92% = 0.92
93% = 0.93
94% = 0.94
95% = 0.95
96% = 0.96
97% = 0.97
98% = 0.98
99% = 0.99
100% = 1 (1.00)

X%


X% (x%) means ?% (unknown percentage). :)

9
Internet / 10 big numbers
« on: February 02, 2018, 10:13:25 PM »

Ten big numbers

859786030, 859786031, 859786032, 859786033, 859786034, 859786035, 859786036, 859786037, 859786038, 859786039, 859786040 -- 10 big numbers.

10
Other topics / Drygedene -- banned!
« on: February 02, 2018, 10:02:15 PM »

Drygedene -- banned account!


Drygedene -- account banned. REASONS: bot posts.

11
In fact, you're a bot. So, I'll ban you.

12
EARN MONEY / Re: Free bitcoins and other cryptocurrencies
« on: February 02, 2018, 09:55:59 PM »
Nobody responds. Only you. And you like/love the way the members have responded? You're most probably a bot. One more bot-like post and you're banned!

13

How to read the Spanish alphabet


Do you know how to read the Spanish alphabet? Here is how:

a (ah)

b (bveh)

c (seh)

d (deh)

e (eh)

f (eh-feh)

g (Heh)

h (ah-cheh)

i (ee)

j (Hoh-tah)

k (kah)

l (eh-leh)

m (eh-meh)

n (eh-neh)

ñ (eh-nyeh)

o (oh)

p (peh)

q (koo)

r (eh-reh)

s (eh-seh)

t (teh)

u (oo)

v (bveh)

w (doh-bleh bveh) (bveh doh-bvleh [Spain])

x (eh-kees)

y (ee–gree–eh-gah)

z (seh-tah).

How to pronounce the Spanish letters



a (a)
 
   This letter sounds like the "ah" sound you use to express realization in English: "Ah, that is the one!"


b (be)
 
   This letter often sounds like an English "b". Especially when it occurs between two vowels, it is pronounced with the lips not touching, much like the Spanish "v". You may also hear it called "be larga", "be grande" or "be de burro".
 

c (ce)
 
   This letter often sounds like the English "k". Before "e" or "i", it sounds like an "s" (or like the "th" in "thin" in many parts of Spain.)


ch (che)
 
   While this is not considered a letter anymore by the RAE (Real Academia Española), it sounds like the "ch" in "cheesy".


d (de)
 
   This letter sounds much like an English "d", except you should place your tongue against your upper teeth (instead of the roof of your mouth) when pronouncing it. It often sounds like the "th" in English "there", especially when it comes between two vowels.


e (e)
 
   This letter sounds like the "eh" sound you make when asking for clarification or agreement in English: "Eh? What does he mean?"


f (efe)
 
   This letter just sounds like the English "f".


g (ge)
 
   This letter usually sounds much like an English "g". Before "e" or "i", it sounds like a harsh English "h". It's very similar to the "j" in Spanish.


h (hache)
 
   In general, this letter is silent. However, in words adopted from other languages, the breathy aspiration is maintained. For example, "Hawái".


i (i)
 
   This letter sounds like English "ee", but shorter.


j (jota)
 
   This letter sounds close to the English "h" sound (though it varies from country to country). In some places, it makes a harsh sound (almost like you're trying to spit something up). It never sounds like the "j" in English "judgement".


k (ca)
 
   This letter is uncommon in Spanish, but sounds much like the English "k".


l (ele)
 
   This letter sounds close to the English "l", but with the tongue raised closer to the roof of the mouth (rather than dipped down).


ll (elle)
 
   While this is not considered a letter anymore by the RAE (Real Academia Española), it sounds like the "y" sound in English "yellowish" in many places. It can also be pronounced like the "j" in "judge" or the "s" in "pleasures". You may also hear it called "doble ele".
 

m (eme)
 
   This letter sounds just like the English "m".


n (ene)
 
   This letter sounds just like the English "n".


ñ (eñe)
 
   It's a completely separate letter from the letter "n", this letter sounds much like the "ni" in "onions" or the "ny" in "canyons".


o (o)
 
   This letter sounds close to the "o" in "so", but shorter.


p (pe)
 
   This letter sounds close to the English "p", but with less breath.


q (cu)
 
   This letter is always followed by the letter "u" and it sounds like English "k".


r (ere)
 
   This letter sounds a bit similar to the "d" sound in English "caddy". At the beginning of a word, it's pronounced like the Spanish trilled "rr".


rr (doble ere)
 
   To make the famous trilled "rr", the key is practice.


s (ese)
 
   This letter sounds just like the English "s".


t (te)
 
   Softer than the English "t", to say "t" in Spanish, the tongue should touch the teeth and there should be no explosion of breath after moving the tongue away.


u (u)
 
   This letter sounds close to the "oo" in "foods".


v (ve)
 
   This letter sounds much like the Spanish "b". The lips do not touch and there is less aspiration. You may also hear it called "ve corta", "ve chica", "ve de vaca".


w (doble ve)
 
   This letter is not native to Spanish, but sounds similar to English "w". You may also hear it called "doble uve" or "doble u".


x (equis)
 
   This letter is pronounced like the "ks" in English "socks". However, in place and person names (especially those from México), it can be pronounced like a raspy English "h", an "s", or even the "sh" in English "shows".


y (i griega)
 
   Most of the time, this letter sounds like the "y" in English "yes". At the end of a word, it sounds like the letter "i" (hay). You may also hear it called "ye".

- - -

In Spanish "alphabet" is "abecedario". 8)

14
SEO / Re: Guest posting
« on: January 23, 2018, 11:33:08 PM »
What is the problem?

15
SEO / Re: what is SEO?
« on: January 23, 2018, 11:31:03 PM »
Main aim is NOT to spam!!! Spamlinks -- deleted! Next spam = ban!

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