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Country: 220.127.116.11, North America, US
City: -122.0574 California, United States
I saw him sing Nobody But Me on TV and it's not a rap song but a lively, fun to dance to song. Bublé is the greatest!!
OPI never disappoints. I use Seche vite on my nails as well to make sure they dry quickly and thoroughly. Even after applying SV on my nails this glowed bright.
I can't wait to try the recipes inside of here!!! Everything seems so magical and the instructions do not look difficult at all.
My 4-wire (Rh,W1,Y1,G) system did not keep the Nest (version 1) battery charged. I charged it with a USB cable to my computer several nights (at 3 am!) in a row only to have the battery voltage (read on the display or on the web site) read below 3.6 volts within a few hours. It needs to be 3.8 or more to work. Measured voltages between red and the other wires were all 27 volts (nominally 24 volts RMS within error of an inexpensive voltmeter), which should be enough. Turning the fan to always ON does not fix this problem. On the Technical Info page of the display the "Voc" value was 33.3 volts. The "oc" in the "Voc" label appears to indicate that the voltage measured is the "open circuit" voltage (a peak-to-peak voltage value), and if you divide it by 1.41 (to get the RMS voltage value) that corresponds to 24 volts, equivalent to that measured at the wires by the voltmeter. The "Vin" voltage number appears to be the voltage across the wires when the unit is connected (i.e., the "closed circuit" voltage). It should also be near 33.3 volts for a 24 volt system to drive the battery charging circuit. Nest does not provide any public document describing these parameters -- except perhaps for expert technicians. My "Vin" value consistently read between 5.7 and 4.1 volts, which is insufficient to run the battery charging circuit of the unit -- or the functions of the unit correctly. So the battery is always drained after recharging. Adding a "C" ("common") wire from the furnace control board (to each zone separately) changes the "Vin" value toward near the 30-volt (peak-to-peak) range where it should be. A Nest-recommended Heating & AC technician did this for a $229 charge for two zoned unit locations. Thus the total cost for the Nest is really approximately doubled if your wiring is incomplete and you really want the Nest device. It is bad form that Nest does not acknowledge this incompatibility of 4-wire systems (unless pressed during several of their hot-line phone calls) but instead sends you to an installation firm. The person on the first support call said that a 4-wire system was compatible. It took me five suppport calls to get a Nest person to be willing to say the word "incompatible" without a change in the wiring to the furnace control board. My consulting fee to Nest has just gone up (doubled to zero)! Other than all of the above, the learning "features" of the Nest may be of interest -- we shall see.
Only thing I've ever found that will control my acne if I use it daily. There's a balance to be found there, because if I use this too much it will dry out my skin to the point of being painful. So, I use it twice a day until I feel I need to back off then once a day and even every other day sometimes. If I continue to use it like I should (which I don't) I stay AcneFree. <<< So clever.... Or lame. You pick.