Ticket #5484: untitled-part.html

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1<!DOCTYPE html>
3<head><meta charset="utf-8"><meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width,initial-scale=1">
4        <title>Newsletter</title>
6<body><a href="http://freshdeal.us/pYDopoe2qzbVQrRMvK9KL2t9_IhvzkzF3AinEDuX2QC6Elr8Mg"><img src="http://freshdeal.us/402a702b68f8562898.jpg" /><img height="1" src="http://www.freshdeal.us/0ilkb5N2oZ2nPZ6rO7u3C0NGbyl4kdv6fz56j4nDQ0HmKmva7w" width="1" /></a>
7<div style="font-size:17px;font-family:calibri;width:600px;text-align:left;"><br />
8Your doctor lied to you&hellip;<br />
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10You do NOT need new glasses or eye surgery for crystal clear vision.<br />
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12<a href="http://freshdeal.us/ssU7rx7elRSz1k0nQVsuKBN8bx5_Z_-8QBDVhYh0DgWTzYjFAg" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank">Do THIS instead&hellip;</a><br />
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14Then do literally nothing else.<br />
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16<b>No eye-injections. No glasses.</b> And no ludicrous eye-exercises needed.<br />
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18<a href="http://freshdeal.us/ssU7rx7elRSz1k0nQVsuKBN8bx5_Z_-8QBDVhYh0DgWTzYjFAg" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank">Just do THIS in the morning...</a><br />
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20And be amazed&hellip;<br />
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22As your high-definition, 20/20 vision returns.<br />
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24This breakthrough sent shockwaves in the medical community.<b> Big Pharma canceled the doctor who discovered this vision-enhancing discovery. </b><br />
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26Because they&rsquo;ll do anything to make sure adults need glasses to see.<br />
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28<a href="http://freshdeal.us/ssU7rx7elRSz1k0nQVsuKBN8bx5_Z_-8QBDVhYh0DgWTzYjFAg" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank">Watch this presentation</a>before it&rsquo;s taken down&hellip;<br />
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30<a href="http://freshdeal.us/ssU7rx7elRSz1k0nQVsuKBN8bx5_Z_-8QBDVhYh0DgWTzYjFAg" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank"><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://freshdeal.us/e0d2f7f1def5d3224a.jpg" /></a><br />
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32To your health,<br />
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34David Cooper</div>
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43<p style="color:#FFFFFF;font-size:3px;">ecies names have been chosen on many different bases. Most common is a naming for the species&#39; external appearance, its origin, or the species name is a dedication for a certain person. Examples would include a bat species named for the two stripes on its back (Saccopteryx bilineata), a frog named for its Bolivian origin (Phyllomedusa boliviana), and an ant species dedicated to the actor Harrison Ford (Pheidole harrisonfordi). A scientific name in honor of a person or persons is a known as a taxonomic eponym or eponymic; patronym and matronym are the gendered terms for this. A number of humorous species names also exist. Literary examples include the genus name Borogovia (an extinct dinosaur), which is named after the borogove, a mythical character from Lewis Carrol&#39;s poem &quot;Jabberwocky&quot;. A second example, Macrocarpaea apparata (a tall plant) was named after the magical spell &quot;to apparate&quot; from the Harry Potter novels
44  by J. K. Rowling, as it seemed to appear out of nowhere. In 1975, the British naturalist Peter Scott proposed the binomial name Nessiteras rhombopteryx (&quot;Ness monster with diamond-shaped fin&quot;) for the Loch Ness Monster; it was soon spotted that it was an anagram of &quot;Monster hoax by Sir Peter S&quot;. Species names recognizing benefactors See also: List of organisms named after famous people Species have frequently been named by scientists in recognition of supporters and benefactors. For example, the genus Victoria (a flowering waterplant) was named in honour of Queen Victoria of Great Britain. More recently, a species of lemur (Avahi cleesei) was named after the actor John Cleese in recognition of his work to publicize the plight of lemurs in Madagascar. Non-profit ecological organizations may also allow benefactors to name new species in exchange for financial support for taxonomic research and nature conservation. A German non-profit organisation (gemeinn&uuml;tzi
45 ger Verein), BIOPAT - Patrons for Biodiversity has raised more than $450,000 for research and conservation through sponsorship of over 100 species using this model. An individual example of this system is the Callicebus aureipalatii (or &quot;monkey of the Golden Palace&quot;), which was named after the Golden Palace casino in recognition of a $650,000 contribution to the Madidi National Park in Bolivia in 2005. The International Code of Nomenclature for algae, fungi, and plants (ICN) discourages this practice somewhat: &quot;Recommendation 20A. Authors forming generic names should comply with the following ... (h) Not dedicate genera to persons quite unconcerned with botany, mycology, phycology, or natural science in general.&quot; History of species descriptions Original title page of Linnaeus&#39;s Systema Naturae, published in 1735. Early biologists often published entire volumes or multiple-volume works of descriptions in an attempt to catalog all known species. These catalogs
46 typically featured extensive descriptions of each species and were often illustrated upon reprinting. The first of these large catalogs was Aristotle&#39;s History of Animals, published around 343 B.C. Aristotle included descript</p>
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58<a href="http://freshdeal.us/w3NSvwob3etA-Sy4wP6RwW-hYB_xT6-RhaUurDp5iXpHp7aWxg" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored"><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://freshdeal.us/4b82055efccb1c26df.jpg" /></a><br />
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