When should you make your move
When should you approach her?
There is a very specific moment that lasts for only a few minutes that determines whether you will be able to pick her up or not. You should make your move on the third eye-contact you two make.
No more. No less.
Anything before that will be premature:
0 eye contacts made: "Let me check you out while you introduce yourself, buster."
1 eye contact made: "I have checked you out and am forming an opinion about you."
2 eye contacts made: "I am considering you as potential playmate"
This is when you move in:
3 eye contacts made: "I am inviting you to come over and talk to me, act on it now!"
Anything after that will make you look less confident:
4 eye contacts made: "I am wondering why you didn't respond to her invitation, do you not like her?"
5 eye contacts made: "Are you keeping me as your back up plan?"
6 eye contacts made: "If you are shy, you are not worth my time."
7 eye contacts made: "Are you slow or what? Geez"
8 eye contacts made: "What a looser! We are all talking about you at our table."
9 eye contacts made: "Ha! And to think I was going to give it to him tonight…"
Yes, it takes guts to be able to react to the third time she checks you out.
But if you do go there and introduce yourself, you will find that talking to her and seducing her will be a lot easier than any other time. This is the moment when she is most receptive to you.
Your only effort will be to walk up to her, everything else will work out as planned.
If, you wait till the sixth eye contact, you will have to spend some time convincing her that you are the lover she has been looking for...not an easy task.
Thursday, June 21, 2007
When should you make your move
courtesy of a friend in IT
So there I am...enjoying my last commute as a free man...headphones on,
reading a magazine on the platform waiting for the subway...
I feel this WHACK against my leg..."What the F!?" as I turn around and see
some blind guying waving his stick at me...
I take out my earphone and look at him..."Can't you f*cking see I'm
listening to music? D*ck!!"
Guess he didn't see me.
Posted by PulpFiction1130 at 6:55 AM
Tuesday, June 19, 2007
extra... extra.... dolph is back at the bottom.
listen here for his exclusive story about how he managed to fight fame and rise to the ranks of most aweful rocky opponent.
Posted by PulpFiction1130 at 7:25 AM
The Sunday New York Times discovers online sales losing "steam."
By Jack Shafer
Posted Monday, June 18, 2007, at 6:05 PM ET
Illustration by Mark Alan Stamaty. Click image to expand.Nothing lives up to our expectations. My parents. Your children. Television season finales. Yesterday (June 17), the New York Times located its disappointment in Web-based retailing in a 1,200-word, Page One piece titled "Some Buyers Grow Web-Weary, and Online Sales Lose Steam."
The lede of the article asks, "Has online retailing entered the Dot Calm era?" The story answers resoundingly, "Yes."
The Times finds consternation in the fact that since the Web commerce got started, annual online retail sales have grown at about 25 percent. But those overall rates are slowing, the paper reports, and market-research firms project further slowing. The Times quotes a Jupiter Research finding that online retailing's growth rate has peaked and will slow to 9 percent a year by the end of the decade.
The Times presents a few bogus anecdotes to explain the slippage, including "Internet fatigue" on the part of consumers who are "changing their buying habits." A shopper tells the Times that he now prefers real stores to online ones because of better lighting and better service. His example: Book Passage in downtown San Francisco. The shopper's wife—who just happens to be an executive at the brick-and-mortar department store Macy's—says shopping online is "much more of a task." What else would she say?
The piece provides additional evidence to account for online's decline. Dell now sells computers at Wal-Mart, it reports. Gone unmentioned is the fact that Dell sold PCs at Best Buy, Costco, and Sam's Club as recently as 1994, according to this Times article from one year ago. Another anecdote: Expedia.com has "almost tripled" its number of ticketing kiosks in hotels and other touristy spots. It could be a terrific supporting statistic if the story included the base number of kiosks that have been almost tripled, which it doesn't. The most bogus anecdote claims that "Borders … recently revamped its Web site to allow users to reserve books online and pick them up in the store." There's nothing "recent" about that service. Borders spokeswoman Anne Roman says via e-mail that the book chain has given customers the option to reserve books online and retrieve them in stores since November 2002.
See more of this article here
Posted by PulpFiction1130 at 7:23 AM