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0:22
Person with very elastic thumb :) Try to do it :)
18 Apr 2007
527
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0:38
in this video you can actually see some ghosts. it was taken in the garden of marry's chapel in glatonbury england. the vale between the words is believed to be thin there. i didn't spot the ghosts on site of course but as i edited the videos at home i was amazed to spot them quite easily. every time i look at it i seem to see more, that garden was pretty crowded! so pause the video when i say "stop" and see more and mroe of them. i chose that moment in the video as the thumb representing this video so you can explore it on stills as well.
25 Apr 2007
11518
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1:12
Short film, day in the life of our precious pussy, our furry friend, Satchi, short for Sasquatch or Big Foot... cause she has extra thumbs on all her feet.
29 Apr 2007
1631
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Private
1:04
thumb
30 Apr 2007
14
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6:04
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
3666
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6:01
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
2819
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5:49
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
2622
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4:59
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
4312
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5:56
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
3498
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Private
5:19
just being me my bad towards the end my thumb kinda covered up the camera
21 May 2007
53
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0:25
Bosch monitor Lizzard at feeding time, this little fella will eat anything and everything including your thumb if your not quick enough.
21 May 2007
2756
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1:04
High-loft fleece insulation adds extra warmth to The North Face Womens Coterie Thermal Jacket and makes it an obvious choice for cold-weather winter activities. Its HyVent waterproof breathable shell keeps you dry on a backcountry ski tour, and the extra insulation keeps you toasty on a winter mountaineering trip. The North Face gave the Coterie Thermal Jacket pit zips to keep you from overheating when on a trail-breaking mission. It even has a removable hood to keep you from standing out like a sore thumb around town.
14 Jun 2007
751
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3:36
Tricky Dick Redux You've probably by now heard all about Vice President Dick Cheney's unwillingness to abide by the rules followed by the rest of the executive branch when it comes to safeguarding and handling classified material, based on his claim that his office is not really part of the executive branch. What's startling is that as secretive and cagey as Dick Cheney is about classified material, his office and the White House in general is counterintuitively sloppy and incompetent when it comes to safeguarding classified material. * Cheney Defiant on Classified Material * Josh's latest post on Cheney * Spy Probe Widens to Years Suspect Was at White House * Estrada Says He Was Given U.S. Document * Waxman: White House All Thumbs With Classified Material * Rep. Waxman's letter to the White House
27 Jun 2007
490
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2:14
An invention I created that makes using the iPhone keyboard easier with pecking thumb covers.
4 Jul 2007
617
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3:44
Ride with the I Got Shotgun Team as we hit the 2007 ESPY red carpet with the biggest stars in sports and entertainment. Anyone up for a Thumb Wrestle?
17 Jul 2007
719
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1:44
Baba cheating with lingam : Sai Baba allowed an unprecedented live broadcast in the Indian subcontinent of his so-called 'lingodbhava' (bringing the egg-like ellipsoidal object out of his mouth after what looks like a painful process of 'regurgitation'). However, one can most clearly see that NO lingam actually emerged at all - view the most important fragment of the clip in slow motion - this year. Instead there was a small spurt of yellowish vomit, which was later claimed to be the lingam in liquid golden form! A film clip of the 'actual emergence' has been posted on the internet by devotees. One can pause the video and examine each frame separately to analyse the movements. (View the film clip on kingdomofsai****, Baba vomitted spurt two times, only the last time with the handkerchief was filmed.). From before the alleged 'emergence', SSB is clearly seen to be holding something just about the size of the lingam inside the towel between the thumb and forefinger of his right hand! Now what on earth could that be, one wonders? After the vomit, he lets go of what he was holding in secret and fumbles to extract it with his right hand, taking the lingam from under the towel just where it was being held earlier, and we see a rather confused look of resignation cross his features.
7 Aug 2007
86429
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