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  • Dată Naștere 04/08/1999

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  1. #Kwyx

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  2. Nickname: @#Kwyx Your favorite section from Devil's Club Category?: Free Time Tag your Friends: @.-AdiiLo-. @Ervy @#Garrix @aRbi~ @XZoro™ @D4ng3r Ⓡ ..........
  3. what is your favorite map? zm_ice_attack3- zm_deko2- zm_foda What do you most often buy from / shop-a? multijump - Armor-tryder-jetpack what is the worst mod you ever played? Assassin The most entertaining player in the server? @D4ng3r Ⓡ- @XZoro™- @HawkEye.™ The most interesting player in the server? @XZoro™- @.-AdiiLo-. Best player in Nemesis? @D4ng3r Ⓡ @XZoro™ Best player in Sniper?- @[T]W!ST3D~`` The best player in Assassin? - @Meh Rez vM ! ♫ The best player in Survivor? No one What is your favorite zombie? Hunter your primary weapon ? XM1014 Which mod you like to play (Nemesis, Assassin, sniper, survivor)? nemesis - sniper what is your felling when u getting blocked from players ? amx_slay direct
  4. ¤ Your Nick Name : CreW^ ¤ Your Ip Addres : 41.105.222.77 ¤ Your Age : 21 ¤ Key Word [ Read The Rules ] :****
  5. Congratulations!!! Great guy u deserve it Good luck !!
  6. I just completed this quiz. My Score 20/100 My Time 169 seconds  
  7. Acest post nu poate fi afișat deoarece este într-un forum protejat de parolă. Introdu parolă
  8. Not all chairs are created equal. Some are for dining, some are for children, some are on trains, planes and in cars, and some are just an extension of our wardrobes (read: chair-drobes). But chairs aren’t always just for sitting – some have a little more personality. They are created for very specific things we do in our homes, and no, on this occasion, I’m not talking about the humble barstool. Furniture designed with a very specific use in mind adds undeniable character, not to mention a talking point for your interior scheme. There is a distinct human essence to these pieces, a sense of identity that normal furniture does not often possess. My fascination with such characterful works started with the love seat, a piece that can be found in museums, antique emporiums and contemporary furniture retailers alike. Chairs like love seats command action by steering our body language through shape and style. These pieces are usually found in the Baroque style, upholstered in rich velvet damask fabrics and with ornate, acanthus carved wooden legs. For a contemporary update on the original 18th century styles, Rockett St George has created a sofa with moveable backing cushions that turn a rather innocent looking black leather, dimpled sofa into a love seat. Perfect for long nights of poetic whisperings and sipping good wine with that special someone, this industrial yet charming piece is a great choice for both a city home and a dark corner in a stately drawing room. Of course, 1stDibs is always a fantastic place to find antique originals or even quirkier pieces. Perhaps the only high street sofa and chair manufacturer to recognise the true potential for charm in their wares is Sofa Workshop. The brand’s wonky-armed Daydreamer model is the 21st century’s answer to the gossip chair, or telephone chair, styles which feature a built-in side table for a retro chord telephone, and subsequent gossiping. Sitters are encouraged by the Daydreamer's peculiar shape to take their chins into their hands, spending an afternoon lost in thought and fantasies. Shown here in Sanderson’s Capuchins fabric complete with delicate and inspiring botanical etchings, who could resist the temptation to daydream in such a chair? Finally, here's another one for all the lovers out there. The snuggler chair is to millennials what pattern matching your curtains and your sofa was to Generation X. In other words, snugglers are having a moment, and rightly so. Snugglers somehow boast both generous dimensions and space savviness in homes that might not be able to accommodate more than one sofa. Not only this, but their charm credentials qualify them for this very roundup. Complete with a cute name and available in a vast array of styles from almost every furniture manufacturer, the snuggler is at its core and by its name an invitation to curl up and spend time with your beaux (or your dog, obviously.) So why not keep your eyes peeled for a truly enchanting chair with charm for your home? Choose pieces that look as if they could spring to life from the corner of your eye, just as Guy de Maupassant describes in his 1890 short story, Who Knows?: “And behold, I perceived, all at once… an armchair, my large reading chair, which came waddling out. Right into the garden it went, followed by others, the chairs of my drawing room, then the comfortable settee, crawling like crocodiles on their short legs; next, all my chairs bounding like goats and the small footstools which followed like rabbits.”
  9. The ultra-exclusive GT-R 50 by Italdesign - a collaboration between Nissan and the revered Italian styling house - has entered production in time for customer deliveries later this year. The radically styled GT-R 50, of which just 50 will be built, is based on the top-rung Nismo version of Nissan’s flagship supercar and priced from €990,000 (£883,000) before taxes and options. Italdesign says “a significant number of deposits” have already been taken. First shown in prototype form in 2018, the model has been designed to celebrate the 50th anniversaries of both the GT-R and Italdesign. It's available in a range of liveries inspired by the most iconic cars to bear the GT-R badge - making it likely that each of the 50 cars will be a bespoke creation. The new model is longer, wider and lower to the ground than the standard car, while its roofline has been lowered by 54mm. Elsewhere, Italdesign has exaggerated and aerodynamically improved some of the GT-R’s trademark features, with the GT-R 50 gaining a large, adjustable rear wing not found on Nissan’s mass-produced model. Power comes from an uprated version of the GT-R Nismo’s 3.8-litre V6, which has been tuned to produce 710bhp and 575lb ft - up from the 592bhp and 481lb ft of the standard car. Modifications include the addition of race-spec turbochargers and a larger intercooler, while the crankshaft, pistons, bearings, conrods and exhaust system have all been re-engineered to bring about the 118bhp boost. Italdesign had planned to show the production-spec car at the Geneva motor show earlier this year, but following that event’s cancellation, it was shown for the first time making its dynamic debut at the Tazio Nuvolari Circuit in Italy, where the firm conducts dynamic tests necessary for vehicle type approval. Italdesign CEO Jörg Astalosch said: “This is a very special day after extremely difficult weeks for everyone. After we had to renounce the world premiere at the Geneva motor show, and after the partial stop of our production activities due to Covid-19, in early May we returned 100% operative and can confirm the delivery of the first cars between the end of this year and early 2021, as planned."
  10. Tyler Bleyendaal has been forced to retire from rugby with immediate effect following a long struggle with neck injuries, Munster Rugby announced on Wednesday. The New Zealand-born fly-half, who turns 30 on May 31, played 62 times for Munster but there should have been many more appearances for a player who captained the Junior All Blacks to victory in the 2010 Junior World Championship in Argentina. “It has been very tough to be honest, to admit the fact that I’m retiring from rugby,” Bleyendaal told the Munster Rugby website. “But the decision is out of my hands now, it’s a medical decision, and it's the right decision. It doesn't make it any easier because rugby is a massive part of my life, but I do know that I gave it absolutely everything. “It’s the reason Laura and myself moved over to Ireland, literally the other side of the world, and I know I've been privileged to play for 10 years in professional rugby and I'm very grateful for all the experiences that I've had, the friendships, and the relationships that I've made over my time. “It has to end at some point and unfortunately it wasn't on my terms but I’ve had the ability over lockdown to plan for the future and spend a lot of time with my family at home so there has been some pros to the timing. “The cons are that I’m away from my teammates, and the guys that I’ve spent a lot of time with. I definitely miss those guys and the in-person relationships but at the same time there’s a lot to look forward to, it might just require a bit of patience until we find out what that is, and when it can happen. “I want to thank the Munster supporters, they have been absolutely fantastic, and they are a massive reason why myself, and the whole team, love playing in front of our home crowd and our away supporters as well. “It still amazes me the support we get at any location around the world, and I want to thank everyone for their support, the personal messages, and the support of the team. “My wife Laura and I have been set up here in Limerick for over five years, we’ve a son, Bodhi, who just turned two, and we’ve another one on the way in a few months. We plan on being around for the coming period and once rugby resumes, I'd love to be around to go watch a game as a spectator and say my goodbyes in person. Bleyendaal, who made 20 Super Rugby appearances for the Crusaders, suffered a serious neck injury in October 2014 while with his native Canterbury province having announced his decision to move to Ireland and he spoke with gratitude about the faith then head coach, the late Anthony Foley, and the Munster organisation had shown in him to facilitate his transfer while still rehabilitating from surgery to correct a disc lesion. He arrived in Limerick in January 2015 and having passed a medical assessment made his first appearance in red for Munster A against Ulster Ravens that April. Bleyendaal’s PRO12 debut came in Cork against Treviso in September 2015, followed by a first start against Ospreys the following week, only for a quad injury to sideline the Kiwi for most of the 15-16 campaign. Bleyendaal really shone once he was fully fit in 2016-17 as he steered Munster to the Champions Cup and PR012 semi-finals, captaining the side for the first time and earning a two-year contract extension before going on to win the Munster Player of the Year award. Yet a neck injury against Castres in October 2017 stymied his progress once more and a comeback in February 2018 was shortlived before Bleyendaal required surgery again. Having played most of last season and seven times in 2019-20, his last game came on November 16 when he kicked three conversions and two penalties for 12 points in a Champions Cup pool win at Ospreys. Munster head coach Johann van Graan said, “I saw Tyler for the first time playing for the Crusaders in Super Rugby and he caught my eye immediately. It was an absolute privilege to not only coach him but to learn more about him and discover what a fantastic rugby player and man he is. He has played a huge role for Munster Rugby, not only on the field but also off the field, and he will be sorely missed. “It was a pleasure to coach him, and I believe he has a very bright future ahead, and will do very well if he moves into coaching. I wish Tyler, Laura, Bodhi and their growing family the very best in life.”
  11. The World Health Organisation (WHO) Regional Office has reported South Africa,Algeria and Nigeria are countries with the highest COVID-19 cases in Africa as cases increased to about 86,000 on Tuesday. This disclosure was made via an update on its official Twitter account, @WHOAFRO. According to WHO Lesotho, Comoros and Seychelles were countries currently with the lowest confirmed cases in the region. It said that Lesotho had only one confirmed case with zero death; Comoros had 11 reported cases and one death while Seychelles recorded 11 confirmed cases with no death. READ ALSO: Africa on verge of being certified polio free – WHO “There are over 86,000 confirmed COVID-19 cases on the African continent – with more than 33,000 recoveries and 2,700 deaths,” it said. According to the report, South Africa had 16,433 cases and 286 deaths followed by Algeria with 7,201 cases and 555 deaths, while Nigeria had 6,175 confirmed cases and 191 deaths. It added that Ghana had 5, 735 reported cases and 29 deaths, while Cameroon recorded 3, 529 confirmed cases, and 140 deaths.
  12. A study of 2,000 adults found a fast pace of life combined with rising work pressures and a phone that never stops means few people "switch off". Other factors include the stress of being a parent, longer commuting times and financial pressures amid rising costs of living. Two thirds of those polled believe a lifestyle that leaves no time to decompress is taking its toll on health and emotional wellbeing. The research found those who do find the time, only do so for an average of 54 minutes a day. The research also found the difficulties we have switching off mean we’re left feeling "mentally frazzled" twice a week on average. The research found those who do find the time, only do so for an average of 54 minutes a day. The research also found the difficulties we have switching off mean we’re left feeling "mentally frazzled" twice a week on average. Four in 10 admit their difficulty in unwinding has had a negative impact on their home life. More than half are so busy they have no time to take a tea break. However, six in 10 feel said they feel apprehensive about straying from their daily routine. Despite this, the Twinings research carried out through OnePoll, found many of those polled have made changes to their daily routine to help them better relax. These include taking longer tea breaks during their working day, not looking at their mobile devices in the evening and reading a book before going to bed.
  13. BMW is due to pull the covers off its facelifted 5 Series next week, a preview image posted on social media has confirmed. First posted on BMW's official Korean Instagram account, a darkened image shows a disguised 5 Series wearing the same redesigned front-end look as previously spotted prototypes, and reveals a world premiere date of May 27th. The unveiling will be streamed virtually, as has been the case for most similar events during the pandemic. Captioned 'the 5 and the 6', the image along with further social media posts reveals the 6 Series Gran Turismo will also be similarly updated and shown at the same time. Previous spy shots of test mules preview the updated model in both saloon and Touring variants. Like the saloon, the estate appears to gain only subtle tweaks to the front and rear, but we can see that hybrid versions will be told apart by a bespoke front bumper design, with a horizontal vane spanning the width of the lower air intake. Previous reports that BMW would significantly increase the size of the executive car's trademark kidney grille appear to be incorrect, as it looks to have grown more subtly than it did on the facelifted 7 Series. The move is part of a broader strategy at BMW that aims to give each model its own individual appearance, with the latest 3 Series sporting a different front-end look. Further design changes include redesigned headlights and a more heavily structured front bumper that incorporates newly designed air vents, including vertical air curtain ducts at the outer edges. Back to top Changes at the rear are likely to be less significant, although the plastic wrap adorning the spied prototypes hints at styling revisions to the tail-lights, rear bumper, tailpipes and area around the numberplate. Inside, the 5 Series is expected to receive new digital instrument graphics as well as a revised central display housing the infotainment functions. Today’s 5 Series will get BMW’s latest iDrive 7.0 operating system as part of a running change from this month onwards, suggesting the 2020 model will carry this on until the introduction of an iDrive 7.5 system in the eighth-generation 5 Series model due in 2023. The prototype displayed here is propelled by a plug-in hybrid powertrain, shown by the mandatory identification on its front doors as well as the flap for the charging port integrated into the front-left wing. The current G30 5 Series is already sold with a plug-in hybrid set-up in the 530e. This has a turbocharged 2.0-litre four-cylinder petrol engine and an electric motor developing a combined 248bhp and providing an electric-only driving range of up to 40 miles. As part of a push to take its plug-in hybrid drivelines into the performance car class, BMW is said to be planning a new 545e model running the same set-up as the 745e. This would use a more powerful turbocharged 3.0-litre six-cylinder engine and an electric motor making a combined 388bhp and yielding an electric-only range of up to 36 miles. In further developments, BMW plans to equip all petrol engines with a particulate filter, while the diesels will receive new selective catalytic reduction (SCR) technology, to allow them to meet incoming EU emissions regulations, according to Munich sources.
  14. Premier League clubs gave unanimous approval to the initial return-to-training protocols when they gathered for a conference call on Monday. Here the we set out some of the key components of how training will operate during the coronavirus pandemic. – When will it start? The league’s chief executive Richard Masters said small group training can begin on Tuesday afternoon, once the results of the first round of testing are known. – What are players being asked to do? Players must arrive wearing kit, and are being asked to leave three parking spaces between their car and any other vehicle. Newcastle have told their players they must wear a mask or other face covering at all times. – Once they have arrived, what happens then? The players will gather in small groups. Newcastle plan to work in groups no bigger than five, and within those groups social distancing – keeping at least two metres apart – must be practised at all times. – How long can they train for? The league’s medical adviser Mark Gillett says training sessions will be limited to 75 minutes. Players can then access treatment if required for a further 15 minutes, and use gym equipment if necessary provided they maintain social distancing and clean equipment after use. Inspectors will be deployed at club training grounds, such as Tottenham’s complex at Enfield, to ensure compliance with the protocols (Steven Paston/PA) Richard Garlick, the league’s director of football, says to start with there will be no-notice spot-checks on clubs to “enable us to give everyone confidence that the protocols are being complied with”. He added: “Gradually, we aim to ramp that up so we can have an inspector at every training ground.” – What about testing? Players will be tested twice a week, with 40 tests per session, as part of an agreement with Prenetics, whose associates and suppliers are also working with the Bundesliga and companies outside of sport such as Deliveroo. – How will clubs monitor symptoms? Newcastle say players will be asked to use an app to provide daily updates on their health, including the reporting of any symptoms. – How will positive tests be reported? Masters says the league will publish the number of positive tests after each round is conducted. “Clearly because of confidentiality we won’t be identifying any of the clubs or the individuals,” he said. “We plan to do that in co-ordination with the clubs at every testing phase. So every time there is a test, if there’s an update and anything to tell we will be transparent and open about that.” He said it would be for clubs and their players to decide what happens in terms of reporting in each individual case. – What must a player do if they test positive? Brighton chief executive Paul Barber has reported that three of the club’s players in total have tested positive for coronavirus since the league was suspended (Gareth Fuller/PA) They must isolate as per the Government guidelines. No other players should need to isolate as a precaution at this stage, because social distancing is in place. – When will clubs move on to contact training? Masters said clubs will discuss protocols for the next stage on Tuesday, May 26.
  15. The Covid-19 pandemic is having a detrimental impact on the future for many Algerians. The official death toll, currently at over 500, continues to rise in a country where medical services are so ill-equipped and under-funded that there are only 400 beds in intensive care units for the sick. Alongside this tragic loss of lives, there is also a rapidly growing financial crisis brought on by plummeting oil prices, which have led in turn to the announcement by president Abdelmadjid Tebboune, that the national budget will be cut by a whopping 50 percent. Despite the deeply worrying future for millions of Algerians, who were already barely making ends meet Despite the deeply worrying future for millions of Algerians, who were already barely making ends meet and constantly facing unemployment, the Algerian regime is putting its time and energy into strengthening the repression of its people. Tebboune, who was elected in December following months of anti-regime protests and a mass boycott of the national elections is currently launching a process of constitutional reform. The president had previously promised that the amendments would reinforce a clampdown on corruption, guaranteeing a separation of powers, and protect the right to protest. The process has already raised concern for many, especially for the Hirak activists - many of whom do not recognise Tebboune's electoral victory. The timing of the constitutional changes is deeply suspicious given that the entire nation is faced with a deadly pandemic, lockdown, self-isolation, a state curfew and restricted freedom of movement. However, it should probably come as no surprise, because ultimately, the Algerian state - regardless of who is sitting in the presidential seat - is an opportunistic one that has only survived this long by capitalising on every possible crisis to strengthen its authoritarian grip. The timing of the constitutional changes is deeply suspicious given that the entire nation is faced with a deadly pandemic Since March, as the state-led quarantine measures were enforced due to the rising rate of Covid-19 related infections, Tebboune's government has been unashamedly locking up dissidents. In his so-called attempts to rid the country of "fake news" for the purpose of security, the Algerian president introduced new laws that activists and many working in media had opposed as a form of thinly-veiled censorship and the targeting of independent news outlets and journalists. Their fears were realised. Renowned TV5 correspondent Khaled Drareni, who founded Casbah Tribune and serves as a member of Reporters Without Borders has been in detention since the end of March. He was accused of undermining national unity for his frontline coverage and support of the Hirak protests since February 2019. Similar excuses have been given for the arrest of other journalists, including Abdessami Abdelhaï, Sofiane Merakchi and Said Boudour. The National Committee for the Liberation of Detainees (CNLD) also said that there have been dozens of activists arrested. More recently, those showing anti-regime sentiment over social media have been rounded up, including Hirak figure Malek Berdache. At a time of such severe isolation, halted protests and the prohibition of physical gatherings, accessing information is crucial. It is clear that the Algerian regime is all too aware of this. It is therefore targeting all the means of disseminating information, that allow people to access the truth about the severity of the pandemic, the state's handling of it and the regime's power grabs during the continued period of quarantine. Read more: Human rights groups demand release of Algerian journalist as crackdown on press continues Through the very public practice of double standards by the regime, as it both claims to want to protect democratic freedoms through constitutional reforms, and then blatantly disregard them through arrests and stifling legislation, they are getting to people. El Manchar, a satirical anti-government online paper announced over Twitter this week that it would be shutting down due to fears over growing assaults on civil liberties, including arrests over social media posts. The editors stated sarcastically, in their final website post, hoping to meet their readers again in "a better Algeria. Or not." It is unsurprising that amid all of this, many protesters have had enough. The Hirak had for weeks respected social-distancing rules, remained within their homes, and called off all mass protests whilst the regime has used every moment to further its assaults on the people's freedom. It is likely that the current period, and for the foreseeable future, the state will be on the front foot On 10 May people rallied on the streets of Tizi Gheniff demanding the release of political prisoners who had been arrested by local forces, as they chanted for a "free and democratic Algeria" through their face masks. This was followed by another anti-regime demonstration outside a court a few days later in Kabylie. The regime is likely to continue feeding off the Covid-19 hysteria, no doubt using these small protests to redirect the blame back to the Hirak. It is likely that the current period, and for the foreseeable future, the state will be on the front foot. Activists are isolated, unable to organise, or to enjoy the support of mobilised and confident masses. In a sense, this is the outcome of an uprising that was not prepared to force a more direct confrontation with the state in the name of maintaining peaceful protest. The other side never shares such concerns. However, the current setback will not be decisive either. The issues that brought Algerians out onto the street have not disappeared. In fact, with the dramatic fall in oil revenues they are only likely to intensify. And the solution now, tomorrow, and after the lockdown eases will remain what it has always been: "Yetnahaw ga3", "They all have to go."