The deuces are wild today as one of the grandest palindromes of 2022 arrives on Tuesday, unofficially known as “Twosday.”
Feb. 22, 2022, is written out numerically is 2/22/22. Not only is it a palindrome because it reads the same forward and backward, but what makes it special is the date has all twos. It will also be the same no matter what part of the world you’re in, regardless of whether your country uses the day-month-year or year-month-day format.
It also will be on a Tuesday, (and 290 years after George Washington was born). The date is so rare the National Weather Service says a “Twosday” won’t happen again for another 400 years, in 2422.
The ultimate palindrome will occur at 2:22 a.m. or p.m., or at 22:22 military time.
Today will be a wonderful day, 2-22-22.
Ancient lives weren’t necessarily shorter than those of today.
It takes two to Tango, three was a crowd before LGBTQIDONTKNOW.
This is interesting.
Finish of Daytona 500.
Sphinx readers know that dems get prior info about questions they will be asked.
The Epstein Diary. I wonder where the Lolita Express pilot is hiding.
READ THIS IF YOU HAVE CHROME, FIREFOX, OR EDGE.
The dems just can’t do sleepovers.
Here are two great photos. Nixon was a piker compared to Hillgal. He only tried to cover up a burglary.
This is a late entry. Those dems, what a bunch of jokers. Vote Democratic again.
The hopping pop-up ads will be like trying to squash a roach, when they are caught in the light, like dems getting their government crack-pipe.
Info on the 2022 Senate races.
More jobs are on the way.
The Freedom Editor: Are the left/dems/commies/crooks, and msm attacking freedom now, LL ?
For Sure Cat: They sure are, I hope our freedom defenders don’t get lazy and sit out the midterms.
Once these POS get to D.C. they never leave. It’s where the money is located.
Nancy and her family probably have rooms here.
“You’ve got to ask yourself one question: ‘Do I feel lucky?’ Well, do ya, punk?” Dirty Harry, 1971
“You had me at ‘hello.’” Jerry Maguire, 1996
“One morning I shot an elephant in my pajamas. How he got in my pajamas, I don’t know.” Animal Crackers, 1930
“There’s no crying in baseball!” A League of Their Own, 1992
“La-dee-da, la-dee-da.” Annie Hall, 1977
Illustration: An Early Quasar
Illustration Credit & License: ESO, M. Kornmesser
Explanation: What did the first quasars look like? The nearest quasars are now known to involve supermassive black holes in the centers of active galaxies. Gas and dust that falls toward a quasar glows brightly, sometimes outglowing the entire home galaxy. The quasars that formed in the first billion years of the universe are more mysterious, though. Featured, recent data has enabled an artist’s impression of an early-universe quasar as it might have been: centered on a massive black hole, surrounded by sheets of gas and an accretion disk, and expelling a powerful jet. Quasars are among the most distant objects we see and give humanity unique information about the early and intervening universe. The oldest quasars currently known are seen at just short of redshift 8 — only 700 million years after the Big Bang — when the universe was only a few percent of its current age.
Tomorrow’s picture: open space