…… Yes again as my Aunt pointed out to me:
“you don’t want to smell like a white person now do you” ?
Whites smell of Sour milk ………….. er ………you did not know? ……sorry …………. Its alright not to me…………well I am used to it……., I mostly just notice the BO …….. but lots of my race do not take dairy products ………. So when someone takes lots of milk and cheese and butter etc…. well it must seep out of the pores …………. Look I am not a doctor if you don’t bath in the stuff you tell me why you smell of it then.?
…………. Ok ok ok Its just that I am not used to sleeping with other girls or taking my clothes off in front of others ………….. well I am not ………… I blog about all kinds of sexy stuff but it is all talk ………..
The top of the wall does not join the ceiling and that is where a neon tube is located………….and the wild life lives, the door has a small plastic bolt which must be only for decoration as it bends and pops open when the door is pushed from the other side………… this means if I am too long a cousin will join me making it look like a start of a porno movie
.1 is pink and for the hair and
1 is green and for the body and they both smell like cheap washing up liquid.
it was at this stage I nearly screamed as a finger prods me in the butt as a cousin is now standing naked behind …………….. yes the plastic bolt was only for show ……she takes the bucket off me and insists on pouring it for me
Geckos are lizards belonging to the family Gekkonidae, found in warm climates throughout the world. They range from 1.6 cm to 60 cm.Geckos are unique among lizards in their vocalizations, making chirping sounds in social interactions with other geckos. Gekkonidae is the largest family of lizards, with over 2000 different species worldwide and many others likely yet to be discovered. The name stems from the Indonesian-Javanese word Tokek, inspired by the sound these animals make.
All geckos, excluding the Eublepharinae subfamily, have no eyelids and instead have a transparent membrane which they lick to clean. Many species will, in defense, expel a foul-smelling material and feces onto their aggressors. There are also many species that will drop their tails in defense, a process called autotomy. Many species are well known for their specialized toe pads that enable them to climb smooth and vertical surfaces, and even cross indoor ceilings with ease (one hypothesis explains the ability in terms of the van der Waals force). These antics are well-known to people who live in warm regions of the world, where several species of geckos make their home inside human habitations. These species (for example the House Gecko) become part of the indoor menagerie and are often welcome guests, as they feed on insects, including mosquitoes.
The largest species, the Kawekaweau, is only known from a single, stuffed specimen found in the basement of a museum in Marseille, France, and one documented sighting in the wild in 1870. This gecko was 60 cm (24 in) long and it was endemic to New Zealand, where it lived in native forests. It was probably wiped out along with much of the native fauna of these islands in the late 19th century, when new invasive species such as rats and stoats were introduced to the country during European colonization. The smallest gecko, the Jaragua Sphaero, is a mere 1.6 cm long and was discovered in 2001 on a small island off the coast of the Dominican Republic.
Common traitsGeckos come in various patterns and colors such as purple, pink, blue, and black, and are among the most colorful lizards in the world.
Some are subtly patterned and somewhat rubbery looking, while others are brightly colored. Some species can change color to blend in with their environment or with particular temperatures. Some species are parthenogenic, which means the female is capable of reproducing without copulating with a male. This improves the gecko's ability to spread to new islands. However, in a situation where a single female gecko populates an entire island, the island will suffer from a lack of genetic variation within the geckos that inhabit it. The gecko's mating call sounds like a shortened bird chirping which attracts males, when they are around. This allows a female to reproduce with more genetic variation, by using sexual reproduction instead of asexual.
 Adhesion Ability
These van der Waals interactions involve no fluids; in theory, a boot made of synthetic setae would adhere as easily to the surface of the International Space Station as it would to a living room wall, although adhesion varies with humidity . The setae on the feet of geckos are also self cleaning and will usually remove any clogging dirt within a few steps. Teflon, which has very low van der Waals forces, is more difficult for geckos to adhere to than many other surfaces.
Geckos' toes seem to be "double jointed", but this is a misnomer. Their toes actually bend in the opposite direction from our fingers and toes. This allows them to overcome the van der Waals force by peeling their toes off surfaces from the tips inward. In essence, this peeling action alters the angle of incidence between millions of individual setae and the surface, reducing the Van der Waals force. Geckos' toes operate well below their full attractive capabilities for most of the time. This is because there is a great margin for error depending upon the roughness of the surface, and therefore the number of setae in contact with that surface.
If a typical mature 70 g (2.5 oz) gecko had every one of its setae in contact with a surface, it would be capable of holding aloft a weight of 133 kg (290 lb): each spatula can exert an adhesive force of 10 nanonewtons (0.0010 mgf). Each seta can resist 10 milligrams-force (100 µN), which is equivalent to 10 atmospheres of pull. This means a gecko can support about eight times its weight hanging from just one toe on smooth glass.