Help! I cannot get this jar open. My boyfriend also tried. I have 2 jars and the other opened just fine. Any ideas?

2021.12.06 14:07 gingerbinger99 Help! I cannot get this jar open. My boyfriend also tried. I have 2 jars and the other opened just fine. Any ideas?

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2021.12.06 14:07 A_WHALES_VAG Renaud Lavoie on Twitter

Renaud Lavoie on Twitter submitted by A_WHALES_VAG to Habs [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 Subby13 Weird way to say losing to the lions

Weird way to say losing to the lions submitted by Subby13 to NFCNorthMemeWar [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 Sakrum_ Phishing: la menace atteint un niveau quasi parfait

Phishing: la menace atteint un niveau quasi parfait submitted by Sakrum_ to france [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 pedropedro123 Jake Paul/Woodley 2

Jake Paul and Woodley Rematch just announced for Dec 18 after Fury canceled for injury.
Jake Paul -275
Woodley +200
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2021.12.06 14:07 3xplosiv0 [USA-MD] [H] Unlocked Silver iPhone X 64 GB Good Condition with Box + Case, iPhone 5 Black [W] PayPal G&S

Hi everyone,
Just selling a few phones + extras that my parents gave to me to sell.
iPhone X (Unlocked)

iPhone 5 (AT&T) I have only a couple trades here on /appleswap yet but I have 14 trades on /AVexchange and 17 trades on /hardwareswap so I have plenty of experience selling / buying on Reddit ^ ^
Please comment before PM, and do not chat me Repairs: None
submitted by 3xplosiv0 to appleswap [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 kay_ky08 WFL

Them: Ride Shrew Me: No pot turtle or croc and frog
View Poll
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2021.12.06 14:07 uramememaam Dancing in Houston

Does anyone know of any good places to tap in Houston and or any place that offers intermediate-advanced level lessons?
submitted by uramememaam to TapDancing [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 pumkinspicegirl Reeves seems obsessed with Texas, Florida, Tennessee. Are they fair comparisons to our state?

Reeves seems obsessed with Texas, Florida, Tennessee. Are they fair comparisons to our state? submitted by pumkinspicegirl to mississippi [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 Big-Employee1236 Anyone else have a 30+ year old friend that loves Care Bears? All in all she loved it! Happy Monday!!

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2021.12.06 14:07 unapologeticallypure Yoga for Health & Longevity - 25 Minute Twist & Bind Vinyasa Flow

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2021.12.06 14:07 Fluid-Ad1765 Quick survey on exercise and lifestyle

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2021.12.06 14:07 FloydknightArt ew british

ew british submitted by FloydknightArt to dankmemes [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 TronVin Small update to chapter 154 shows Bang away from Fuhrer Ugly melting away

Small update to chapter 154 shows Bang away from Fuhrer Ugly melting away submitted by TronVin to OnePunchMan [link] [comments]

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2021.12.06 14:07 AdequateSizeAttache What the coroner didn't forget: Myths about Meyer debunked

There are some commonly held myths about Boulder County Coroner Dr. John Meyer's work in the Ramsey case that need to be dispelled. In this post I intend to demonstrate why they are baseless and false.
Myth #1: Dr. Meyer spent an insufficient amount of time, only ten minutes or less, at the crime scene. There's no rule governing the amount of time a coroner needs to spend at a scene of a death. In the ten minutes Meyer was at the Ramsey home, he examined the body, viewed the crime scene, and fulfilled the obligations he went there for. Per Colorado law, Meyer's presence was required to formally pronounce the death and authorize the transport of the decedent away from the scene of death. To quote Dr. Meyer, his ten-minute visit was "not indicative of the extent of our investigation.''
It should be noted that JonBenet's body was already in the custody of the Coroner's Office since not long after being found on the afternoon of December 26. Coroner's investigator Patricia Dunn was on site examining the body by 1:23PM. She would remain at the scene with the body until it was transported to the morgue around 10:45PM. In other words, while Dr. Meyer spent only ten minutes with the body at the crime scene, his designee had spent nearly ten hours doing so on behalf of his office.
Myth #2: Dr. Meyer failed to take the liver temperature at the crime scene, an oversight that hindered the determining of a time frame of JonBenet's death. First, I'd like to address the source of this myth. Most people get this information from this passage in the book JonBenet: Inside the Ramsey Murder Investigation by Donald A. Davis and Steve Thomas:

The search warrant for the Ramsey residence was authorized at eight o'clock that night, and twenty-three minutes later, Dr. John Meyer, the coroner, put on protective booties and latex gloves and entered to perform the job of officially pronouncing the child dead. [...]
Meyer stayed only seven minutes, not taking the time to perform two routine procedures that would have helped establish the time of death -- taking vitreous fluid from the eye and obtaining the internal body temperature. Determining the time frame in which death occurred is extraordinarily important in a murder investigation and would present a problem for months to come.
Since Steve Thomas was a lead investigator on the Ramsey case, most people assume this is reliable information that came from firsthand knowledge. However, I don't believe this is the case. I believe Davis and/or Thomas got this information from this Denver Post editorial by Chuck Green, unjustly titled "What the coroner forgot." This article featured the opinions of two nationally-known pathologist pundits (Drs. Claus Peter Speth and Cyril Wecht) who, despite not having all of the evidence or information, felt the need to publicly pan Meyer's work based on their reading of the recently-released autopsy report.
The fact is, Dr. Meyer did not neglect or "forget" to take the liver temperature. He considered doing so but actively decided against it.
A Longmont Daily-Times Call article from August 14, 1997 quotes Meyer:
To take the temperature, the 6-year-old's clothing would have had to be removed.
"I thought about it at the time, but it was my judgment not to do it because I didn't want to disrupt the body,'' Meyer asserted.
This reasoning is understandable and is the advised protocol in many forensic pathology texts:
Inserting a temperature probe into either the liver or the rectum before a complete forensic autopsy has been conducted may alter or destroy evidence that may have provided critical to the case. [Source]
In homicide cases, you don't want to risk contaminating potential sexual assault evidence or disturbing the state of the body or its clothing at the crime scene unless necessary. It is up to the judgement of the individual coronemedical examineforensic pathologist in each individual case to determine whether it would be helpful and worth the risk or not.
As for the notion that Meyer's not taking a liver temperature negatively impacted the determining of a time frame of JonBenet's death, that's also false. The reason is, thermometry is not a very reliable method in determining an estimation of time of death. It may provide useful supplementary information in certain cases when combined with other more reliable methods, but there are many problems with its reliability to the point where it has not gained acceptance as a routine tool.
The medical examiners who host the forensic pathology podcast Detroit's Daily Docket summed it up well in their episode Time of Death & Postmortem Changes:
Dr. Hlavaty: Measuring a body temperature is easy but using it to determine the time of death is difficult, if not impossible. Body temperature is taken either rectally or by making an incision on the abdomen and inserting a thermometer into the liver.
Dr. Sung: There are formulas out there that attempt to calculate the time of death based on the body's rectal or liver temperature. And a well-known rule of thumb states that bodies cool at a rate of 1.5 F per hour for the first 12 hours after death, and then at a rate of 1 F per hour for the next 12 hours.
But there are so many problems with this concept. First, this assumes that the body temperature at the time of death was normal. It also uses the commonly referenced temperature of 98.6 F. However, what is a normal body temperature? 98.6 F is an average and studies now indicate the "normal" temperature is actually a range that extends from 98.2 to 99.9 F. The formulas also assume that the bodies cool at the same rate, which is not the case.
For example, the following are a few of the variables that the formulas do not take into account.
In the end, body temperature is not much of a help in estimating time of death.
This is what some prominent forensic pathology textbooks have to say about thermometry as a method for estimating time of death:
In spite of the great volume of research and publications already mentioned, accuracy in estimating the time since death from temperature remains elusive. The old rule-of-thumb was that the temperature fell at about 1.5°F/h, something under 1°C/h. Another rule-of-thumb was that the fall in °C from 37°C, plus three (to arbitrarily allow for the plateau), was equal to the time since death in hours. The only confidence that one could place in these methods was that they were almost always wrong and that, if the answer happened to be correct, it was by chance rather than science!
After death, the body equilibrates with the surrounding environmental temperature. Although this usually involves algor mortis (cooling of the body), in some cases, such as a body laying on a sidewalk in direct sunlight, the body may absorb heat. However, in most cases, the body will progressively lose temperature until it equilibrates with its environment. Many studies have examined this progressive decrease in body temperature to attempt to develop formulae which could be used to calculate the postmortem interval. Unfortunately, a number of variables affect postmortem cooling which precludes its use as an accurate method of predicting the postmortem interval.
Thus, like both rigor and livor mortis, body temperature displays far too great variation to allow for prediction of time of death based upon its measurement. That being said, it may be useful in the investigation of certain types of deaths, such as hyperthermia, hypothermic and excited delirium, but its routine use for determination of time of death should be discouraged.
In sum, Dr. Meyer did not fail to take the liver temperature; he chose not to out of his professional judgement. Thermometry as a method of estimating time of death is complicated and unreliable, and it also risks compromising the bodily evidence. Meyer, being a trained professional forensic pathologist, was clearly aware of this, apparently more aware than his critics such as Dr. Speth.
Myth #3: Dr. Meyer failed to take a vitreous humor sample from the eyeball, an oversight that hindered the determining of a time frame of JonBenet's death. As with Myth #2, this myth about Meyer's "failure" to take a vitreous humor sample apparently originates from this article, which included this criticism from forensic pathologist Dr. Claus Peter Speth.
First of all, it's an assumption on the part of Dr. Speth that Dr. Meyer didn't do this procedure — we actually don't have information on whether he did or not. Speth wasn't involved with the case and, just like we members of the public, wouldn't have been privy to most of the information from the coroner's investigation.
Dr. Speth may have held the opinion that this is an important procedure that plays a critical factor in estimating time of death, but that doesn't make it a fact. On the contrary, the consensus in forensic pathology does not support his opinion:
The use of vitreous humour chemistry in timing death
This topic has been the subject of considerable research in forensic medicine over the last 50 years. It has never gained sufficient acceptance to become a routine tool, remaining a controversial procedure in spite of the large number of reports that now exists.
Various components of blood, cerebrospinal fluid and vitreous humor have been studied as a means to determine time of death. Unfortunately, none of these studies have yielded conclusive means to identify when someone died. The concentration and rate of rise of potassium in the vitreous fluid have received the most attention over the years. Its use is limited because of wide individual variation.
Some investigators have attempted to utilize the vitreous (eye fluid) potassium concentration or ‘‘gastric emptying time’’ to estimate the postmortem interval, but such estimates are typically not very helpful.
Quantitation of vitreous potassium has been put forward as a reliable method of determining the time of death. It is known that, as time since death increases, so does the concentration of potassium. Sturner and Gantner developed a formula for estimating the time of death based on a uniform increase in vitreous potassium. However, this formula has since been proven inaccurate with the variability becoming greater with an increasing postmortem interval. Graphs published in the same article are also of little help due to their wide margin of error. Though this study has been widely repeated, an accurate method for determination of time of death from vitreous potassium has not been developed. The wide variation is because increases in potassium concentration in the vitreous are controlled by the rate of decomposition. Anything that accelerates decomposition, for example, high temperature, will increase potassium rise.
In sum, there's no actual evidence Dr. Meyer didn't perform this test. Regardless, whether he did or not, it (like with liver temperature) is not considered a reliable method for estimating time of death anyway. Thus, the notion that failure to perform it hindered the estimation of a time frame for JonBenet's death is false.
Myth #4: Dr. Meyer failed to use separate nail clippers for each nail and/or reused the same nail clippers between autopsies. [Answer stolen from Heatherk79 -- original comment here]:
This is what Thomas said in his book:
"When Meyer clipped the nails of each finger, no blood or tissue was found that would indicate a struggle. He used the same clippers for all the fingers, although doing so created an issue of cross-contamination. For optimal DNA purposes, separate and sterile clippers should have been used for each finger. Furthermore, we later learned that the coroner's office sometimes used the same clippers on different autopsy subjects."
I've never been able to substantiate Thomas' claim that a separate nail clipper should've been used for each finger. The process for collecting fingernail evidence varies among agencies. However, the most stringent protocol I have found concerning the clipping/cutting of nails, mandates the use of a new nail clipper for each hand, clipping the nails of each hand over a cloth (one cloth per hand) and submitting the clippings from each hand (all right-hand nails together and all left-hand nails together) along with the corresponding cloth and clipper for each hand.
I've also come across fingernail evidence collection procedures that are less rigid and only state that either a new nail clipper or a sterilized nail clipper should be used. (Although, the precise method of sterilization wasn't noted.)
This research report, published in 2015, states that even at that time:
[T]he best techniques for collecting and processing such [fingernail] evidence have never been established.
Also, although Thomas reported that the coroner's office sometimes used the same clippers on different autopsy subjects, he didn't say that the clippers weren't cleaned or sterilized between uses. Dr. Meyer was a forensic pathologist. I highly doubt he would've failed to follow basic instrument decontamination protocol after each autopsy examination.
Whether or not the protocol in place at the time was effective enough to prevent cross contamination of DNA is a different issue. There was a case in London in 1997 in which the DNA from one murder victim was transferred to the fingernails of another murder victim via the scissors used to cut the victims' nails during autopsy. Even though the scissors had been cleaned between uses, enough genetic material from the first victim remained on the scissors to contaminate the second victim's fingernails.
I don't think what Thomas said about the nail clippers should be seen as an example of Meyer's incompetence, but should serve as a reminder that protocols for preventing DNA contamination weren't necessarily as stringent back then.
Myth #5: Dr. Meyer was an incompetent forensic pathologist. This myth is predicated on the above myths being true. However, the above myths are not true. I have seen no evidence that would indicate Dr. Meyer was anything other than a competent and professional forensic pathologist who followed all protocol in his cases, including the Ramsey case.
There are not many things I agree with Lou Smit on, but I do happen to think his opinion on Dr. Meyer, as stated in his 2002 deposition for the Wolf case, is correct:
Q: (Hoffman): Do you have any opinion with respect to Dr. John Meyer's ability as a coroner?
A. (Smit): I think he is a very good coroner.
This sentiment is shared by longtime Ramsey case journalist Carol McKinley who earlier this year emphatically opined in an interview how John Meyer was "a fantastic coroner — god, they were lucky to have him doing that autopsy report."
The Ramsey case is full of innumerable myths. Many of these myths have been fabricated and propagated for purposes of deception, to intentionally thwart the investigation or rewrite the historical record. On the other hand, some myths have come about due to circumstances relating to genuine error, poor research, layperson misunderstandings or appeals to authority. I think these myths about Dr. Meyer fit into the latter category. However, they are still harmful and, for the sake of historical accuracy, should be corrected.
I hope that after reading this, people can reconsider what they thought they knew about Dr. Meyer and his work on the Ramsey case.
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2021.12.06 14:07 datadelivery Kucoin (and 7 other exchanges) has just been offered a $300K USD fund (19 million bananos) if they lost Banano on their exchange.

Kucoin (and 7 other exchanges) has just been offered a $300K USD fund (19 million bananos) if they lost Banano on their exchange. submitted by datadelivery to kucoin [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 OctopusStarr Ringpheus

Ringpheus submitted by OctopusStarr to RingoStarr [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 CrazyDiamond156 Barbarash

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2021.12.06 14:07 tacokiller201 [XB1] H: [2* j/e gp] [q/e/15fr handmade], [ts/e/1a dragon non], [z/e/15fr dragon non], [b/rap/stealth dragon non], [aristo 50crit 50dr explo compound bow], and much more W: trying to change build looking for ve,de,tse gp or bundles of lasers,radium rifles and tesla if possible

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2021.12.06 14:07 Matei_Aplugaritei Fraud FC and Way-better-than-expected FC because I couldn't resist it

Fraud FC and Way-better-than-expected FC because I couldn't resist it submitted by Matei_Aplugaritei to FUTMobile [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 PossibilityPowerful Sleep my man

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2021.12.06 14:07 Saltybee122 CORONAVIRUS - DAILY UPDATE / DECEMBER 6TH

Hello friends, the update above is from CNN and provides a good summary of the daily Coronavirus situation.
We are direct to Abbott, FlowFlex, and Cellitron, please contact Brandon via WhatsApp on 561-305-7771 for further questions or inquires about these tests
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2021.12.06 14:07 tameimpala25 New Shows Added - Cincinnati and Nashville!

New Shows Added - Cincinnati and Nashville! submitted by tameimpala25 to glassanimals [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 14:07 soguidesu What’s a good way to earn passive income?

I (23f) am working in a different city and send my mom (45) a little bit of money from time to time but I really don’t want her to just rely on the money I send her. She used to work as a nail artist/manicurist and now that her back pain is getting worse, I also wouldn’t want her to keep doing it. Any thoughts?
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