• bvs23bkv33 (unregistered)

    i wonder, 10 in Oct is year or day?

  • my name is missing (unregistered)

    Undefined attorneys work for Nan dollars and get you -Inf dollars.

  • kktkkr (unregistered)

    Obviously, 10 in oct is eight.

  • Vusys (unregistered)

    Another example of mangled song tracks. I do not know how you get .465972222 from 11:11. If you google that number, there are different tracks and albums out there called 11:11 with the same problem and same magic number.


  • BernieTheBernie (unregistered)

    Felipe got it wrong. That SSD is Crucial Technology for anyone who seriously wants to collect adult videos.

  • Mark (unregistered)

    I think we all got a bonus WTF https://i.imgur.com/d1Ntogy.jpg

  • Little Bobby Tables (unregistered)

    That's "accommodating".

  • Trust Me I'm Not a Robot (unregistered)

    Looks like the undefined attorneys went Sunny Side Up a little early.

  • RZ (unregistered) in reply to Vusys

    11:11 is the 671st minute of the day. There are 1440 minutes in a day, 671 / 1440 = 0,4659722...

  • richarson (unregistered) in reply to Mark

    One or two?

    Notice the "$1,1245,475" at the bottom!

  • Tristram (unregistered) in reply to Vusys

    So I was curious about the "how you get .465972222 from 11:11" puzzle.

    Turns out that 0.465972222.. is 671/1440, which is (11 + 11/60) / 24.

    If you interpret 11:11 as an HH:MM duration, then it is 671/1440 of a full day.

  • matt (unregistered) in reply to Vusys

    11:11 am is 46.5972222... percent of the way through a 24-hour day. (Divide 671 by 1440.) This would probably be most useful as the fractional part of a date represented in days since 1970, or 1899/1900/1904/whatever, but with or without a date attached it's all part of the same attempt to make sense of arbitrary strings.

  • (nodebb) in reply to matt

    11:11 am is 46.5972222... percent of the way through a 24-hour day.

    Good catch! I suspect MS Excel was involved: that's exactly the kind of data conversion that program would do. Same with 10/10 -> 10-Oct.

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