- Go to Gmail.
- In the search box, type the search operator.
Search operators you can use
Tip: Once you do a search using search operators, you can use the results to set up a filter for these messages.
|What you can search by||Search operator & example|
|Specify the sender||
|Specify a recipient||
|Words in the subject line||
|Messages that match multiple terms||
|Remove messages from your results||
|Find messages with words near each other. Use the number to say how many words apart the words can be Add quotes to find messages in which the word you put first stays first.||
|Messages that have a certain label||
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|Group multiple search terms together||
|Messages in any folder, including Spam and Trash||
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|Search for messages older or newer than a time period using d (day), m (month), and y (year)||
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Note: When using numbers as part of your query, a
space or a dash (-) will separate a number while a dot (.) will be a
decimal. For example,
01.2047-100 is considered 2 numbers: 01.2047 and 100.
While serving a humanitarian and ecclesiastical mission at the age of 20, I learned potentially the most important lesson of my life.
How you spend your morning determines your success in life.
How you spend your morning determines who you will become.
How you spend your morning determines whether you become world-class at something, or remain merely average.
How you spend your morning is the difference between making tens of millions of dollars and making less than 100 grand.
How you spend your morning determines how well you:
- spend your time
- choose your friends
- choose your lover
- choose your career
- perform in your work
- influence the world
I didn’t understand how important my morning was at the beginning of my mission. But it quickly became very apparent.
As a missionary, the first several hours of the day are dedicated to getting ready, studying, and planning.
After a few months in “the mission field,” I noticed that most missionaries dragged themselves out of bed, and dragged themselves through their studies.
My experience was different. For the first time in my life, I experienced the power of learning. I felt the nourishment of feeding my mind and soul. To quote Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr.:
“A mind that is stretched by a new experience can never go back to its old dimensions.”
I started waking up earlier than prescribed to read more and more. Rather than reading one hour each morning as recommended, I was reading three or four.
Within six months, it became apparent that my thinking and teaching abilities were accelerating at rocket speed. I began to stand out as a missionary.
The following quote by Jeffrey Holland became crystal clear to me:
“I frequently say to missionaries in the field, ‘You make or break your mission every morning of your life. You tell me how those morning hours go until you are on the street in your mission, whatever time it is; you tell me how those hours go, and I will tell you how your day will go, I will tell you how your month will go, I will tell you how your year will go and how your mission and your life will go.’”
“How you spend your morning determines your success in life.” @BenjaminPHardy https://journal.thriveglobal.com/you-make-or-break-your-life-between-5-7-am-70e2717f9e67
It is very usefully application for all ppl witch long working with computer… f.lux automatically warms up your computer’s screen colors at sunset and returns them to normal at sunrise. This new version shapes your light based on your own schedule and internal clock.
Cellular automata and Moore neighborhood
Cellular automaton (CA) is by definition a periodic grid of cells, where in each cell sits a finite automaton, and a set of (identical) rules for every such automaton describing to which state it switches on a next moment of discrete time ti+1, depending of its own state and states of all its neighbors on a current moment of time ti. For now, we will be interested in 2d, rectangular CA, and a neighborhood which includes 8 neighbors of the cell. This is what is called the Moore neighborhood, because it was invented by Edward Moore.
- Each cell has three possible states: passive, active, and semi-active.
- If a cell is active, it goes to semi-active state on the next step
- If a cell is semi-active, it becomes passive on the next step
- If a cell is passive, it becomes active if and only if it has exactly 2 active neighbors
git clone :snippets/karol-preiskorn/E8e4L/brians-brain.git
/** * Brian's Brain * * Rules: * ------- * Each cell has three possible states: passive, active, and semi-active. * If a cell is active, it goes to semi-active state on the next step * If a cell is semi-active, it becomes passive on the next step * If a cell is passive, it becomes active if and only if it has exactly 2 active neighbors * **/ #include #include #include #include