Code of produce


mathin’ 96 decimal

Alignment of time phase work wep sending 5c6c21cplus92cplus56cplus21cpluscell8.convience86.decimal.am
sarcastic
sɑːˈkastɪk/
adjective
adjective: sarcastic
  1. marked by or given to using irony in order to mock or convey contempt.
    “making sarcastic comments”
    synonyms: sardonic, ironic, ironical, satirical;

    derisive, scornful, contemptuous, mocking, ridiculing, sneering, jeering, scoffing, taunting, snide;
    informalsarky;
    “I’ve had enough of your sarcastic comments”

Border of an issue to matter the sick leave before it may NOT align itself into the conditions of forms by ROAMIN’ 96bits to play 94 sick into this way! Design ! and 1 ! Test 8 and 1 ! Test 29 and 1 ! decimal 56 bytes and 21 rocks into the fore..HELL convert 56 bytes and 21 jams’ equals 56cplus92c plus 12c and 41 cells indications 56cplus9.hex-i1826542651inc92.sem

index2a

spastic
ˈspastɪk/
adjective
adjective: spastic
  1. 1.
    relating to or affected by muscle spasm.
    • relating to or denoting a form of muscular weakness ( spastic paralysis ) typical of cerebral palsy, caused by damage to the brain or spinal cord and involving reflex resistance to passive movement of the limbs and difficulty in initiating and controlling muscular movement.
    • (of a person) having cerebral palsy.
  2. 2.
    informaloffensive
    incompetent or uncoordinated.
noun
noun: spastic; plural noun: spastics
  1. 1.
    a person with cerebral palsy.
  2. 2.
    informaloffensive
    an incompetent or uncoordinated person.

I dunno know this work what does wep means when you thunder bolt the machine to love the area of 5c and 92 ports? Which may include the blame for right? — EEp1 and trans-la six eight two one include the drafts of aap1 and aap6 ink 6 and 5 timer 12 and blame 10 rework area 6 and oil 10 sick days inc the manual for node 5 . sister . sounds .1 blink 8

2c
mid 18th century: via Latin from Greek spastikos ‘pulling’, from span ‘pull’.
19

2 thoughts on “Code of produce

  1. stroke
    strəʊk/
    noun
    noun: stroke; plural noun: strokes

    1.
    an act of hitting or striking someone or something; a blow.
    “he received three strokes of the cane”
    synonyms: blow, hit, thump, thwack, punch, slap, smack, welt, cuff, box, knock, rap, buffet; More
    informalwallop, clobber, clout, whack, bash, belt, sock, bop, biff, swipe, slug;
    archaicsmite
    “the rebel Duke had suffered five strokes of the axe”
    a method of striking the ball in sports or games.
    synonyms: shot, hit, strike
    “Anwar was playing cricket strokes”
    Golf
    an act of hitting the ball with a club, as a unit of scoring.
    “he won by two strokes”
    the sound made by a striking clock.
    “the first stroke would belt out from the clock”
    synonyms: peal, ring, knell, striking, ding-dong, boom
    “I counted the strokes of the church clock”
    2.
    a mark made by drawing a pen, pencil, or paintbrush in one direction across paper or canvas.
    “the paint had been applied in careful, regular strokes”
    synonyms: mark, line, slash, solidus, virgule
    “the flat pencil can be used for broad strokes”
    a line forming part of a written or printed character.
    a short printed or written diagonal line typically separating characters or figures.
    3.
    an act of moving one’s hand across a surface with gentle pressure.
    “massage the cream into your skin using light upward strokes”
    4.
    each of a series of movements in which something moves out of its position and back into it.
    “the ray swam with effortless strokes of its huge wings”
    the whole motion of a piston in either direction.
    the rhythm to which a series of repeated movements is performed.
    “the rowers sing to keep their stroke”
    a movement of the arms and legs forming one of a series in swimming.
    “I slipped into the water and swam a few strokes”
    synonyms: movement, action, motion, move
    “Mick swam a couple of strokes”
    a particular style of moving the arms and legs in swimming.
    “front crawl is a popular stroke”
    (in rowing) the mode or action of moving the oar.
    the oar or oarsman nearest the stern of a boat, setting the timing for the other rowers.
    noun: stroke oar; plural noun: stroke oars
    5.
    a sudden disabling attack or loss of consciousness caused by an interruption in the flow of blood to the brain, especially through thrombosis.
    “he was left disabled by a stroke”
    synonyms: thrombosis, embolism, cerebral vascular accident, CVA, cerebral haemorrhage, ictus, seizure;
    archaicapoplexy
    “he had recently suffered a small stroke”

    verb
    verb: stroke; 3rd person present: strokes; past tense: stroked; past participle: stroked; gerund or present participle: stroking

    1.
    move one’s hand with gentle pressure over (a surface), typically repeatedly; caress.
    “he put his hand on her hair and stroked it”
    synonyms: caress, fondle, pat, pet, touch, brush, rub, massage, knead, soothe; More
    manipulate, finger, handle, feel, maul, tickle;
    informalpaw
    “she reached out and stroked the cat”
    apply (something) to a surface using a gentle movement.
    “she strokes blue eyeshadow on her eyelids”
    North Americaninformal
    reassure or flatter (someone), especially in order to gain their cooperation.
    “production executives were expert at stroking stars and brokering talent”
    2.
    act as the stroke of (a boat or crew).
    “he stroked the coxed four to victory”
    3.
    hit or kick (a ball) smoothly and deliberately.
    “Markwick stroked the ball home”
    p10in5
    Old English strācian ‘caress lightly’, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch streek ‘a stroke’, German streichen ‘to stroke’, also to strike. The earliest noun sense ‘blow’ is first recorded in Middle English.
    p5in6

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    • throttle
      ˈθrɒt(ə)l/
      noun
      noun: throttle; plural noun: throttles

      1.
      a device controlling the flow of fuel or power to an engine.
      “the engines were at full throttle”
      2.
      archaic
      a person’s throat, gullet, or windpipe.

      verb
      verb: throttle; 3rd person present: throttles; past tense: throttled; past participle: throttled; gerund or present participle: throttling

      1.
      attack or kill (someone) by choking or strangling them.
      “she was sorely tempted to throttle him”
      synonyms: choke, strangle, strangulate, garrotte, asphyxiate, smother, suffocate, stifle More
      “there was a pair of hands round her throat, throttling her”
      suppress, inhibit, stifle, control, restrain, check, contain, put a/the lid on;
      crack down on, clamp down on, drive underground;
      stop, put an end to, bring to an end, end, stamp out, bring to a stop, halt, bring to a halt;
      informalput paid to, put the kibosh on, put the stopper on, do for
      “attempts to throttle the criminal supply of drugs”
      2.
      control (an engine or vehicle) with a throttle.
      “it has two engines that can be throttled”
      reduce the power of an engine or vehicle by use of the throttle.
      “the pitch of the engine fell as the driver throttled back”
      p25
      late Middle English (as a verb): perhaps a frequentative, from throat; the noun (dating from the mid 16th century in sense 2) is perhaps a diminutive of throat, but the history of the word is not clear.
      68days

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