Advertising’s image of women. Watch this and get your mind blown.
This needs to stop.
I am not female but I really don’t think that matters. EVERYONE needs to see this.
This is incredibly important and needs to be talked about more. It’s one of the reasons why I started posting photoshopped before and after images. A lot of people were surprised that even fitspo had photoshopped images, and many believed these images and strive to look like them. Which isn’t healthy at all.
Not really. While you can certainly read the source code, we’re fully aware that actually tracking and understanding a modern HTML renderer is extremely difficult. In addition, the first changes we will make are intended specifically to break compatibility with WebKit, so the only organisation with sufficient resources to track our changes will no longer be able to do so. In practice, this allows us to call the project “open” while simultaneously ensuring Google will be the only effective contributor to the Chrome and Blink source now and in the future. We’ve had enormous success co-opting the language of open source in the past to imply our products are better, and we aim to continue with that strategy.
A Short Translation from Bullshit to English of Selected Portions of the Google Chrome Blink Developer FAQ
The greater sage-grouse is an icon of western sagebrush ecosystems. It is a large, rounded-winged, spike-tailed, ground-dwelling bird, about two feet tall and weighing from two to seven pounds. Females are a mottled brown, black and white. Males are larger and have a large white ruff around their neck and bright yellow air sacks on their chest, which they inflate during their elaborate mating displays carried out in breeding areas known as leks.
The birds are found at elevations ranging to 9,000 feet and are highly dependent on sagebrush for cover and feed. Once seen in great numbers across sagebrush #landscapes of the West, sage-grouse have declined in number over the past one hundred years because of the loss, degradation, and fragmentation of sagebrush #habitats essential for their survival. Greater sage-grouse now occupy only about 56% of the habitat that was available to them before the arrival of settlers of European descent.