For the first time, a massive data set of 10,000 porn stars has been extracted from the world’s largest database of adult films and performers. This porn star infographic goes to great length analyzing to discover the truth about what the average performer looks like, what they do on film, and how their role has evolved over the last forty years.
Did you know that experts estimate that one in seven drivers has no car insurance? That’s right. So, if this happens in reality, why not in the television series’ world? Well – unfortunately for us because this idea could help us create a fun show and win lots of money –, this is not a new idea: characters like the hopeless Homer Simpson or the naïve Mr. Bean have been driving for years without deserving a driving license, let alone a car insurance.
No, they are some of the ultimate uninsurable drivers we present in our latest infographic. We chose the five most famous reckless drivers in the history of television to make our point. Along with Homer Simpson and Mr. Bean, our infographic also features the best stories of Sheldon Cooper, Peter Griffin and Simon Cooper, from different TV shows. Whether it is because they are stubborn, easily distracted or think they are too good to drive, all these characters have something in common: they shouldn’t have the right to insure a car.
Simon Cooper, from the show “The Inbetweeners”, lost one of his yellow Fiat Cinquecento doors during a parking accident at Thorpe Park and now has a red one to “disguise” the missing door. And if you think this was bad, think about Sheldon Cooper, from “The Big Bang Theory”. The man doesn’t even have a driving license! In the meanwhile, he has been driving. Well, just in emergencies (like when his neighbor Penny broke her arm in the shower and he had to take her to the hospital), since he claims driving is a “menial task”.
And then there’s Peter Griffin, from “Family Guy”. This one has too many good stories to share with you like this, since they are all so well displayed on our infographic. Want to know more about all of these uninsurable drivers? You know what to do.
I’ve been working behind the scenes on a new social network that’s about to launch.
It’s already growing at the speed of Facebook, Twitter and Pinterest!
You have to see the concept to understand why. But once you get it, I think you’ll dig it!
Check it out here… http://goo.gl/v7SND
Watch the video and then create your account, Its Free. I can’t tell you too much more until your inside, so create your free account now then let me know and I can explain how it all works!
P.S. Almost 900,000 people have already joined, and it hasn’t even gone live yet! Come see what all of the buzz is about:
If you’ve every gone shopping for furniture (and let’s face it, who hasn’t), you’ll have noticed there’s a lot of choice out there and with prices ranging from a few quid, to thousands of pounds, it’s difficult to know when you’re getting value for money. When you think of solid oak furniture, you think many things; quality, robust, rustic, grainy, long-lasting… you also think EXPENSIVE! Well, let’s be honest, oak furniture isn’t cheap, but there’s a reason for that, and who wants cheap anyway?
Solid Oak Furniture (compared to flat pack alternatives) is well-built and built to last. Quality marks like dovetail joints, tongue and groove panels, metal fixtures, all make oak a long-term investment that will last for years rather than months.
But there’s more to it than that. The guys over at Furniture Plus have commissioned a fantastic infographic showing how much time and effort goes into it before the timber even reaches the furniture maker. Did you know it takes up to 50 years for an oak to mature?
When you bring this cycle of life into the equation, it’s much easier to appreciate the price tag. So, put your budget limitations out of mind and choose the piece of furniture that speaks to you on an emotional level; choose something that will bring character to your home for many years to come.
Check out their infographic and see for yourself what’s involved in choosing the best acorns, nurturing a sapling and growing a fully mature oak tree ready to mill for timber and manufacture the furniture you see in the shops…Read More