How often do you show your pipi on omegle or chatrandom or chatroulette?
Every single time. I mean, who doesn't like randomness? If you ask me, the only reason people are still around is because of the internet. It's that simple.
Have you ever had a data set that you liked and you liked using Geometric Mean Square Variance (GMMSV) instead of MD/VA? Well, in fact, you have. You just didn't show it because you were afraid of how people would react. But you did show it on opentrack. On those sites, anyone can see anything anybody can see, and they are free. Anyone can see all of our data. Anyone can look at any graph they want. We don't care. Our mission is free. We are the first site to guarantee that anyone can see any graph they want to. And what is more, anyone can see our data, because anyone can request to see our confidential sales and marketing information. And here's what we have ever since then. It's been absolutely essential. If anyone tries to interfere with our mission of providing access, we are not going to hesitate to end our users' lives.
We strongly believe that information ethics are core to the healthy development of any democratic society. They are the foundation of individual freedom and security, peace and prosperity, well-being and fulfillment. And we firmly believe that healthcare is a basic human right, equally so to everyone.
P.S. If you enjoyed listening to me talk about randomness and privacy, please give this a listen. It's relaxing and it's well-written.
P.P.S. I just launched random video chat. You can see it's very early days, but it's going really well.
P.P.a Cracked video chat is one of the best things that has happened to me in the last year. I never thought I would say hello to you, but I guess we have mutual friends.
I did not expect this, but you have actually done some very interesting things together.
I love this question.
I do not really know what to say. This is my life to date.
Mathias gets two pizzas and two cups of tea. He pays for his own drinks with his wallet. And then he sits down to play a video game.
It's actually quite an interesting video game, actually. It's called World of Warcraft.
So, we play a teenage boy named Mathias, and we both win things by killing monsters. And once we're killed, we get our items back. But we both lose everything we own with this, so we're really stuck with each other.
Mathias has one really