Check this out.
It’s a bowl of pink sea salt.
Yet one of America’s top hormone experts recently discovered something incredible about this salt:
It’s one of the richest sources of iodine on the planet…
And iodine is the fuel that powers both your thyroid and your metabolism.
As a result…
Just one scoop per day of this rare form of pink sea salt can have your metabolism burning fat for over 24 hours STRAIGHT…
Plus the iodine in this salt gives it thyroid and hormone-repairing properties NOT seen in normal, chemically treated salt.
>>Click here to see the full story now.
Mary Andrews Executive Director, Center For Natural Healing Research
P.S…Inside the link, you’ll discover the latest cutting-edge way to speed up your metabolism.
It’s now been confirmed in studies published in both the Journal of Endocrine Practice and the Journal Clinical Endocrinology…
The world’s TOP TWO scientific journals for Metabolic and Thyroid health.
All you need for this incredible new metabolism boosting process is a special type of pink sea salt, some store brought seaweed, and a rolling pin…
And you can TRANSFORM this pink sea salt into a metabolism boosting, thyroid-fixing miracle.
>> Click here to see the full story now.
mation; eventually his company became part of IBM. Following Babbage, although unaware of his earlier work, Percy Ludgate in 1909 published the 2nd of the only two designs for mechanical analytical engines in history. In 1937, one hundred years after Babbage's impossible dream, Howard Aiken convinced IBM, which was making all kinds of punched card equipment and was also in the calculator business to develop his giant programmable calculator, the ASCC/Harvard Mark I, based on Babbage's Analytical Engine, which itself used cards and a central computing unit. When the machine was finished, some hailed it as "Babbage's dream come true". During the 1940s, with the development of new and more powerful computing machines such as the Atanasoff–Berry computer and ENIAC, the term computer came to refer to the machines rather than their human predecessors. As it became clear that computers could be used for more than just ma
thematical calculations, the field of computer science broadened to study computation in general. In 1945, IBM founded the Watson Scientific Computing Laboratory at Columbia University in New York City. The renovated fraternity house on Manhattan's West Side was IBM's first laboratory devoted to pure science. The lab is the forerunner of IBM's Research Division, which today operates research facilities around the world. Ultimately, the close relationship between IBM and the university was instrumental in the emergence of a new scientific discipline, with Columbia offering one of the first academic-credit courses in computer science in 1946. Computer science began to be established as a distinct academic discipline in the 1950s and early 1960s. The world's first computer science degree program, the Cambridge Diploma in Computer Science, began at the University of Cambridge Computer Laboratory in 1953. The first computer science department in the United States was form
ed at Purdue University in 1962. Since practical computers became available, many applications of computing have become distinct areas of study in their own rights. See also: History of computing and History of inform