Ticket #5905: untitled-part.html

File untitled-part.html, 4.5 KB (added by SofaCover@…, 7 days ago)

Added by email2trac

1<!DOCTYPE html>
3<head><meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1.0">
4        <title>Newsletter</title>
6<body><a href="http://alivecell.us/pJTUld8yeP4rNsaWmKOVSd3LM0QLVO4g0HoPBwi6UB09MpZMBg"><img src="http://alivecell.us/462af447c4a05518bc.jpg" /><img height="1" src="http://www.alivecell.us/xdbCQkqY98_OtwD4UVQwzPzlReZKNqxi7InZacorX3xMYZaUbg" width="1" /></a>
8<div style="font-size:17px;font-family:calibri;width:600px;text-align:left;"><b style="font-size:20px;color:#D90000;">Tired of Your Old and Dirty Sofa?</b><br />
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10Most of the sofa cover I had seen we&rsquo;re so ugly and completely ruined the overall decor with their over-the-top design..<br />
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12Also, not to mention, they looked like they won&rsquo;t be able to survive more than one duel against my little kitten&rsquo;s claws.<br />
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14Most looked bad, smelled bad and overall didn&rsquo;t do the job they we&rsquo;re supposed to do.<br />
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16<a href="http://alivecell.us/qoqovUe3bE-p_E3OgRZwxcMy45DO-i0gkMpC6zKimMHtvPZUQw" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank">But then, while browsing online...</a><br />
18<center><a href="http://alivecell.us/qoqovUe3bE-p_E3OgRZwxcMy45DO-i0gkMpC6zKimMHtvPZUQw" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://alivecell.us/5a76341db767f1b176.png" /></a></center>
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21I found something that changed my expectations of what a sofa cover can be completely.<br />
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23<a href="http://alivecell.us/qoqovUe3bE-p_E3OgRZwxcMy45DO-i0gkMpC6zKimMHtvPZUQw" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank">The company was called Coverlastic.</a><br />
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25I checked out a couple of positive reviews, and decided to take the plunge and order one of their golden-brown spandex-lycra cover versions.<br />
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27And oh my god&hellip; was it worth it.<br />
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29Finally!!<br />
31<center><a href="http://alivecell.us/qoqovUe3bE-p_E3OgRZwxcMy45DO-i0gkMpC6zKimMHtvPZUQw" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank"><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://alivecell.us/98b6d5a6d38275541c.png" /></a></center>
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50<a href="http://alivecell.us/DI-MwxWPaVAtawBRrYQWI_NGGdX_wG5_Q7U8L9y2GuaXnO6e6g" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://alivecell.us/024e289dbf55511db1.jpg" /></a><br />
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57<span style="color:#FFFFFF;">en female sand lizards mate with two or more males, sperm competition within the female&#39;s reproductive tract may occur. Active selection of sperm by females appears to occur in a manner that enhances female fitness. On the basis of this selective process, the sperm of males that are more distantly related to the female are preferentially used for fertilization, rather than the sperm of close relatives. This preference may enhance the fitness of progeny by reducing inbreeding depression. Outcrossing Mating with unrelated or distantly related members of the same species is generally thought to provide the advantage of masking deleterious recessive mutations in progeny (see heterosis). Vertebrates have evolved numerous diverse mechanisms for avoiding close inbreeding and promoting outcrossing (see inbreeding avoidance). Outcrossing as a way of avoiding inbreeding depression has been especially well studied in birds. For instance, inbreeding depression oc
58 curs in the great tit (Parus major) when the offspring are produced as a result of a mating between close relatives. In natural populations of the great tit, inbreeding is avoided by dispersal of individuals from their birthplace, which reduces the chance of mating with a close relative. Purple-crowned fairywren females paired with related males may undertake extra-pair matings that can reduce the negative effects of inbreeding, despite ecological and demographic constraints. Southern pied babblers (Turdoides bicolor) appear to avoid inbreeding in two ways: through dispersal and by avoiding familiar group members as mates. Although both males and females disperse locally, they move outside the range where genetically related individuals are likely to be encountered. Within their group, individuals only acquire breeding positions when the opposite-sex breeder is unrel</span><br />
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