FUNNY MEME GIF ANIMATIONS

Friday, December 6

Merry Trolly Christmas From All Trolls To Other Trolls, Hope You All Rot In Hell, Here are some funny GIF images for you to share!

MERRY XMAS 2013! Christmas (which means "Feast day of Christ") is a Christian holiday that honors the birth of Jesus (whom Christians believe is the Son of God), and a cultural holiday for nonChristians. The day known as Christmas Day is celebrated on the th day of December. (This date is different for Orthodox Christians). It is one of the most important days of the year for Christians, along with Easter when the death and resurrection of Jesus are celebrated. The season of preparing for Christmas is called Advent and begins on a Sunday about four weeks before Christmas. The Christmas Season (called Christmastide) ends on January , known as the Epiphany or the Twelfth Day of Christmas. Christmas is celebrated all over the world, as a religious holiday or as a time of celebration by Christians and nonChristians alike. The traditions are different from country to country, but they nearly always include a feast, giving gifts or cards, and enjoying church or public festivities such as singing Christmas carols and songs. Santa Claus is a tradition in many countries of the world. Christmastime, as it is often called, is in the winter of the Northern Hemisphere, at a time when there were already ancient festivals. Some of the traditions that are used for Christmas are older than Christmas, or come from other nonChristian traditions such as Yule. Modern traditions of Christmas often focus on the giving of gifts. The season for retail stores to sell gifts, food, greeting cards, Christmas trees, and decorations begins the day about a month before Christmas Day. Christmas celebrates the birth of Jesus. The story of how this happened is told in part of the Bible known as the Gospels. There are four Gospels telling the life of Jesus. The Gospel of Luke tells the most about his birth, and the Gospel of Matthew tells another part of the story. The Gospel of John says that Jesus came from God to bring his "Word" or message to all people. The Gospels say that many years before Jesus' birth, prophets had told a promise to the Jewish people that God would send them a Messiah, or holy teacher. Christians believe that the promised Messiah was Jesus. His mother was a young woman called Mary, who was engaged, but not yet married to a carpenter called Joseph. Joseph found out that Mary was pregnant and was upset. He was wondering what he should do, when an angel came from God to tell him that the baby was the Holy One. The angel said that he must name the baby. This was a sign that he would take care of it like his own child. At this time, the Middle East was ruled by the Romans. An order came that all the people had to travel back to their home town, to put their names on the taxation lists. Joseph took his new wife to Bethlehem. There was nowhere for them to stay, except a stable where the animals slept. This is where the baby was born. Joseph called him Jesus, as the angel had said. The baby Jesus had two lots of visitors. On the night he was born, angels told some shepherds in the fields that they would find a newborn king lying in an animals' feed bin (or manger). Jesus' other visitors were some wise men who saw a new star in the sky and followed it, until they found the house where the family was now living and gave the young child expensive gifts of gold, incense and a precious herb called myrrh. (The wise men are often traditionally called the Three Kings, because there were three very expensive presents but the Bible dose not say how many wise men there were.) All these parts of the Christmas story are remembered and celebrated in different ways at Christmas: in pictures, songs, plays, stories and in models that are called "cribs", "creches" or "presepe". Many cities and towns celebrate Christmas by putting up decorations. These may be banners and bunting which are strung from buildings or lampposts. They may be Christmas lights which can also decorate buildings and street trees. Many large cities put up a huge Christmas tree in a public place, such as those in Trafalgar Square in London, Times Square in New York and Martin Place in Sydney. This is often combined with an appeal to the people of the city to give money or gifts to help the poor and needy. In many cities, the usual shopping hours are made longer before Christmas so that workers have more time to buy Christmas food and presents. Shop windows are often decorated with Christmas scenes, with large department stores often having animated scenes to entertain children. Shopping malls and big stores often have a Santa Claus, who sits on a throne, while children tell him what they want for Christmas, and have their photos taken.

don't beat babies, baby abuse is still child abuse!

lolcatz vs trolls, kitten kitty cat wins dance off

WTF?

Ever hear of the "finger circle #game " (AKA gay test) young guys play? YOU LOOKED, I HAVE TO PUNCH YOU NOW! You get punches for looking at a circle made by opponent with his thumb and index finger near #groin level (shouldn't look around your buddy's balls and #junk or you are #gay ). Save yourself from punches by sticking a finger into the hole, LOL, just how it goes... www.circlegame.org. The earliest I can remember playing the circle game was in th grade in when a kid threw one up at me in the hallway (high school in #Ontario , #Canada eh). Since then I have seen many circles by many people. We call it #Ballgazer . I know, I am a horrible immature imbecile. A game of peripheral vision, trickery and motor skills. *The game starts out when the Offensive Player creates a circle with their thumb and forefinger, not unlike an "AOkay" signal, somewhere below his waist. His goal is to trick another person into looking at his hand. If the Victim looks at the hand, he has lost the game, and is subsequently hit on the bicep with a closed fist, by the offensive player.* #timshinnsaysletsgetweird Rules: . The Offensive Player's hand must be below his waist. . The Victim should attempt to see the circle without looking down. In other words, by peripheral vision, the Victim realizes there is a circlehand event occurring. The Victim has two possible methods to win the game: #fingercircle #fingercirclegame #circlegame #prank #prankster a. The Victim does not look down at the signal. Instead, the Victim stares the Offensive Player in the eye and says, "I'm not going to look at that." (or words to that effect.) b. The Victim does not look down at the signal. Instead, the Victim quickly pokes his index finger through the Offensive Player's circlehand display. If he can poke inside and break the circle, HE wins, and gets to hit the Offensive player in the bicep. This action requires excellent motor skills (to poke the circle without actually looking directly at it.) . If the Victim looks at the circle, he loses (and is hit.) . If the Victim attempts to poke the circle and misses, he loses (and is hit.) . If the Victim attempts to poke the circle and Offensive player closes the circle, trapped... The central theme in the Malcolm in the Middle "Dinner Out" TV episode (Original Air Date // on Fox Broadcasting Company) is the circle game (also known as holetempting or #ballgazing #holetempting or ballgazing), whereby a person gets someone else to look at their hand while forming a circle below the waist. If they look, the prankster gets to hit them. Circles must be below the waist Throw a circle to your body below the waist plane with your index finger and thumb Attract your opponents into looking at it by faking injuries, faking showing them things of interest, or faking giving them things of value Throw up two circles to win two hits Some people play that you can put a circle on somebody else's body In 'Floater', the circle can be off the body Looking at the circle A player gets punched for a direct look at a circle. Also see Essay on Direct Looks. A direct look is anything within the outside edges of the circle forming finger and thumb. A direct look is a direct look is a direct look and deserves a punch. Under no circumstance does a direct look not deserve a punch! (unless you're using the AntiCircle Goggles) A poked circle from a direct look is void (should be worked out between opponents). Peripheral vision is seeing the circle, but not a direct look. No hit is issued. This must be worked out between the opponents. (Optional) Some people play that you can look at a circle if it is out of reach of poking. Getting hit for looking at circle Player must be hit on the outside of the arm, above elbow and below shoulder All punching methods are allowed Protective objects on the arm are not allowed. Heavy clothing is a grey area. Should be worked out with your immediate Circle Game group. Player delivering hit must wipe after hitting Backhand and forehand wipe on the area just hit If the player forgets to wipe, he is given one hit Excessive force there is no such thing as excessive force. However, refer to your Circle Game's group ethics. Poking the Circle a counter move for a thrown circle. Poke the circle with your finger and you get to deliver two punches! The circle plane must be pentrated. If the circle is not fully penetrated, but broken in the process, then the poking party delivers the hits. A missed poke gets two hits If the circle is moved or closed before the poking finger can enter, the whole action is null and nobody delivers a hit. If the poking finger is caught by the circle, two hits are delivered by the circle bearer. Pullout progress A poke catch is anything that stops pullout progress momentarily. Peripheral Vision A circle cannot be ever looked at, even when attempting a poke. However, peripheral vision can be used. False Hits a false hit is any punch delivered when there is not an official circle sighting or successful poke. Basically, an unjustified hit. The guilty party receives double the false hits he/she delivered Common reasons for false hits: Confusion Stupidity Retaliation Foreign Objects a foreign object is any object used besides the human body Impeding poke progress a foreign object can be used as long as it does not obstruct the circle. Poking the circle with a foreign object is not allowed. However, it is an innocent ploy and no hit is delivered by either party. AntiCircle Goggles You are immune to circles whenever wearing the anticircle goggles NonPlayers a non player is any person officially not participating in the Circle Game Circles can be thrown at a nonplayer, but no hit is delivered Threats by nonplayers are common It is possible to retire from the Circle Game, though coming out of retirement will justify abuse from other players


#Tux dont give #fux is a #penguins Tuxedo character and the official mascot of the #Linuxkernel . Originally created as an entry to a #Linux logo competition, #TuxTroll #linuxtroll is the most commonly used icon for Linux, although different Linux distributions depict Tux in various styles. In #videogames featuring the character, female counterparts named Penny and Gown accompany him. The character is used in many other Linux programs and as a general symbol of Linux. The concept of the Linux mascot being a penguin came from Linus Torvalds, the creator of Linux. Tux was created by Larry Ewing in after an initial suggestion made by Alan Cox and further refined by Linus Torvalds on the Linux kernel mailing list. Torvalds took his inspiration from a photograph he found on an #FTP site, showing a penguin figurine looking strangely like the Creature Comforts characters made by Nick Park. The first person to call the penguin "Tux" was James Hughes, who said that it stood for "(T)orvalds (U)ni(X)". However, tux is also an abbreviation of tuxedo, the outfit which springs to mind when one sees a penguin. Tux was originally designed as a submission for a Linux logo contest. Three such competitions took place; Tux won none of them. This is why Tux is formally known as the Linux mascot and not the logo. Tux was created by Larry Ewing using the first publicly released version (.) of GIMP, a free software graphics package. It was released by him under the following condition: According to Jeff Ayers, Linus Torvalds had a "fixation for flightless, fat waterfowl" and Torvalds claims to have contracted "penguinitis" after being gently nibbled by a penguin: "Penguinitis makes you stay awake at nights just thinking about penguins and feeling great love towards them." Torvalds' supposed illness is a #joke , but he really was bitten by a Little Penguin on a visit to the National #Zoo & #Aquarium , Canberra, Australia. Torvalds was looking for something fun and #sympathetic to associate with Linux, and a slightly fat penguin sitting down after having had a great meal perfectly fit the bill. Tuz was the #mascot of the linux.conf.au conference. It has been chosen by Linus Torvalds as the logo for version .. of the Linux #kernel to support the effort to save the Tasmanian devil species from extinction due to the #devil facial tumour disease. The image was designed by Andrew McGown and recreated as an Inkscape SVG by Josh #Bush , and released under #CreativeCommons license CCBYSA. Some games that star Tux also include explicitly female penguin characters, allowing the players to play as one of those characters instead of Tux. One such female penguin is Tux's friend "Gown". Gown is variously depicted as being a pink version of Tux (XTux) or as having a somewhat less fat appearance and wearing items of #clothing such as a red and white short skirt and a hair bow (e.g. TuxKart and A Quest for Herring). citation needed In SuperTux and SuperTuxKart, there is a different female penguin called "Penny" who is purple and white (SuperTuxKart once had Gown and still has a map called "Gown's Bow"). In the arcade game Tux there is a female penguin called "Trixi", and in FreeCiv the female leader name for the Antarctican civilization is "Tuxette" Linux for Workgroups edit For the Linux .rc release, Linus Torvalds changed the code name from "Unicycling Gorilla" to "Linux for Workgroups" and modified the logo that some systems display when booting to depict a Tux holding a #flag with a symbol that is reminiscent of the #logo of #Windows for #Workgroups ., which was released in . Linux won't work when competing with #windows #windows #windows #windowsXP #windows #windowsphone #windows #windows #windowsserver #windowsserver and all others! #linuxmint #unixodbc #unixsystemsadministration #castordownloads #systemadministrator #godmode #linuxreview #linuxtips tips are to use WINDOWS #linuxtutorial #linuxubuntu #ubuntu #ubuntutouch #linuxonandroid #linuxproblems #linuxsecurity #linuxsucks #linuxday #linuxdistro #linuxformat #linuxfoundatoin #linuxgaming #linuxgeek 

The Blue Screen of Death (also known as a stop error, bluescreen, Blue Screen of Doom, #BSoD , bug check screen[1] or Stop screen[1]) is an error screen displayed by operating systems after a crash. The term "Blue Screen of Death" originated during OS/2 pre-release development activities at Lattice Inc, the makers of an early Windows and OS/2 C compiler. During porting of Lattice's other tools, developers encountered the stop screen when null pointers were dereferenced either in application code or when unexpectedly passed into system API calls. During #reviews of progress and feedback to IBM Austin, the developers described the stop screen as the Blue Screen of Death to denote the screen and the finality of the experience.[citation needed] Until #WindowsServer 2012, BSoDs showed white text (CGA color code: 0x0F; HTML color code: #FFFFFF ) on a navy blue background (CGA color code: 0x01; HTML color code: #0000AA ) with information about current #memory values and register values. For visually impaired users, Microsoft has added a utility that allows the user to change a setting in SYSTEM.INI that controls the colors that the BSoD code uses to any of the 16 CGA colors.[citation needed] Doing so requires the edit or addition of the "MessageBackColor=X" and "MessageTextColor=X" lines to the [386enh] section of the SYSTEM.INI, where X is a hexadecimal number from 0 to F corresponding with a color in the CGA 16-color palette. Windows Server 2012 and Windows 8 use a cerulean background instead. (HTML color code: #2067b2 )  Windows 95, 98 and Me BSoDs use 80×25 text mode. BSoDs of Windows NT family use 80×50 text mode on a 720×400 screen. Windows XP BSoDs uses the Lucida Console font while the Vista BSoD uses the Consolas font. Windows Server 2012 uses Segoe UI and renders the BSoD at native resolution. #WindowsNT  A Blue Screen of Death as seen in Windows XP   ReactOS, an attempt at creating a #free and #opensource implementation of a Windows NT-compatible operating system, also features its own BSoD similar to the Windows NT/XP one In Windows NT family of operating systems, the blue screen of death occurs when the kernel or a driver running in kernel mode encounters an error from which it cannot recover. This is usually caused by an illegal operation being performed. The only safe action the operating system can take in this situation is to restart the computer. As a result, data may be lost, as users are not given an opportunity to save data that has not yet been saved to the hard drive.  Blue screens are known as "Stop errors" in the Windows Resource Kit documentation. They are referred to as "bug checks" in the Windows Software development kit and Driver development kit documentation.  The text on the error screen contains the code of the error and its symbolic name (e.g. "0x0000001E, KMODE_EXCEPTION_NOT_HANDLED") along with four error-dependent values in parentheses that are there to help software engineers fix the problem that occurred. Depending on the #errorcode , it may display the address where the problem occurred, along with the driver which is loaded at that address. Under Windows NT and 2000, the second and third sections of the screen may contain information on all loaded drivers and a stack dump, respectively. The driver information is in three columns; the first lists the base address of the driver, the second lists the driver's creation date (as a Unix timestamp), and the third lists the name of the driver.[2]  By default, Windows will create a memory dump file when a blue screen error occurs. Depending on the OS version, there may be several formats this can be saved in, ranging from a 64kB "minidump" to a "complete dump" which is effectively a copy of the entire contents of physical RAM. The resulting memory dump file may be debugged later, using a kernel debugger. A debugger is necessary to obtain a stack trace, and may be required to ascertain the true cause of the problem; as the information on-screen is limited and thus possibly #misleading , it may hide the true source of the error.  Microsoft Windows can also be configured to send live debugging information to a #kerneldebugger running on a separate computer. Windows XP also allows for kernel debugging from the machine that is running the OS. If a blue screen error is encountered while a live kernel debugger is attached to the system, Windows will halt execution and cause the debugger to break in, rather than displaying the BSoD. The debugger can then be used to examine the contents of memory and determine the source of the problem.  The Windows debugger is available as a free download from Microsoft. Windows includes a feature that can be used to cause a blue screen manually. To enable it, the user must add a value to the Windows Registry. After that, a BSoD will appear when the user taps Scroll twice while holding the right ^ Ctrl key.[4] This feature is primarily useful for obtaining a memory dump of the computer while it is in a given state. As such, it is generally used to aid in troubleshooting system hangs.  By default, Windows XP is configured to save only a 64kB minidump when it encounters a blue screen, and to then automatically reboot the computer. Because this process happens very quickly, the blue screen may be seen only for an instant or not at all. Users have sometimes noted this as a random reboot rather than a traditional stop error, and are only aware of an issue after Windows reboots and displays a notification that it has recovered from a serious error. This happens only when the computer has a function called "Auto Restart" enabled, which can be disabled in the Control Panel which in turn shows the BSoDs.  A BSoD can also be caused by a critical boot loader error, where the operating system is unable to access the boot partition due to incorrect storage drivers, a damaged file system or similar problems. The error code in this situation is STOP 0x0000007B (INACCESSIBLE_BOOT_DEVICE). In such cases, there is no #memorydump saved. Since the system is unable to boot from the hard drive in this situation, correction of the problem often requires booting from the Microsoft Windows CD. After booting to the CD, it may be possible to correct the problem by performing a repair install or by using the Recovery Console (with CHKDSK). BSoDs have been present in all Windows-based operating systems since Windows 3.1. (See History of Microsoft Windows) BSoDs can be caused by poorly written device drivers or malfunctioning hardware, such as faulty memory, power supply issues, overheating of components, or hardware running beyond its specification limits. In the Windows 9x era, incompatible DLLs or bugs in the operating system kernel could also cause #BSoDs 

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