• tc

    415°
  • Red Bull <3 F1
    https://nitter.net/nathanbaugh27/status/1505890197086552066

    803°
  • TV https://youtu.be/Fproj9ovZhU

    806°
  • I'm the CAR EXPERT @ AUSTIN
    - Jason Cammissa

    818°
  • sweet and sour phork @ AUSTIN
    - Ming

    819°
  • Smartest traffic lights in the world
    https://youtu.be/SDXB0CY2tSQ?t=436

    970°
  • https://youtu.be/jLdVe36Tgnk?t=338

    1062°
  • Ilu2

    1293°
  • Click this~
    https://bestmp3converter.com
    https://youtubnow.co/

    1294°
  • https://www.amazon.com/Dont-Trust-Your-Gut-Really-ebook/dp/B0983M7Z7H
    Don't Trust Your Gut: Using Data to Get What You Really Want in Life
    Big decisions are hard. We consult friends and family, make sense of confusing “expert” advice online, maybe we read a self-help book to guide us. In the end, we usually just do what feels right, pursuing high stakes self-improvement—such as who we marry, how to date, where to live, what makes us happy—based solely on what our gut instinct tells us. But what if our gut is wrong? Biased, unpredictable, and misinformed, our gut, it turns out, is not all that reliable. And data can prove this.
    In Don’t Trust Your Gut, economist, former Google data scientist, and New York Times bestselling author Seth Stephens-Davidowitz reveals just how wrong we really are when it comes to improving our own lives. In the past decade, scholars have mined enormous datasets to find remarkable new approaches to life’s biggest self-help puzzles. Data from hundreds of thousands of dating profiles have revealed surprising successful strategies to get a date; data from hundreds of millions of tax records have uncovered the best places to raise children; data from millions of career trajectories have found previously unknown reasons why some rise to the top.
    Telling fascinating, unexpected stories with these numbers and the latest big data research, he exposes that, while we often think we know how to better ourselves, the numbers disagree. Hard facts and figures consistently contradict our instincts and demonstrate self-help that actually works—whether it involves the best time in life to start a business or how happy it actually makes us to skip a friend’s birthday party for a night of Netflix on the couch. From the boring careers that produce the most wealth, to the old-school, data-backed relationship advice so well-worn it’s become a literal joke, he unearths the startling conclusions that the right data can teach us about who we are

    1298°

New Reply

Please select the numbers that sum to 9.