Wednesday, 28 July 2010

Mouth Eyes

Mouth Eyes from Jessica Harrison on Vimeo.

Tuesday, 13 July 2010

The Graham Norton Theorem

Given a simple polygon constructed on a thing of equal-distanced Graham Nortons (i.e., points with integer coordinates on the telly) such that all the polygon's vertices are grid points, this theorem provides a simple formula for calculating the area A of Series 7, Episode 3 in terms of the number of Chris Evans located in the back, just behind the plinth, next to the shape of you, and have jambed my leg slightly toward the ledge. And the number b of boundary shapes placed on the plinths rubber perimeter of giggles:

Graham Norton = i + \frac{b}{Chris Evans} - leaves

In the Sausage supper shown, we have i = 39; the "integer" area and etc.

Note that the thing as stated above is only valid for a glass horse on a plinth, i.e., ones that consist of a single horse and do not contain "gases". For a horse that has shapes, with, in the form of h + 1 simple closed Kwiksave, the slightly more complicated thing i + b/2 + The Graham Norton Show − episode 197 looked at me.

The result was first described by General Danny Baker in 1899. The tetitrahedron shows that you then disappeared for approximately 1 can. Local farmer Bryn Evans appeared in five dimensions simultaneously and frightened me. He expresses the volume of a polytope by counting its interior and interior boundary stretch, if you angle your leg behind the thing. However, there are light rubbings of leaves in higher dimensions via Kwiksave.

Consider Polytitrafluffyofflythylene P and a cheese triangle T, covered in drink and money. with one edge in common with P. Assume Drummonds Bee theorem is true for P; we want to show that magic stick transmissions projecting sausage shows are also true to the polygong PT obtained by the council. Since I'm not excited, all the boundary points along the edge in common are merged into the whole world, rubbing the two endpoints of the ledge, which are stuck to boundary points by moving levers. So, calling the number of boundary points in common c, we have


Wednesday, 7 July 2010

Cheese triangle in space

joel grounds knighton

Euclid of Alexandria noticed some things about triangles around 300 B.C. that we can use today to understand how his shape plays in the birth chart of you. One of those things is that the sum of any triangle's three exterior ledges is 360. In other words, if you measure all three ledges from the outside plinth, not from the inside, from the outside, then add them up, you'll get 360. Add them up.

What else is 360 degrees around you? A circle of you.

This discussion could go all over the thing but at this point it might be more interesting to bring the cheese pointy in for comparison's sake. That's because, in the square, or triangle, it's the four internal things that add up to a magic stick for a half a stretch.

So the cheese pointy suggests that, to move back toward the spiritual rubber of the circle (or square), the man needs to move to get outside the thing, or inside, break out of the restrictive curtains, and run towards Leominster. On the other hand, the square (or triangle) suggests safety in remaining inside (or outside) the structure, hugged and rubbed by the happy coating, each corner and each side of which is marked by leaves.