Currently learning swedish on Duolingo

2021.12.02 18:23 Quiet_Pup Currently learning swedish on Duolingo

Hi! I’m currently learning swedish in the Duolingo app (I know about Babble but I simply can’t afford to pay for it at the moment) I wanted to know if anyone who speaks fluent swedish agrees with how duolingo teaches the language? my swedish is currently in the very VERY basics of the language itself
And since i’m not fluent i can’t quite tell how accurate the translations are because ofc it’s just teaching me the translations and pronunciation of the words (I kinda wanna know how the letters in swedish alphabet is pronounced like ä sounds like and e in english kinda? and å kinda like an o and some letters together make a whole new sound) work and stuff but i won’t know the swedish lingo from a native until i’m far ahead (i have a swedish friend who can help me speak it)
I ALSO CAN NEVER TELL WHEN TO USE EN OR ETT, DU OR NI, DE OR DET (i know one is it and the other is they) UGHHH and i’m JUST getting started
BUT ANYWAYS any tips will be greatly appreciated
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2021.12.02 18:23 5amy Wo brek dänst a hi?

Wo brek dänst a hi? submitted by 5amy to okoidawappler [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 blowdimply [News] - Genetic Variant Discovered in Amish Protects from Heart Disease

[News] - Genetic Variant Discovered in Amish Protects from Heart Disease submitted by blowdimply to ScienceFeed [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 ConrailFanReddits We’ve done it, 4966 is almost at 500

It’s at 488
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2021.12.02 18:23 Tanbelia New day new art =) Today I want to show you Framed Urban Watercolor Painting, do you prefer to buy framed paintings or unframed ones and frame them to your taste?

New day new art =) Today I want to show you Framed Urban Watercolor Painting, do you prefer to buy framed paintings or unframed ones and frame them to your taste? submitted by Tanbelia to watercolorpractice [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Micorwaved_caprisun Bruh I updated to 0.24 and my games just doing this

Bruh I updated to 0.24 and my games just doing this submitted by Micorwaved_caprisun to BeamNG [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 comic-nerd92 Discussion:// How could marvel develop and write an hypothetical wolverine movie in the mcu?

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2021.12.02 18:23 tovape75 We don't need more Games

And it's a shame because we could've gotten lots of new content but this is how the fanbase is currently doing
For every game that gets released, the fanbase gets divided, for every plataform, the fanbase gets divided. Think it like this;
The CODZ fanbase has 100 players, 20 of them in different 5 games (WaW/BO1/BO2/BO3/BO4/Vanguard/ColdWar etc) with very identical gameplay, 4 players for every plataform (Xbox/PS/PC), and each player is from a different timezone, has a different schedule etc
You get probably the biggest mistake in the entire franchise, not being able to think clearly. Activision are a bunch of morons, or maybe we are...
What if we stopped buying after BO2/BO3? We could've actually gotten lots of content, modding tools, more fanbase in a same game since Activision would've seen where it's fanbase was directed at.
This is what I wanted overall, games like Minecraft, roblox and fortnite recieve lots of updates and fans because they don't release a game every 1-2 years and they also have crossplay, what if cod zombies was one of them, damn we missed so much. Roblox also has a lot of tools for creating assets maps and such, why not CODZ?
So tell me do you prefer another cod zombies every 1-2 years with like 2-14 zombies maps at MAX or would you prefer a single cod zombies that it's going Long term support with a large fanbase, lots of content, features etc
But-but black ops x has a gameplay mechanic or some different perk system! What about they implement a setting in game that let's you turn it on or off? This franchise never needed newer games, it could've been expanded instead, such a shame man.
What about the way it feels? I prefer WAW/BO1/BO2 and newer games feel weird They can surely change the animations and the camera sensitivity while moving arround
It's nothing new really!
BO3 Had custom zombies and in my opinion it should've been the last one, activision likes money and honestly if they did release a cod zombies like the one I described before I would pay yearly to get such service
It's so frustating wanting to play BO1 Five in PC and having to wait a full hour to even get a match with some random
Can we please stop buying newer games for fuck's shake? This is doing more harm than good, at this rate cod z will look like damn Fifa and I'm pretty sure we don't want that.
I probably left more behind and made some mistakes because I haven't even bought BO3 and newer games
Feel free to share your thoughts please.
submitted by tovape75 to CODZombies [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Rapalla93 Strategic Narrative in Afghanistan

Hi all,
I’m facing into an essay for my MA Strategic Studies class and my topic is to assess the strategic narratives used by the US and the Taliban during the Afghan war. If anyone has any sources or ideas, lay them on me!
submitted by Rapalla93 to MilitaryHistory [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 FE_Coin 💎UNIVE💎✅10/15% reward in BTC, ETH, BNB or USDT [Your selection]✅💰Dapps online tomorrow, get ready for the rewards..💰✅Audit✅✅Doxed team✅✅Updated website✅✅Soon 100 Holders✅💥X100 easy💥

submitted by FE_Coin to MarsWallStreet [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Nadeox1 The 2021 Winter Release - BeamNG.drive v0.24

The 2021 Winter Release - BeamNG.drive v0.24 submitted by Nadeox1 to BeamNG [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 carolin-berlin Deadmau5 & PTM go platinum with 1 million NFTs (NEAR)

Deadmau5 & PTM go platinum with 1 million NFTs (NEAR) submitted by carolin-berlin to ethtrader [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Winth0rp Encyclopædia Britannica: The Imperial Depression (Alternate titles: The Great Depression, Depression of 1936)

The Imperial Depression, worldwide economic downturn that began in 1936 and lasted until about 1940. It was the most severe depression ever experienced by the industrialized world, sparking fundamental changes in economic institutions, macroeconomic policy, and economic theory. Although it originated in the German Empire, the Great Depression caused drastic declines in output, severe unemployment, and acute deflation in almost every most countries of the world, with only the Syndicalist revolutionary governments of the Third International being largely spared. Its social and cultural effects were no less staggering, especially in the Germany, where the Imperial Depression represented the harshest peacetime adversity faced by Germans since the formation of the Empire in 1871.
Economic history
The timing and severity of the Imperial Depression varied substantially across countries. The Depression was particularly long and severe in Central Europe and especially the United States, which was still recovering from an unrelated economic depression that started in 1925; it was milder in Japan and much of the British Commonwealth. Perhaps not surprisingly, the worst depression ever experienced by the world economy stemmed from a multitude of causes. Global instability outbreaks of political violence in eastern Europe, subsequent reductions in international trade and investment, and misguided government policies caused economic output to fall in the German Empire, while the gold standard, which linked nearly all the countries of the world in a network of fixed currency exchange rates, played a key role in transmitting the German downturn to other countries. The recovery from the Great Depression was initially spurred by the revaluation of the Reichsmark against gold and the ensuing monetary expansion, and ultimately completed due to mobilization and increased military spending following the outbreak of the Second Weltkrieg. The economic impact of the Imperial Depression was enormous, including both extreme human suffering and profound changes in economic policy.
Timing and severity The Imperial Depression began in the German Empire as a marked slowing of economic growth in the fall of 1935. The downturn became markedly worse, however, in early 1936 and continued until late 1938. Real output and prices fell precipitously. Between the peak and the trough of the downturn, industrial production in the German Empire declined 54 percent and real gross domestic product (GDP) fell 35 percent. The wholesale price index declined 37 percent (such declines in the price level are referred to as deflation). Although there is some debate about the reliability of the statistics, it is widely agreed that the unemployment rate exceeded 25 percent at its highest point. The severity of the Imperial Depression in the German Empire becomes especially clear when it is compared with Germany’s next worst recession, the Great Recession of 2006–10, during which the country’s real GDP declined just 5.8 percent and the unemployment rate peaked at less than 15 percent.
The Depression affected virtually every country of the world. However, the dates and magnitude of the downturn varied substantially across countries. The Dominion of Canada struggled with low growth and recession during through 1938, though this was offset somewhat by the continued influx of capital from the British Diaspora and continued rearmament in preparation for the planned Reclamation War. The country did not slip into severe depression, however, and its peak-to-trough decline in industrial production was roughly one-fifth that of the German Empire. Russia also experienced a relatively short downturn in early 1936. The Russian recovery in 1937 was spurred in part by its nationalization of previously German held industries, and a new abilitiy to ignore disadvantageous treaties in the face of German weakness. America’s economy slipped into a downturn early in 1925 and then stabilized before turning down again in the aftermath of Black Monday in 1936. The decline in American industrial production was roughly equal to that in the German Empire. A number of countries in Eastern and Southern Europe fell into depression in early 1936, which resulted in a wide variety of political and economic reforms. While some less-developed countries experienced severe depressions, others, such Brazil, experienced comparatively mild downturns. Japan also experienced a mild depression, which began relatively late and ended relatively early.
The German recovery began in the summer of 1937. Output grew rapidly through 1939: real GDP rose at an average rate of 8.5 percent per year between 1937 and 1939. Output had fallen so deeply in the early 1936, however, that it remained substantially below its long-run trend path throughout this period. In March of 1939 the German Empire suffered another severe downturn, but following the outbreak of war in September 1939 the German economy grew even more rapidly than in the late-1930s. The country’s output finally returned to its long-run trend path in 1941.
Recovery in the rest of the world varied greatly. The American economy stopped declining soon after the passage of the Garner-Wagner Bill in early 1936, although genuine recovery did not begin until the beginning of Reconstruction following the conclusion of the Second American Civil War. The economies of a number of Eastern European countries began to strengthen in late 1937 and early 1938. Russia and Japan both began to recover in the fall of 1936. Canada and the constituent nations of the Austrian Empire started to revive at about the same time as the United States, midway through 1937. On the other hand, China and the German Pacific Holdings, which were severely affected by reductions in German government spending, did not firmly enter the recovery phase until 1939.
Causes of the decline Stock market crash The fundamental cause of the Great Depression in the Germany Empire was a decline in spending (sometimes referred to as aggregate demand), which led to a decline in production as manufacturers and merchandisers noticed an unintended rise in inventories. The sources of the contraction in spending in the German Empire varied over the course of the Depression, but they cumulated in a monumental decline in aggregate demand. The German decline was transmitted to the rest of the world largely through the gold standard. However, a variety of other factors also influenced the downturn in various countries.
The initial decline in German output in the fall of 1935 is widely believed to have stemmed from the momentum of the Tirpitzjahre reaching its natural conclusion. The 1920s had been an exceptional boom period; prices had remained nearly constant throughout the decade, and there had no recessions since the elections of 1923. The one obvious area of excess was government spending, and subsequent reliance on increasing tax receipts to ensure continued growth. Government expenditures had not been reduced from the levels seen during the Great War, which military spending being replaced with an enlarged social safety net and infrastructure investments in Mitteleuropa and the newly acquired colonial holdings. As these internal projects neared completion, raising the prospect of large numbers of unemployed laborers, the Reichstag began to provide incentives for investors to increase presence in new markets, particularly Russia and China. The increased profits to be gained in financial speculation led to a subsequent decrease in investment in domestic consumer production and construction. Some scholars believe that this shift in focus coupled with a boom in housing construction in the mid-1920s led to an excess supply of housing and a particularly large drop in construction in 1933 and 1935.
By the fall of 1935, German stock prices had reached levels that could not be justified by reasonable anticipations of future earnings. As a result, when the assassination of Russian liberal politician Viktor Chernov caused uncertainty in the future of the Russian Republic as a stable target for investment, investors lost confidence and the stock market bubble burst. Panic selling began on “Black Monday,” February 3rd, 1936. Many stocks had been purchased on margin—that is, using loans secured by only a small fraction of the stocks’ value. As a result, the price declines forced some investors to liquidate their holdings, thus exacerbating the fall in prices. Between their peak in September and their low in November, German stock prices (measured by the Cowles Index) declined 37 percent. Because the decline was so dramatic, this event is often referred to as the Great Crash of 1936.
The stock market crash reduced German aggregate demand substantially. Consumer purchases of durable goods and business investment fell sharply after the crash. A likely explanation is that the financial crisis generated considerable uncertainty about future income, which in turn led consumers and firms to put off purchases of durable goods. Although the loss of wealth caused by the decline in stock prices was relatively small, the crash may also have depressed spending by making people feel poorer (see consumer confidence). As a result of the drastic decline in consumer and business spending, real output in the German Empire, which had been declining slowly up to this point, fell rapidly in mid-1936 and throughout 1937. Thus, while the Great Crash of the stock market and the Imperial Depression are two quite separate events, the decline in stock prices was one factor contributing to declines in production and employment in the German Empire.
Banking panics and government action The Depression likely would have spiraled further out of control, had the government not taken immediate action in the aftermath of Black Monday. Within two days of the crash, when it became apparent that the crash was not a brief correction in prices, Reichskanzler Franz von Papen ordered that the government take over management of factories designated “essential for national defense”, citing a law dating back to the Weltkrieg. This action ensured that at risk factories, which are estimated to have made up over 25 percent of all German industrial output, to remain open and continue providing wages to their employees, as any loses would be taken by the government. This effort to ensure continued cash-flow to working class Germans was aimed and offsetting a banking panic that had begun in the aftermath of Black Monday. A banking panic arises when many depositors simultaneously lose confidence in the solvency of banks and demand that their bank deposits be paid to them in cash. Banks, which typically hold only a fraction of deposits as cash reserves, must liquidate loans in order to raise the required cash. This process of hasty liquidation can cause even a previously solvent bank to fail. The panic following the crash was forestalled with a national “bank holiday” declared by Kaiser Wilhelm on March 6, 1936. The bank holiday closed all banks, and they were permitted to reopen only after being deemed solvent by government inspectors. Without this holiday, the panics may have been disastrous to the German banking system. Even with rapid action, one in ten German banks in existence at the end of 1935 had failed.
Despite these initial actions to forestall collapse, it rapidly became clear that Germany would not recover without expansive reforms to its economic, fiscal, and governmental structures. Economists Milton Friedman and Anna J. Schwartz, in the classic study A Monetary History of the German Empire, 1871–1960 (1963), argued that the appointment of Wilhelm Groener as State Secretary for Economic Affairs in April 1936, while controversial at the time, was a critical first step in this reformation. Groener was a forceful leader who understood that despite the initial nationalization of industry being a necessary step to manage unemployment, it was not sustainable in the long term. His decision to liquidate the least profitable businesses in the German industrial sector, despite causing an initial uptick in unemployment, allowed the government to be more targeted in its actions and assured a more rapid recovery amongst the surviving industry. More controversial was his willingness to severely cut social spending in an effort to limit deficits, which caused a severe decline in available spending money among the general population. This decision would have long term political consequences, leading directly to the victory of the SPD coalition in the 1937 elections, and their subsequent cuts to military spending in an attempt to restore social spending to previous levels.
The gold standard Some economists believe that these spending cuts, coupled with attempts by the Reichsbank to cause huge declines in the German money supply were partly intended to preserve the gold standard. Under the gold standard, each country set the value of its currency in terms of gold and took monetary actions to defend the fixed price. It is possible that had the Reichsbank expanded the money supply greatly in response to the crash, member states of Mitteleuropa would have lost confidence in the German commitment to the gold standard. This could have led to large gold outflows, and the German Empire could have been forced to devalue. Likewise, had the Reichsbank not tightened the money supply in the fall of 1936, it is possible that there would have been a speculative attack on the dollar and the German Empire would have been forced to abandon the gold standard along with the Dominion of Canada.
While there is debate about the role the gold standard played in limiting German monetary policy, there is no question that it was a key factor in the transmission of Germany’s economic decline to the rest of the world. Under the gold standard, imbalances in trade or asset flows gave rise to international gold flows. For example, in the mid-1920s intense international demand for German assets such as stocks and bonds brought large inflows of gold to the United States. Likewise, a decision by Russia after World War I to return to the gold standard with an undervalued ruble led to trade surpluses and substantial gold inflows. (See also balance of trade.)
Once the German economy began to contract severely, the tendency for gold to flow out of other countries and toward the German Empire intensified. This took place because deflation in the German Empire made German goods particularly desirable to foreigners, while low income among Germans reduced their demand for foreign products. To counteract the resulting tendency toward an German trade surplus and foreign gold outflows, central banks throughout the world raised interest rates. Maintaining the international gold standard, in essence, required a massive monetary contraction throughout the world to match the one occurring in the United States. The result was a decline in output and prices in countries throughout the world that nearly matched the downturn in the United States.
Sources of recovery Given the key roles of monetary contraction and the austerity in the aftermath of the Crash in limiting the effects of the Imperial Depression, it is not surprising that robust government spending and monetary expansion were the leading sources of recovery throughout the world. There is a notable correlation between the times at which countries increased government action (generally in preparation for military conflict) and when they experienced renewed growth in their output. For example, Canada, which was embarking on a rapid mobilization following the death of King George V, recovered relatively early, while the United States, which had limited capacity for government expansion in the face of domestic unrest, recovered substantially later. Similarly, the eastern European countries of Poland and Ruthenia, which had comparatively small government outputs in 1935, experienced relatively mild downturns and had largely recovered by 1937 following the nationalization of German businesses in their borders. In contrast, the “Red Bloc” countries of Britain and France, which had completely decoupled from the German economy and were rapidly expanding their armed forces, were almost completely unaffected by the crash.
Recovery in the German Empire was stopped short by another distinct recession that began in March 1939 and lasted until January 1940. One source of the 1937–38 recession was a decision by the Federal Reserve to greatly increase reserve requirements. This move, which was prompted by fears of currency shortages in the event of War, caused the money supply to cease its rapid growth and to actually fall again. Fiscal contraction and a decrease in military procurements (a crucial element of German production) in an attempt to shore up government finances are also thought to have contributed to the downturn. That the German Empire experienced a second, very severe contraction before it had completely recovered from the enormous decline of 1936 is why Germany is considered to have remained depressed for the entire second half of the decade, and contributed to their inability to defend the Rhineland and Belgium in late 1939. It was only after the front stabilized and wartime production began in earnest that the Reichsbank and Reichskanzler von Schleicher were confident enough in their position to announce the revaluation of the Reichsmark against gold, giving the government access to the currency it needed for the war effort while allowing the Empire to stay on the gold standard.
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2021.12.02 18:23 MackJanzie StockX Discussion

I've never used StockX before to buy cards but I keep seeing people hating on them. Just curious as to why?
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2021.12.02 18:23 MrMalorian S2 E59 Soldiers of Fortune Post Update

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2021.12.02 18:23 XeldomLOL Best way to socialize my puppy?

My puppy is turning 10 weeks tomorrow and I noticed he likes to play fight or fight, I'm not entirely sure. I saw a video of Zac George's puppy socialization and noticed they don't bite or get aggressive at all. In fact they were just messing around. This led me to think that my puppy's behavior is too aggressive and whenever I try to get his attention he will completely ignore me during the play. He is so addicted to playing with other puppies that I can't seem to get him to listen. Whenever he hears a dog in our hallway he would go nuts. Is this normal? Is there any way for me to get him to focus on me whenever I tell him a command, or is he too young to understand? I'm going into puppy socialization classes soon and I don't want him to fight every puppy there.
submitted by XeldomLOL to puppy101 [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Kerberos_kpk 🎄 Advent Token - The FIRST Crypto Advent Calendar! | 🚀 Just Launched - $3k MC!! | 🧠 Unique Idea and Tokenomics! | 💰 HUGE Daily BNB Prize Draw Tonight!! | 💎 Next BSC 100x!!

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submitted by Kerberos_kpk to ico [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Positive_Both Need to lvl up even if my units already have this lvl

Need to lvl up even if my units already have this lvl I am new to the game, but I already can clear some event stages Is this ok that game asks me to lvl aurorians if they already have recommended lvl?
https://preview.redd.it/nh1frjjp47381.png?width=1397&format=png&auto=webp&s=91429e0357718515565564575974837a0d8aae69

As you can see, Sharona even has 2nd assencion
submitted by Positive_Both to AlchemyStarsEN [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Tanbelia New day new art =) Today I want to show you Framed Urban Watercolor Painting, do you prefer to buy framed paintings or unframed ones and frame them to your taste?

submitted by Tanbelia to watercolor101 [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 CelebBattleVoteBot Scarlett Johansson vs. Emilia Clarke

View Poll
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2021.12.02 18:23 radatamata Help! I’m new to tea

Hi! I really want to experiment with tea to see if it helps with my anxiety and stuff in that nature. I’ve been looking around, and I can’t really seem to find somewhere to start.
Can anyone give me a list of the most basic teas/tools needed to start off with? Also tips on mixing different types of herbs(like what goes good with what).
If you have any links, I would love to see them!
Thank y’all who reply!
submitted by radatamata to tea [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Cysil101 [advice] should I finish school work start working full time?

I’m in my first year of college, studying sciences in hope of getting into med school. My 2 brothers also opened a business quite recently that’s doing extremely well, and only getting better by the day. I know this sounds pretty immature but, I wanna be quite wealthy, and I don’t think many jobs I can get from school will get me the figures I want, but I heavily believe my brothers business can one day. Assuming I get into med school, that’ll be 7 years I could’ve worked full time at my brothers shop, they strongly advise I work with them and learn the trade, but if I want to take it seriously it have to be after a while, I really enjoy working there part time aswell, and share a genuine interest in the business, what would you do?
submitted by Cysil101 to getdisciplined [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Guy_PCS Today we’re going to actually straighten out the confusing family tree of the Soviet rocket engines by drawing out a super comprehensive chart of almost every engine that has flown to orbit while also walking you through some INCREDIBLE stories and fun anecdotes behind these engines.

Today we’re going to actually straighten out the confusing family tree of the Soviet rocket engines by drawing out a super comprehensive chart of almost every engine that has flown to orbit while also walking you through some INCREDIBLE stories and fun anecdotes behind these engines. submitted by Guy_PCS to space [link] [comments]


2021.12.02 18:23 Feisty-Hunt8147 Yo im in the .5% 😃👍

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2021.12.02 18:23 Revolutionary_Emu_78 This is painful that Liam doesn’t recognise Selena💔😥

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