Three or more Poker... pound cost averaging in effect, and never in amounts which keep you awake or shake out in the lows. And diversify. Mho. Buy and sell when you choose or Mr Market's in control and he's a right ....... one.
One day boomerbower it will dawn on you that insults do not support your caee and that terminology and subjects as a whole are not uni dimensional.
Here are some scientists writing in an article published on the web interface for one of the longest standing and most respected scientific journals in existence. Nature. A journal I was using at uni long before the internet was heard of. It discusses ice ages as I have described the term. Look through scientific literature, you will find it is an extremely common usage, more commonly in general use in fact.
Mick, I suppose I see why Sinn Feinn do not attend parliament but if they acknowledged the state of the world as it is now and the ultimate aim to unite Ireland they might have more influence in what happens now including brexit. Too many principles and not enough practicality are not always good things. NI is a case in point in general. A sign how easily things could get out of hand there was the gigantic bonfire the police were powerless to prevent near blocks of flats the other day.
In terms of naming o the period if time you are right and there us more than one use of the term.
The relevant point is not so what a geological period is named however or if some ice can be found on one or more polar ice cap. Even with a glacial period inside the Quaternary the consensus estimate is another will only be along in around 50,000 years. The term used in any meaningful sense in gpaciopogy and vlimate science refers to a period of glaciation. In most scientific litrrature on the subject you will find "last ice age" refers to the one 11k years of so ago and the next one a possible one most likely in 50,000.
So technically, you are right the geological age is called the Quaternary ice age. Fortunately you are not in the fire service or you would be refusing to believe people complaining of fires in "Smoke free zones".
Both house and senate vote on trade agreements. For heavens aake Bokmer thinks he knows more about the American government than American senators now, or hopes other people believe he does.
The Quaternary "ice age" is a notional construct - a name given to a period of geological time which has historically included repeated periods of the advance of glacial ice sheets followed by warming. In the terms you mean - glaciology terms capable of impacting climate however an ice age is regarded as the time when we can meaningfully use the term as then extensive ice sheets advance over significant portions of the two hemispheres, towards median latitudes. In meaningful glaciology terms the last ice age ended around 11,500 years ago during the advent of the Holocene. We are now in an interglacial, when glaciers are predominantly receding, exaggerated climate scientists would say by global warming. The Mer de Glace is receding at 7.5 metres per year. We have no way of foretelling when or even if a true ice age in glaciology terms will return. Forecasts from a few thousand years, to 50,000 years to never have been suggested. i.e. we can not meaningfully say what happens next. The Quaternary ice age is another case of a name being used when it is of relatively limited meaning. A bit like the Democratic People's Republic of Korea.
Carbon dioxide being "plant food" btw tells us nothing about its other properties - water is good for life - unless its breathed in.
I will definitely leave this one with you as it is well off topic. Enjoy.
Ah, the great mystery. Will we really ever know ? Mind you isn't there a Chitty Chiity bang Bang song along these lines ?
"Which will yer 'ev two bob or a florin, a 'apenny or two farvins,
Tuppence or two pennies - 'arry up I'm starvin"
All sung while the cast caper around a chestnut stall trying to decide how they want their change
No ? Thought not. I think this board is sending me delirious -I need to get an entry in the hosts file on this pc for it - the smartphone's harder.
Anyway Breton - try reading Investopaedia or Stockopaedia on buy backs and share consolidations Breton - good name btw.
Boomer - I will not try and correct all your climatic howlers as I don't think you did your homework on photosynthesis yet.
I will just try and subtly feed in the odd fact from time to time in case it helps. In which vein - We are not in an ice age as you repeatedly suggest, deepening or otherwise. The last ice age ended 11.500 years ago with the Holocene glacial recession. We are in an interglacial. You are not quite up to speed yet. The little ice age - not really an ice age ended in 1870. On the GI portion of the GIGO processing pathway you are registering high still. Your GO score is worse. Good luck.
Thankyou LTI. That is helpful.
Could you copy and paste the paragraph titled "Jobber" too for us, where their actual definition of the term is? and explain how it refers to a term which they believe was used in former times. The one that begins ""Jobber is a British term for what in the United States is commonly called a market maker". You don't need to include the adverts.
They refer to the system historically - they refer to the term Jobber as still being in use in the present tense as if it is in current usage. It s not.
If they were clear the term Jobber was a historical term and not used currently, - then they would not be a "bit out of date" - which is what you just agreed with about them. Feel free to continue alone.
Warning - This post not for human consumption. It is a programming message for the LTIParrotBot.
You are surely not going to argue this ?
"''Sapling is a bit out of date'' ……. Yes which is why I mentioned that they were American"
Saying they are American does not imply they are out of date. Logic error.
"and are referencing that name when mentioning the historic separation of 'jobbers' and brokers on the London stock exchange prior to 'big bang'"
If they "mentioned the historic separation" etc - they would not be out of date, they would be describing history. But they do not - they make no mention of the past in their definition of the word "jobber" and they speak as if it is a current usage. The quote from them I supplied earlier showed that. If, instead of providing that post I had said "they are American"- it would not have shown they were out of date.
Try CTRL C and CTRL V maybe ? - rather than right clicking and clicking copy and paste each time I mean. It could save you several million clicks over a month or two. Happy replicating.
LTI - umm not really - Bruce was right, Sapling is a bit out of date, - they say "Jobber is a British term for what in the United States is commonly called a "market maker." in at least one place.