r/me_irl hates posting Jun 06 '17

me irl

Post image


u/AutoModerator Jun 06 '17

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u/[deleted] Jun 06 '17

Image Transcription:

[picture of a dog with its paw extended and wings edited on]

[Comic Sans, pink]

hey everyone we should post more upvote memes so more people will donate so we can ban upvote memes thanks

[Arial, blue]

or just donate thanks

I'm a volunteer content transcriber for Reddit! If you'd like more information on what we do and why we do it, click here!


u/andreaplanbee hates posting Jun 06 '17

it is a real flying dog


u/absoluteolly Jun 07 '17

Oh thank god, how is doggo supposed to fly with edited wings?


u/[deleted] Jun 07 '17

but how would a blind person know what comic sans looks like 🤔🤔🤔


u/[deleted] Jun 07 '17

they would know from comments that it's a meme font


u/tajjet ☭ Jun 07 '17

this is accessibility


u/cityuser BAN upvote memes Jun 07 '17

arial is meme font
updoot to spread awareness


u/Garys_Suburban solid Dap Jun 07 '17

How would a deaf person know?


u/cityuser BAN upvote memes Jun 07 '17

they hear the sound of sans


u/Aziamuth very good, haha yes Jun 07 '17

wings edited

u wot, they are clearly real


u/Swarley______ very good, haha yes Jun 06 '17

Me too thanks


u/[deleted] Jun 06 '17


11 minutes ago

here comes the karma


u/andrea7121 Jun 06 '17

Common salt is a mineral composed primarily of sodium chloride (NaCl), a chemical compound belonging to the larger class of salts; salt in its natural form as a crystalline mineral is known as rock salt or halite. Salt is present in vast quantities in seawater, where it is the main mineral constituent; the open ocean has about 35 grams (1.2 oz.) of solids per liter, a salinity of 3.5%. Salt is essential for animal life, and saltiness is one of the basic human tastes. The tissues of animals contain larger quantities of salt than do plant tissues; therefore the typical diets of nomads who subsist on their flocks and herds require little or no added salt, whereas cereal-based diets require supplementation. Salt is one of the oldest and most ubiquitous of food seasonings, and salting is an important method of food preservation. Some of the earliest evidence of salt processing dates to around 8,000 years ago, when people living in Romania were boiling spring water to extract the salts; a salt-works in China has been found which dates to approximately the same period. Salt was prized by the ancient Hebrews, the Greeks, the Romans, the Byzantines, the Hittites and the Egyptians. Salt became an important article of trade and was transported by boat across the Mediterranean Sea, along specially built salt roads, and across the Sahara in camel caravans. The scarcity and universal need for salt has led nations to go to war over salt and use it to raise tax revenues. Salt is also used in religious ceremonies and has other cultural significance. Salt is processed from salt mines, or by the evaporation of seawater (sea salt) or mineral-rich spring water in shallow pools. Its major industrial products are caustic soda and chlorine, and it is used in many industrial processes and in the manufacture of polyvinyl chloride, plastics, paper pulp and many other products. Of the annual production of around two hundred million tons of salt, only about 6% is used for human consumption; other uses include water conditioning processes, de-icing highways and agricultural use. Edible salt is sold in forms such as sea salt and table salt which usually contains an anti-caking agent and may be iodized to prevent iodine deficiency. As well as its use in cooking and at the table, salt is present in many processed foods. Salt is an essential nutrient and the amount of salt in the diet influences health. Too much salt can raise blood pressure and may increase the risk of heart attacks and strokes in susceptible populations. The World Health Organization recommends that adults should consume less than 2,000 mg of sodium, equivalent to 5 grams of salt per day. Humans have always tended to build communities either around source of salt, or where they can trade for it. All through history the availability of salt has been pivotal to civilization. The word "salary" comes from the Latin word for salt because the Roman Legions were sometimes paid in salt, which was quite literally worth its weight in gold. In Britain, the suffix "-wich" in a place name means it was once a source of salt, as in Sandwich and Norwich. The Natron Valley was a key region that supported the Egyptian Empire to its north, because it supplied it with a kind of salt that came to be called by its name, natron. Even before this, what is now thought to have been the first city in Europe is Solnitsata, in Bulgaria, which was a salt mine, providing the area now known as the Balkans with salt since 5400 BC. Even the name Solnisata means "salt works". While people have used canning and artificial refrigeration to preserve food for the last hundred years or so, salt has been the best-known food preservative, especially for meat, for many thousands of years. A very ancient salt-works operation has been discovered at the Poiana Slatinei archaeological site next to a salt spring in Lunca, Neamț County, Romania. Evidence indicates that Neolithic people of the Precucuteni Culture were boiling the salt-laden spring water through the process of briquetage to extract the salt as far back as 6050 BC. The salt extracted from this operation may have had a direct correlation to the rapid growth of this society's population soon after its initial production began. The harvest of salt from the surface of Xiechi Lake near Yuncheng in Shanxi, China, dates back to at least 6000 BC, making it one of the oldest verifiable salt works. There is more salt in animal tissues such as meat, blood and milk, than there is in plant tissues. Nomads who subsist on their flocks and herds do not eat salt with their food, but agriculturalists, feeding mainly on cereals and vegetable matter, need to supplement their diet with salt. With the spread of civilization, salt became one of the world's main trading commodities. It was of high value to the ancient Hebrews, the Greeks, the Romans, the Byzantines, the Hittites and other peoples of antiquity. In the Middle East, salt was used to ceremonially seal an agreement, and the ancient Hebrews made a "covenant of salt" with God and sprinkled salt on their offerings to show their trust in Him. An ancient practice in time of war was salting the earth: scattering salt around in a defeated city in order to prevent plant growth. Abimelech was ordered by God to do this at Shechem, and various texts claim that the Roman general Scipio Aemilianus Africanus ploughed over and sowed the city of Carthage with salt after it was defeated in the Third Punic War (146 BC).Salt may have been used for barter in connection with the obsidian trade in Anatolia in the Neolithic Era. Herodotus described salt trading routes across Libya back in the 5th century BC. In the early years of the Roman Empire, roads such as the Via Salaria were built for the transportation of salt from the salt pans of Ostia to the capital. Salt was included among funeral offerings found in ancient Egyptian tombs from the third millennium BC, as were salted birds, and salt fish. From about 2800 BC, the Egyptians began exporting salt fish to the Phoenicians in return for Lebanon cedar, glass and the dye Tyrian purple; the Phoenicians traded Egyptian salt fish and salt from North Africa throughout their Mediterranean trade empire. In Africa, salt was used as currency south of the Sahara, and slabs of rock salt were used as coins in Abyssinia. Moorish merchants in the 6th century traded salt for gold, weight for weight. The Tuareg have traditionally maintained routes across the Sahara especially for the transportation of salt by Azalai (salt caravans). The caravans still cross the desert from southern Niger to Bilma, although much of the trade now takes place by truck. Each camel takes two bales of fodder and two of trade goods northwards and returns laden with salt pillars and dates. Salzburg, Hallstatt, and Hallein lie within 17 km (11 mi) of each other on the river Salzach in central Austria in an area with extensive salt deposits. Salzach literally means "salt river" and Salzburg "salt castle", both taking their names from the German word Salz meaning salt and Hallstatt was the site of the world's first salt mine. The town gave its name to the Hallstatt culture that began mining for salt in the area in about 800 BC. Around 400 BC, the townsfolk, who had previously used pickaxes and shovels, began open pan salt making. During the first millennium BC, Celtic communities grew rich trading salt and salted meat to Ancient Greece and Ancient Rome in exchange for wine and other luxuries. The word salary originates from Latin: salarium which referred to the money paid to the Roman Army's soldiers for the purchase of salt.


u/jmasnyy hates immunity Jun 06 '17



u/andrea7121 Jun 06 '17

Don't act like you weren't interested in the history of salt.


u/jmasnyy hates immunity Jun 06 '17

Oh I am. I love salt


u/-doughboy sleep tight pupper Jun 07 '17

then why don't you marry it?


u/Ihatelordtuts has immunity Jun 07 '17



u/CannotFitThisUsernam Jun 07 '17

I concur with this statement, that which I am fine with this top comment.


u/GravyMix 👌 Jun 06 '17

Who did this 😂👌


u/Hallucinophobic Jun 07 '17

League players


u/Kaeny Jun 07 '17

The word salary originates from Latin: salarium which referred to the money paid to the Roman Army's soldiers for the purchase of salt.

The very last sentence has nothing to do with the rest of the paragraph.


u/Dentarthurdent42 Jun 07 '17

When Wiktionary editors stray onto Wikipedia


u/invaderzom me too thanks Jun 06 '17

Me too thanks


u/Uffle Jun 06 '17

Hello Wikipedia


u/Wage_slave Jun 07 '17

Does anyone else feel like pretzels and a beer?


u/willkirk1234 Jun 07 '17

Salt on, dogger


u/PM_ME_UR_FEET_PICS_ hates /u/lordtuts Jun 06 '17

fly safe pupper


u/Erikuzuma actually me irl Jun 07 '17

This is blackmail


u/Will2000kl feels compassion towards /u/lordtuts Jun 06 '17 edited Jun 07 '17

Furthermore'st'll'd'ven't're'whоm'st'd've'dist'd'n't'st'd've'll's'd've're'n't'y'all'll'ven't't'whom'st'd'y'all've'nt'll've'y'all'oughtn'tt'shan't've'there'dn't'vet'be'st'dn'mightn't'ven't'st've'ten'y'all'st'd'n't've'll'on't'vehe'd'whom'st'd've'dist'd'n't'st'd've'll's'd've're'n't'y'all'll'ven't't'whom'st'd'y'all've'nt'll've'y'all'oughtn'tt'shan't've'there'dn't'vet'be'st'dn'mightn't'ven't'st've'ten'y'all'st'd'n't've'll'on't'vehe'd'whom'st'd've'dist'd'n't'st'd've'll's'd've're'n't'y'all'll'ven't't'whom'st'd'y'al. Me'too'thanks.


u/[deleted] Jun 07 '17 edited Jun 07 '17

I disagree

Edit: the downvote button isnt a disagree button

Edit 2: thanks for the gold kind stranger


u/mourning_starre Jun 07 '17

meme accelerationism


u/youpayikill Jun 07 '17

If you ban upvote memes I'll ban you from my Minecraft server


u/PM_ME_STEAMGAMES_PLS a mi tambien, gracias Jun 07 '17

or just upvote thanks


u/StealthSpheesSheip Jun 06 '17

5676544D chess


u/SirNinjaFish ☭ Jun 06 '17

I want A S C E N D E D corgo to give me something tho


u/imsosickof__ Jun 08 '17

Can someone help me find a meme? It's a screen cap of twitter where the guy was like "Love is great, good feelings and shit." and then a couple hours later tweets "never mind"


u/dandaman0345 Old Jun 07 '17

The majestic pupper just makes me want to keep upvote memes.


u/[deleted] Jun 07 '17

Don't ban the best type of meme this sub has. People hating on upvote memes is an upvote meme itself without the obvious asking for upvotes in the comments. You're all hypocrites!


u/below-average Jun 06 '17

Haha very good yes


u/spikypotato Jun 07 '17

me too thanks


u/[deleted] Jun 07 '17

Can you ban yourself?


u/FreakyDJ Jun 07 '17

your'e being very passive agressive, please stop.


u/OfficialShaoKahn nah Aug 23 '17

Me too thanks


u/thisisme4 Aug 31 '17



u/TobyCelery Jun 07 '17

Removal of upvote memes is a bamboozle