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Myrti 1 month ago
#2 Are you actually trying to advocate reincarnation?? Also, they look about as much alike as me and Jack Black. Gimme a break, man.

#7 "A few meters away?" As in, they couldn't even see it? Are you suggesting that the ghost of Mrs. Rigby whispered in their ears to some day write a song with her name in it??

The ONLY interesting one in here is #5. Maybe #10.
       
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Heidi 1 month ago
Identical twins are probably the best example of quantum entanglement between two humans.
       
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Rickie 1 month ago
Heidi,

You're words make it clear that you have no idea what quantum entanglement actually is.
       
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Kris 1 month ago
#11 Clearly not "the same pose."
       
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Margie 1 month ago
Wherever this post came from, it's clear the "author" is the kind of idiot that believes in astrology and ouija boards. Coincidences are not cosmic, they're simply excerpts from a finite set of possibilities. If you look hard enough, you're eventually going to find similarities.

It's coincidence, people, not spooky action at a distance.
       
27353641acute
belayclappingdance3dashdirol
drinksfoolgirl_craygirl_devilgirl_witch
goodgreenheartJC-LOLJC_doubledown
JC_OMG_signkisslaughingman_in_lmocking
mr47_04musicokroflsarcastic
sm_80tonguevishenka_33vomitwassat
yahooshoot

Verne, the visionary

One of Jules Verne’s most recognized works, From the Earth to the Moon, which was published in 1865, is about a cannon called “Columbiad,” which fires a human-crewed projectile aimed at Selene. Interestingly, 104 years later, the Apollo XI spacecraft module that completed the mission to the Moon was named “Columbia.”

The name Columbia was first suggested to Michael Collins by Julian Scheer, one of NASA’s public affairs assistants. He mentioned the name offhandedly in a telephone conversation, saying, “Some of us up here have been kicking around Columbia.” Although the name initially seemed a bit “over the top” to Collins, he eventually named the module that because he couldn’t think of a better choice. Besides, his crewmates Buzz Aldrin and Neil Armstrong had no other suggestions. Then, Collins realized the similarity of the name to Columbiad, the cannon invented by Verne.

 

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