• Warren (unregistered)

    LEGOlas - maybe not great search results, but obvious pattern matching and not a WTF - there I've said it!

  • P. Wolff (nodebb) in reply to Warren

    "Fuzzy word matching" doesn't exist since yesterday. Amazon is not quite a really small young start-up without money for experienced programmers.

    I agree that it is not a WTF - on software level. I suppose they rather risk being considered a bit ridiculous by millions than missing one opportunity to remind someone that there is something else they didn't know they wanted to have.

  • What? I'm not giving you my name. (unregistered) in reply to P. Wolff

    (null)

  • Bitattacker (unregistered)

    Uploading (undefined)

  • Unknown (unregistered)

    (This first post is confidential and cannot be viewed without appropriate access rights)

  • Smash (unregistered)

    Hah! Your (null) won't harm me because I have BitDefender installed. Try harder next time, you evul haxxor

  • DQ (unregistered)

    Finally programmers are protected from NullPointerExceptions

  • Kashim (unregistered)

    I'm more concerned with the 1,700 euro lego set. You don't usually see a spread of 1700 euros on a single item. That's some impressive price gouging.

  • Ocinegni (unregistered)

    In Soviet Russia card reader reads you.

  • PWolff (nodebb) in reply to What? I'm not giving you my name.

    http://thecodelesscode.com/case/24?lang=pt&topic=null

  • Brian Boorman (google) in reply to Kashim

    I was at the Lego store at the local mall a week ago. They had a 1700+ piece Millennium Falcon set that was USD $800.

  • Dan (unregistered) in reply to Kashim

    Actually that's 1,700+ pounds.

    eBay is also flooded with products at exhorbitant prices just because they're out of production, and sometimes even for current products. Funko Pops for several hundred $. A server motherboard for $700 (used, and has components dislodged in the picture, even).

    Some people are just convinced that even their turds are gold.

  • Anonymoose (unregistered)

    It would be less of a WTF if it were a result of a search query for LEGO. But this isn't what's being advertised here—it's claiming that's a product in the LEGO Store. That kind of categorisation implies a greater degree of certainty than a search query result does.

  • Friedrice the Great (unregistered)

    Confidentially, 'tis the perfect season for confidentiality. Gotta keep the contents of all those wrapped presents confidential, you know!

  • Vexorg (unregistered)

    Recently, a lender I used last year when I bought a house sent us a small Christmas present of several cooking items and a recipe to use with them. I was just about ready to try out the recipe when I looked at the back of the card and saw the following disclaimer:

    "For real estate and lending professionals only and not for distribution to consumers. This communication may contain confidential, privileged or legally privileged information. Distribution to the general public is prohibited."

    I decided I should probably pass. I'd prefer not to be thrown in jail over a recipe...

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