best-selling author (and lifelong non-cook) Tim Ferriss takes you from Manhattan to Okinawa, from Silicon Valley to Calcutta, unearthing the secrets of the world’s fastest learners and greatest chefs.
Ferriss uses cooking to teach “meta-learning,” a step-by-step process that can be used to master anything, whether searing steak, speaking Spanish, or shooting 3-pointers in basketball.
Chaffetz came to prominence in 2015 for his extensive investigations into Hillary Clinton.
He rescinded his endorsement of Donald Trump in early October 2016 but expressed his intent to vote for him three weeks later.
It’s like going from a 7″ black-and-white TV to HD.We've already told you how to master Snapchat, and we've given you a wealth of tips on features you should use to up your game even further, so it's safe to say you're the envy/scorn of your friends at this point. To view a friend's score, swipe right to the Chat screen, then right again on the friend in question, then tap the three-line icon in the top left of the screen -- their score will appear, like yours, next to their username.But regardless of how much (or little) you use the app, one question reigns supreme: what the hell do those damn numbers under your username mean? According to Snapchat, your score is calculated by "a special equation combining the number of Snaps you've sent and received, Stories you've posted, and other factors." Of course, Snapchat doesn't reveal exactly what those "other factors" are, so we're left guessing. How many people's Stories The simplest way to understand the Snap score, given how much we don't actually know about it, is as a conglomeration of all your various interactions while using the app (except chats). To view your own score, just swipe down from the camera screen; your score is the number that shows up next to your username, beneath your Snapcode.Therefore, the more you use it, the higher your number will be. There plenty of sites offering to increase your score by thousands of points with the click of a button, but these "hacks" are more likely to lead you down a rabbit hole of spam and identity theft than result in higher numbers.