sure is better than lie’s

  1. nA Few Hours Have Since Gone by (sad Ones, To Tell You The truth), And I Realize How Stupid I Was. I Know You Well Enough To Have Guessed The Things I Said Would Offend You. I’m Not About To Sing You A Ballad Or Talk About Love In Bunches; You Know How Much I Love You, And I Know And Believe That You Love Me, Even Though You\’re Feeling Hurt At The Moment, And Rightly So.\nI\’m Sad And, At The Same Time, Mad At Myself For Having Been So Stupid. Please Forgive Me.\noney Is At Stake Here. I Sincerely Trust In Your Professional Capabilities.
  2. I Hope You Keep Delivering According To What Has Been Agreed Between Parties And Forget This Unfortunate Incident Which I´m Totally Guilty Of. Again, I Am Really Sorry For Having Spoiled Our Relationship, But I Want To Say That Knowing You Means A Lot To Me And If A Next Date Occurs, I´m Going To Behave Totally Different From That Night. I Admire You As A Professional And As A Person, And I Hope That We Can Go Along Well Not Only As Professionals But Also As Friends Who Can Forgive Each other.
  • It was Inappropriate, and I’m Sorry

  • my dear,

https://Masteryucaponline.WordPress.com

  • I’m hoping that, with this letter you will accept my most sincere apologies. I made a mistake, and was unfortunate In what I Said, but I didn’t mean to offend you. More Importantly, Deep Down, I Never Believed You Would Go Ahead And Do Something I’d Suggested In Such A Foolish And Irresponsible Joke.
  • I Was Unusually Inappropriate, And My Biggest Mistake Is That I Acted Like Towards The Person That Least Deserved It, Because You Are The One That Brought Me Back The Joy Of Life. So, I Beg For You Forgiveness And I Hope You’ll Find In Your Heart The Ability To Grant Me That Request.
  • You Have A Noble Soul, With No Place For Anger, Despite All The Sorrow And Pain I’ve Inflicted Upon You, For Which I Remorse And Punish Myself.
  • A Few Hours Have Since Gone By (sad Ones, To Tell You The Truth), And I Realize How Stupid I Was. I Know You Well Enough To Have Guessed The Things I Said Would Offend You. I’m Not About To Sing You A Ballad Or Talk About Love In Bunches; You Know How Much I Love You, And I Know And Believe That You Love Me, Even Though You’re Feeling Hurt At The Moment, And Rightly So.
  • I’m Sad And, At The Same Time, Mad At Myself For Having Been So Stupid. Please Forgive Me.

If I Had To Make A Wish, I’d Close My Eyes And Ask The Skies To Make You A Shining Bright Star And Me The Tiny One Beside It. This Way Our Love Will Become Immortal Even When We Are No More In This World. now Does It Matter If The World Knows That We Are A Wonderful Pair Or Not? What Is Important To Me Is That The God Living Within Us Knows How Much We Care For Each Other. May This Spirit Always Stay Alive. Love You. Right From The Day I Met You, I Find My Heart Moving In One Direction Alone. Yes, That Is Towards You My Love.________ I’d Rather Replace My Words Of Love For You With Kisses Of Love. It’s A Much Better Deal, Isn’t It?_________ do You _Want To Know How Much I Love You? Don’t Bother. You’ll Run Out Of Time And I Will Run Out Of Paper. all you need to Know Is that I love you! you being my girlfriend Is The next Best thing that Has ever happened To Me because, finding you from among millions Is The Best! Now that I have Finally found You, I don’t ever want To lose you again, I love you so much.

Music must be sweet when you listening very well?

Lies You’ve Been Told About Podcasting

A podcast professional podcaster’s guide to the ‘Wild West’ of digital media.

Nick Hilton
Photo: of masteryucap Eddy Tang/ EyeEm/Getty Images

As
a professional podcaster, I have to deal with a certain degree of
myth-making. It comes from everywhere — from those who have only the
faintest idea of what I do to others who work in the industry. “Podcast”
is an incredibly amorphous word these days — at once ubiquitous and
uncomfortably alien. My job begets varying degrees of confusion,
exaggeration, and, shall we say, imaginative expertise.

Here
are some of the lies you’ve been told about podcasting. I might not
have access to any profound or wise truths about the industry, but I am
capable of calling bullshit on many of the specious claims you’ll hear
from diehard listeners and creators alike.

“There’s no money in podcasting”

There
is money in podcasting. I’ve made a living in podcasting for the past
few years, and I’m very familiar with how much money advertisers are
willing to spend. I also eat food and have a roof over my head. The word
“podcast” is sexy. Marketing budgets
have never been higher. Of course, you need to find the right partners
and cultivate meaningful relationships with them. But the money is there
if you have the skills and savvy to find it.

Rates
offered by host and distributors who work as a podcasting “agents”
aren’t what you should be aiming for, either. Hosts, agents, and
distributors provide an important service that takes much of the pain
out of podcasting, but it’s a racket. You’ll get a better cost per thousand (CPM) by striking a deal with a local florist than flogging out-of-the-box website design or audiobook subscription services.

“Podcasters are hobbyists”

Some
podcasters are hobbyists, sure. It depends on your definition of the
term. When you observe that someone is a tennis player, are you looking
at the guy who goes to Sandals once every three years and has a knock-up
with the club pro, or are you looking at Roger Federer?

The podcasting format has long since graduated from the domain of bedroom DIY, and has blossomed into an industry that nurtures genuine superstars.
Calling podcasters “hobbyists” is a bit like supposing all bloggers or
YouTubers are hobbyists: some people fake it until they make it, of
course, but the industry is no longer nascent. It’s a genuine, multimillion-dollar global enterprise. Podcast revenues in the U.S. grew 86 percent between 2016 and 2017. It’s difficult to achieve that kind of growth on the back of “hobbyists.”

“Podcasters aren’t hobbyists”

A
popular backlash to the assertion that podcasters are hobbyists is a
defensive declaration that it’s a serious business. “Look, I make my
living from podcasting, and you may very well do the same,” podcasters
announce.

I
still stumble across stuff on the Apple store that sounds like it was
recorded with a tin can, or begin a new episode only to find myself
listening to seven hours of two bros discussing BoJack Horseman. Podcasting is still the Wild West.
Its best qualities go hand in hand with its worst ones. It’s an
unregulated marketplace, and some people will, rightly, refuse to take
it seriously. The biggest distinction between hobbyists and pros is not
listenership but quality — no matter what your stats and charts say,
your audience will be able to tell the difference.

“No one will listen to your show”

You’ll
hear the same fear-mongering in podcasting that you will in indie
filmmaking — or any creative industry. “If you build it, they will come”
isn’t always true, but it’s a function of the expectations you set for
yourself. If you think your show is the next Serial or Chapo Trap House, then a couple hundred or even a couple thousand listeners feels like nothing. But
imagine yourself in a room with 200 people — how would you feel
addressing that room? That’s what you’re doing in every episode.

“If you build it, they will come” isn’t always true, but it’s a function of the expectations you set for yourself.

And
how would you feel as an advertiser, knowing that someone is standing
up in a room of 200 people and plugging your mattress or razor for 30
seconds? Suddenly, a captive audience of 200 seems much more impressive.
Even a small audience is an effective audience.

“People will listen to your show”

Of
course, people won’t actually listen to your show. The odds are always
against you. After all, “if you build it, they will come” is a big fat
lie. The work of podcasting is only partially in pre-production and
production of the show itself. The hard, unrewarding graft is in the
marketing.

Assuming
that good content eventually rises to the top (and that streaming
services or Google will do your PR work for you) is one of the biggest
mistakes new podcasters make. Once your podcast is on all the channels,
that’s when the real work begins. Most shows get a few token listens
from friends and family, but never find a way to cut through the enormous variety
already available. It’s simple supply and demand, and whenever you
start a new podcast, supply outstrips demand. To succeed, you either
need to be brilliant or lucky enough to crash through that barrier, or
to find a niche where the supply-demand ratio is more in your favor.

“Podcasts are like jazz”

People
who make fancy-pants, NPR-style podcasts love to jabber on about how
revolutionary the format is — but I find all that particularly
yawn-inducing. Yes, podcasts benefit tremendously from being a very
flexible format — podcasters don’t pay by the minute or fill
pre-designated broadcast slots. So podcasts can be as long as you want,
but also as detailed as you want, with as many episodes as you want, as
many hosts as you want, and on whatever subject you want.

But
this idea of podcasts as free-form and experimental belies the fact
that the most successful podcasts subscribe to very traditional
narrative techniques. Generally, they’re classic radio shows: the audio
documentary, the soap opera, the chat show. The more avant-garde your
podcast format, the less likely people are to listen to it. There are no
hard-and-fast rules in this business, but successful podcasts tend to
cluster around a few tried-and-true structures.

“Podcasts should be structured like traditional radio”

I’m
a current affairs podcaster, so I believe in structure. I edit quite
aggressively, try and hit all the right timings, and I want my listeners
to become familiar with my show’s format. My advice to new podcasters
usually amounts to choosing a structure and building the podcast around
it.

I
would, of course, be wrong. Many of the best, most unique elements of
podcasting come from how it breaks out of the manacles of radio. To try
and exactly replicate NPR or BBC Radio for the sake of tradition and
dignity is to miss out on some of the opportunities of podcasting. I
would always urge caution when creating podcasts that are like “jazz,”
but to play them as Mozart also misses a trick.

“Podcasts are special”

Here’s the kicker: Podcasts aren’t special.

There
was a time when simply working in new media was exciting. Journalists
who quit newspaper jobs and went to work on the first online news sites
were rockstars. It was the next frontier. And podcasts have held that
distinction for a long time, not just against radio, but against more
established digital formats.

It may be a signal of podcasting’s failure that after 15 years of being used by mainstream media, it’s still seen as the next big thing.
Podcasting hasn’t quite laid down concrete foundations like blogging,
social media, or online video. When I introduce myself as someone who
runs a podcast company, I still sense a frisson of exotic curiosity.
Working in blogging or social media doesn’t elicit the same response.

In truth, podcasting isn’t special. The pre-production, production, and distribution works like any form of digital media.

Because
that mystique endures, the discourse around podcasts — from those
outside of the industry, but also from those within who feel an added
need to justify their work — often makes it seem exceptional. In truth,
podcasting isn’t special. The pre-production, production, and
distribution works like any form of digital media. For advertisers, the
product is not markedly different from a radio or TV commercial, or even
from print or online advertising. The process of marketing a podcast
bears no dramatic difference from shilling a website or magazine. There
are, of course, differences — they’re just unremarkable ones.

What
matters, as ever, are numbers. What matters is who and where your
listeners are. What matters is what the show is, why it exists, who is
making it.

These are the same concerns that have existed since the Caveman Gazette,
and will exist when think pieces are being beamed straight into our
brains and hot takes are being lasered onto the moon. The idea that
somehow the rules don’t apply only makes sense if you actively don’t
want your show to be understood and engaged with by society as it exists
today.

Thanks to all of you’d reading my post

one the I was in a place thinking of my life, thinking of what to do about my future life, the next think I just feeling alone, I couldn’t know what to do against. ________________💨💨💨🐼/𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀼the next think a words same to my heart music is pure magic it’s something everybody do like ; anytime you feeling bad and you listening to any song you definitely have joy as the same time. it was like someone be side me speaking then I look around I couldn’t found anyone. ___________________________so I start singing this song from my heart. ___________Abe eee Abe eee Abe haa I think of life I think of life ooo Abe eee Abe eee Abe haa every time am things of my life am things of life I know even know what I like Abe eee Abe eee Abe haa. I didn’t know may be the song really have rhymes or not, I lift there the next day I started beating things _____will the same song ___________Abe eee Abe eee Abe haa I think of life I think of life ooo Abe eee Abe eee Abe haa every time am things of my life am things of life. after the song ended I when to my best friend Emmanuel okeke hey guy come I’m now a popular musician rapper singer, ➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖ Emmanuel okeke, smile asked me when do you become a musician? I said guy for get na want the god the performing miracle for a man. __________ __________________ one the we took a walk out side together with Emmanuel okeke, we when down to want of our friend to tell him that I’m now. a popular musician rapper singer, __𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀽𺀠 he asked me who is my mentor I smile: I side to him I’m a mentor on myself through my music; he says music is not something you should do it only you needed someone to teach you how to use rhymes you’re singing, I say okay? what I do need to do now? ___________________________ i remember my friend special bie who known about music. so I called him on phone hi nigaa what? he. side Kul” how far na? am fine can we see right, he asked as where I say my house OK?

The redeemed Christian Church of god?

V8


will a man ____ ROM god?


v10″ bring ye all the tithes into the storehouse, that there maybe meat in my house and prove me now here with, saith the lord of hosts if I will not opened you the windows of heaven and pour you out a blessing that there shall not be room.


v11 and I will rebuke the devourer for your sakes and he shall not destroy the fruits of your ground; neither shall your vine cast her fruits before the time in the field, saith the lord of hosts.


v12/ and all nations shall call you blessing, for ye shall be a delight some land, saith the lord of hosts.


(_____obey the commandments of god pay your tithes. and be ye holy for I am holy.

Voice of the street, the definition 2 sound made up by musician.

music definition: 1. a pattern of sounds made by musical instruments, voices, or computers, or a combination of these, intended to give pleasure to people listening to it: 2. the art …terminology – What exactly does “feat.” mean?/what-exactly-does-feat-meanIt means “featuring”. Like for the example you gave, Jay Z will be singing the song, and Linkin Park will have a little segment/part in it. It can be during the song, or just one part.Musical | /dictionary/ musicalMusical definition is – of relating to music. How to use musical in a sentence.What Is Music? | Thinking Soundshttps://cobussen.com/teaching/what-is-music In reality, music does not have any one concrete meaning. Music has different meanings for different people. Music is unique in each person’s life. To a musician, music …Music – Simple Englig free encyclopediahttps://simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/Music Music is a form of art; an expression of emotions through harmonic frequencies. Music is also a form of entertainment that puts sounds together in a way that people …Meaning | Definition of Meaning at Dictionary.comhttps://www.dictionary.com/browse/meaning

Recording studio

The old Reciprocal Recording studio in Seattle as an antique store in the 1970s

The former studio in August 2017

Reciprocal Recording was the name of a recording studio in the Ballard neighborhood of Seattle, Washington, United States that was founded in 1984 and officially closed in July 1991.

HistoryEdit

Post-Reciprocal RecordingEdit

Recordings from ReciprocalEdit

ReferencesEdit

External links