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Found 68 results

  1. One fine and bright sunny Sunday morning, I was heading north as usual for my hobby routine. The roads were usually clear this early in the morning. My right foot feels a bit heavier than usual. The engine wants its horses to be released after a work week of low revs. After passing the two overhead bridge on CTE, the usual candid camera spots, I was going up the flyover on Bradellel. Decided to let the horses out for that momentary stamp on the accelerator hard. On the way down the flyover, forgot to release the accelerator as the pull from the engine was too mesmerising. Within a couple of seconds, a motorbike with flashing blue and red lights was at my side and waved me to stop. I had to adhere to his command and did so. We pulled to the side of the road and he parked behind me. He walked over and asked me to get out of the car and produce my NRIC and driving license. I knew I was caught speeding but I did not know how fast I was caught for. I thought, at most 120km/h. I do not look at the speedometer and drive, I was looking at the road trying to concentrate and look out for other road users as my car cut through the air. While he was radioing back his HQ to check the status of my NRIC and driving license, his accomplice arrived. Immediately, his accomplice asked me how fast I was going. I said I don’t know as I was concentrating driving on the expressway as what any good driver should. He showed me his speed camera display and it showed 143km/h. Goodness me, I was shocked too. He did a mental calculation, then told me I am lucky. Any higher and my license will be revoked. He asked for a reason for going that fast. I said I had no excuse, I was not rushing to anywhere. I plead for him to report a lower speed, but he refused. After checking my records are clean, they told me to leave and expect a summon letter within two weeks. And told me to drive carefully!!! Very chop chop, the stop lasted less than 10mins. Looking backing into my in-car video camera, I did clock 143km/h on the downslope of the flyover. I should have released the accelerator after the upslope. They were stationed between the entrance of Bradellel and exit of AMK Ave 1 on the CTE northbound. Just outside of SMRT depot. That is a busy place, cant believe they had stationed there as I have never encounter them there. One holding the speed camera, another standby at the side of his motorbike. Within two weeks, I really received a registered mail from postman. And I was formerly charged by traffic police for speeding at 143km/h over 90km/h speed limit. There was no composition fine to settle the offence. And at the bottom of the letter I was told to appear in court on a specific date and time. This time, really jia lat liao. Quickly went online to search for forums on what to do. There really isn’t much, the only close reference was in Singapore Bike Forum dated 2010. The fine was $800 to $1,000 with suspension of license from 3 months to 6 months. I asked around my friends, none of them ever encounter such high speeding cases. One friend told me his another friend’s wife kena $1,000 fine and 3 months suspension. Frankly, I am not worried about the fine. I am more worried of the suspension. I need my car for weekend travelling for my hobby. Day to day, I can rely on public transport but for my hobby, which I had advanced into larger scale models, I require a transport. So I decided to look for my MP to appeal to the court for not suspending my license. I am willing to pay the fine and have 18 points deducted as a punishment of my driving. It was a Monday evening when I met my MP, who happens to be the transport minister too(now no more liao), Mr Lui Tuck Yew. The wait was long, about one hour. Then I was met with one of the many volunteers who would write a summary of my request to Mr Lui. He was shocked at the speed I was driving too and he told me that they will not be able to interfere with court proceedings. Only thing they can do is write to traffic police to appeal. I asked how about a personal letter from Mr Lui to the judge which I will hand carry to court. He told me to ask Mr Lui later when I meet him. It was another 30mins before I am allowed to meet my MP. Upon entering the room, Mr Lui stood up, greeted me, extended his hand to shake mine. He listened to my request and politely told me that he is unable to interfere with court proceedings and is unable to write me a personal letter to the judge. He told me he will write to traffic police and try to appeal my case as I have existing medical conditions that having a car would ease my convenience. After that, he told me to take care and drive carefully!!! Prior to seeing Mr Lui, I had already prepared letters from my various specialist stating my medical condition which does not allow me prolong standing. True to his words, Mr Lui indeed wrote to traffic police and appeal my case. I received a letter from traffic police that they will review my case. However, the following week, received a letter back from traffic police that my appeal was unsuccessful and a new court date is set for my case. From here, I knew suspension of my driving license was for sure, but for how long, that will depend on the mood of the judge.
  2. This is really trivial. Have been puzzled by this mismatch in year of production record in logcard and label in the car. The B180 was registered in Dec/2015, but the metal plate label at the driver door indicated MY2016. Logcard record is put at 2015. I know must follow the detail in the logcard, just curious why it was put as MY2016 in the car. Any one knows why the discrepancy? Hope I am not wasting bandwidth here haha.
  3. There was a press release on the Enhanced Baby Bonus packages and its effective date of 1 Jan 2009 this afternoon. Following which was an uproar by expecting Mums who are dued to deliver in this year who will be missing out on the new benefits. What are your views?
  4. My bottle of cooking oil states best before date on 3 Sep 2015. As there is no expiry date, I still continue using as there is still half bottle left. How are the consequences?
  5. http://www.elitereaders.com/monica-lynn-men-pay-for-young-woman-to-travel-world-for-free/ what is your take? really no 'something' in return..... is it really free lunch afterall?.....
  6. Mockngbrd

    Men dare not date her

    http://www.straitstimes.com/lifestyle/men-dare-not-date-her Ng Ping Ping, 37, says part of the reason she is single is because she is tall, especially in heels, and guys have told her they feel scared to approach her. Ms Ng Ping Ping, 37, says that among other things, men are most intimidated by her height.At 1.71m tall, the Asia-Pacific sales manager for a haircare range is usually in five-inch heels."Heels make me feel more well-dressed. It's a bit of a power thing for me," she says, adding that she feels she has a palpable presence when she walks into a meeting or makes a presentation in heels."I'm quite an alpha female: I'm confident, assertive," she says. "Very seldom does anyone come up to talk to me when my friends and I go out for drinks. "Her guy friends have told her they would be afraid to approach her."A male friend told me, 'I feel sorry for people like you. You're good- looking, with a good career. Our egos are too big to approach someone like you, we don't want to be rejected,'" she says.A male friend told me, 'I feel sorry for people like you. You're good-looking, with a good career. Our egos are too big to approach someone like you, we don't want to be rejected. Although she has been single for about three years, being "old school", she does not actively look for dates and prefers to be introduced to friends of friends who can verify if anyone has a bad track record in relationships.She finds it hard to meet men through work as most of her career has been in retail, especially in women-dominated fashion retail. Although she does not "need a guy to pay for me because I can pay for myself", she would like him to share similar interests."He should be able to enjoy the kind of lifestyle I lead and make me laugh," she says."I eat well, drink well and travel well." She appreciates fine tipples such as 18-year-old Glenfiddich whisky, and enjoys staying at "good resorts" where she is particular about how comfortable the bed and sheets are.Because she "doesn't want to be running after kids at 50", she is glad to play with her four-year-old nephew for half an hour each time, before returning him to her elder sister, 40, who works in the conventions and exhibitions industry. Her last relationship of seven years with an Australian oil and gas executive, who was based in Kuala Lumpur like she was in recent years, ended because "our characters were too strong". She is looking for mutual strength and support in a relationship, where she and her partner can "take turns to be alpha". - See more at: http://www.straitstimes.com/lifestyle/men-dare-not-date-her#sthash.zCtwzXQv.dpuf btw: Lawyer Yeo S.E., 39, has a group of close female friends around her age who are all single. According to her, they had channelled all their energies into their careers, but very little into finding husbands. "We spent the previous decade telling ourselves that we're happy as we are, and if it happens, it happens," she says. Three years ago, hoping to get over an unrequited crush, she took matters into her own hands and joined the OkCupid dating website. At that point, she had been single for 12 years. Three years later, she has gone on dates with men in their 30s, 40s and 50s, but has remained single. As have her friends. GROWING NUMBER OF SINGLES Ms Yeo is part of Singapore's swelling ranks of "singles" - a term used by statistics gatherers to define someone who has never married - who are aged 35 and older. In 2004, there were 844,100 Singapore residents who were singles, compared to 1,048,100 last year - a jump of almost 25 per cent over 10 years, figures from the Department of Statistics show. The number of singles also rose across all ages surveyed, but the sharpest spike was in the 50s age group. The number rose from 43,100 to 75,600 between 2004 and 2014 - or a jump of 75 per cent. In a sense, these numbers are not surprising as marriages worldwide are following the same trend: people are getting married later - or not at all. Delaying marriage is reflective of most developed countries, says associate professor Paulin Straughan, a sociologist at National University of Singapore (NUS). The main reason for delaying marriage is "competing life goals", she says, such as a prolonged period in formal education and career. She adds: "When you're older, you're also more likely to know what you want and less likely to compromise." The median age for first-time grooms in Singapore rose from 29.1 years in 2003 to 30.2 years in 2013. For brides, it rose from 26.6 years to 28.1 years. But there is another set of figures. In the Marriage and Parenthood Study 2012, a survey commissioned by the National Population and Talent Division, 83 per cent of single respondents indicated that they wanted to get married. WHY ARE PEOPLE NOT MARRYING? If so many people want to put a ring on it, why is it not happening? Older singles Life interviewed say the challenges they faced include ambivalent attitudes towards dating, dwindling social circles, a mismatch in expectations and a self-sufficient lifestyle. This might seem counter- intuitive at first glance. By all accounts, dating culture should be burgeoning in Singapore with the growth of online dating and dating apps such as Tinder. Moreover, dating agencies in Singapore have also seen a rise in demand from older singles - as well as interest from divorcees and widows. CompleteMe, a dating agency with a 3,000-strong database, set up a personalised matchmaking service for above-35s last year that has since seen a 40 per cent rise in customers. Ms Anisa Hassan, managing director of It's Just Lunch Asia, which matchmakes professionals over a meal, says: "In the past, people who were married before might have felt that the best years are behind them. Now, more divorced persons have come forward." In 2004, when the company started, 20 per cent of its clients were divorced or widowed. Now, 40 per cent are divorced and 10 per cent are widowed. But attitudes are hard to change: There is still a lingering sense of embarrassment and conservativism about putting oneself out there, especially for older people in the dating pool here. The problem seems to be worse online. Ms Yeo, for example, sees a marked contrast between men in Singapore and those from abroad. When American men sent her online messages via OkCupid, an international dating website, she could find and identify them on Facebook and LinkedIn. Dating in Singapore was far less transparent. "There were men who didn't want to give their real names or say what they did for a living. Some said on their profiles that they were married but were looking for 'friends'," she says. DATING CAN BE EXHAUSTING This image has been resized.Click to view original image There are also those who find online dating exhausting, meeting person after person on first date after first date. Take bachelor Benjamin Koh, 36, a consultant in learning and development at a corporate training firm, who three years ago gave up on the Lovestruck app he used to meet people. He found the constant search for romantic possibilities tiring and fruitless. "Sometimes I would meet someone who I may not have had any connection with. I'd think, maybe another girl would be better," he says, which would spur him to get on the dating treadmill again. Having given up on dating apps, he says he still wants to find a wife who shares his Christian faith. Now he is looking among his church circles. SHRINKING SOCIAL CIRCLES Another common reason that older singletons give about their lack of prospects is their shrinking social circles. As they get older, more of their friends get hitched and start families. The friends have less time to hang out and have fewer new friends to recommend as possible matches. Finance analyst G.V. Kang, 40, who has never had a relationship, puts it this way: "As a single, you tend to hang out with singles. We tend to get 'more single'." There have always been more women than men in her life. She was from a girls' school and mostly socialised with the same group of friends through secondary school, junior college and university. In her business administration course at the National University of Singapore and at her places of work, women also outnumbered men. Two years ago, she attended events organised by dating agencies, but found it "draining and depressing" when she did not find a suitable match. One criterion for her partner is that his salary should be similar to hers, that is, at least $9,000 a month, an amount she says is "realistic" for someone in his mid- to late-40s. He should also be pleasant looking and have good values. Expectations of what a partner should be like are thorny issues to navigate. This image has been resized.Click to view original image Life found that men's concerns tend to revolve around appearances and child-bearing abilities of their partners, while women's preoccupations centre on financial stability in their potential husbands. Private investor James Foo, 44, who has gone on dates via a dating agency, admits that he is "quite picky in terms of looks". But he counters that women in Singapore also have very high expectations. Those he dated tried to suss out, for instance, whether he owned a car by asking if he knew where to park at certain locations. On the other side of the fence, Ms Eunice H, 43, who lost her husband in a traffic accident three years ago, recently felt ready to look for a new partner on dating websites and agencies. She found that many guys were tactless pragmatists. In a first phone conversation, a man rejected her because he said he needed a woman young enough to bear him children. And sometimes, singletons are too independent and comfortable with their lifestyle to make the effort to find a partner. Ms Wee Le Fong, 40, a former air stewardess of 11 years, wonders if she has led the lifestyle of a cabin crew member for too long, and is too used to doing things on her own. She is now an administrative associate at a bank. She does not go clubbing and seldom takes the initiative to meet people, prefering to leave such things to chance. "Mainly, I work and spend time with my parents, who are very old, and the rest of my family. I sometimes spend weekends with my elder brother and sister and their children," she says. "A friend once said, 'You're content with the love you already have from your family.' I think it's a bit accurate." CHILDREN COMPLICATE THINGS For older people who have had past relationships, there might be another factor that complicates dating: children. Mr Victor Chua, 50, who runs his own tour operations business, lost his wife seven years ago when she was knocked down by a lorry, leaving behind their son, who was just one then. Four years later, he started a relationship that lasted a year. It broke down because the woman "didn't realise that caring for a child was so tough". These days, Mr Chua, who mostly finds dates through work, says anyone he has a relationship with has to understand that "my time will not be spent entirely with her. I find I'm more attracted to divorced women who can handle my kid because they have kids too". Father and son are so close that his son comes along on dates. "It's more honest, more real. We might go on those dates for a simple dinner at a cafe, no pubs or discotheques," he says. "My son asks me, 'when are you going to give me a mummy?' I say, 'we choose a mummy together.'" This image has been resized.Click to view original image 'I'm branded goods that's slightly worn' At the age of 48, fresh out of a 20-year marriage, and with a son who has autism, Mr Wong Ying Yuan decided to try online dating. Putting his profile picture on an online dating site, he said, was like trying to sell "a second-hand golf set". At social events organised by a dating agency, he found himself sitting across women in their 20s. Problem was, he felt like he was talking to his niece, who is 24. The adjunct lecturer at Singapore Polytechnic, now 50, has not given up on the search for a life partner. But he takes a more low-key, relaxed approach now, guided by the philosophy of que sera, sera (whatever will be, will be). After all, he says that "the status quo is okay". To help things along, he signed up with CompleteMe, whose services include speed-dating events held in restaurants. But now he has wised up and attends events targeted at over-35s, every two months or so. Via the Lovestruck dating website, he found a girlfriend. But the year-long relationship floundered last year when he brought up the topic of getting engaged. He says that the woman, who was in her early 30s, did not want to take things further, choosing to focus on setting up a beverage business instead. He tells his dates about his only child Leo, 14, "as early as is convenient", as a future partner "might feel a bit cheated" if he introduced his son to her only when the relationship was getting serious. He adds: "I expect the person to be faithful and someone I can trust with money. I must also be able to answer the question, can I trust her when a special needs child is involved?" He feels that his marriage broke down in part due to the stress of caring for Leo. Now, he shares custody of the boy with his ex-wife. In fact, because he trusted his ex-wife to do the best she can for Leo, there had been a period when he was reluctant to accept that his marriage was over. "I asked my ex-wife more than once, 'Can we get back together?' I found that our son wanted us to reconcile too. "She said, 'Go find a girlfriend.'" So he tried, and is still trying. Perhaps because he had met his ex-wife at a tea organised by the now-defunct SDU (Social Development Unit), which was the matchmaking arm of the Government, Mr Wong found that he was "open to matchmaking". Outside of dating, he occupies himself with causes and pastimes to enrich his life. On weekends, besides spending time with his son, Mr Wong sometimes volunteers with a group that practises mindfulness. He enjoys travelling. This year, he set up a small shop and cafe in Kathmandu, Nepal, a country that he has visited several times. He is confident that he would make a good partner. He says: "While I can be alone for the rest of my life, I'm looking for a stable, exclusive relationship. "If not for the divorce, I wouldn't be on the market. "I'm branded goods, though slightly worn." This image has been resized.Click to view original image Looking for a partner can be 'scary' After the end of her second marriage about five years ago, Ms Shamim Moledina, 68, did not expect that men would approach an older woman like her. She was chatted up by men she met in different situations, including through her club, Singapore Recreation Club, at dinner parties and at community centre events. Some men sent private messages on Facebook. "They were mostly in their 60s and many of them were married," says Ms Moledina. Once, during what she thought was an innocent tea with a married acquaintance, she realised that he wanted something more when he urged her to call him whenever she felt lonely. Despite these experiences, she has not ruled out dating, but would only go out with people she knows and trusts. "I'm not the kind to have dinner at somebody's expense if I'm not interested," she says. "I also know I get attached very easily. If I go through a break-up, it's hard for me." Regarding dating prospects of women her age, she says that while some are lucky in finding a good partner, it can be "scary". "Well-to-do women might get taken advantage of. Also, some people I know have been conned by men they met online." After the end of her second marriage, which had lasted 22 years, there was a period when she felt "lonely and helpless". "I was quite dependent on my ex-husband. I felt the need for a companion at that time." She is financially independent although she had been a housewife since she was in her 20s. Her two adult children from her first marriage of 19 years live in France and Britain. She and her second ex-husband, a retired engineer in his 60s, had travelled and played competitive bridge together. She attributes her current reluctance to date to a "very protected" upbringing. Born in Bombay the fourth of six children, she lived in India, England and Pakistan as the family moved on account of her father's work running an import and export business. She "regrets" that she was never allowed to go out with boys for fun. Her first experience of love, as a shy schoolgirl of 18, was conducted mostly through letters. She has had only two long relationships with people she had known previously. Her first marriage, which ended in divorce, was a matchmade one while her second husband is a relative. Two years after she divorced her second husband, they got together briefly again. "I had been very hurt, but my heart is very soft. I had been with him for so many years," she says. She and her ex went on dates like any other couple, having meals together and going to places such as the Botanic Gardens and museums. She "found the strength to end it" when he asked, after two months, if he could date other women as well. Now, she keeps herself busy with bridge at various clubs, as well as ad hoc volunteer projects, such as organising clothes donation drives for foreign workers. She travels a few times a year to visit her son, daughter and other relatives. "I'm set in my ways. If I ever have a man, my whole life would change. I'm not prepared for that," she says. g Ping Ping, 37, says that among other things, men are most intimidated by her height. At 1.71m tall, the Asia-Pacific sales manager for a haircare range is usually in five-inch heels. "Heels make me feel more well-dressed. It's a bit of a power thing for me," she says, adding that she feels she has a palpable presence when she walks into a meeting or makes a presentation in heels. "I'm quite an alpha female: I'm confident, assertive," she says. "Very seldom does anyone come up to talk to me when my friends and I go out for drinks." Her guy friends have told her they would be afraid to approach her. "A male friend told me, 'I feel sorry for people like you. You're good- looking, with a good career. Our egos are too big to approach someone like you, we don't want to be rejected,'" she says. A male friend told me, 'I feel sorry for people like you. You're good-looking, with a good career. Our egos are too big to approach someone like you, we don't want to be rejected.''' MS NG PING PING, 37, who has been single for about three years Although she has been single for about three years, being "old school", she does not actively look for dates and prefers to be introduced to friends of friends who can verify if anyone has a bad track record in relationships. She finds it hard to meet men through work as most of her career has been in retail, especially in women-dominated fashion retail. Although she does not "need a guy to pay for me because I can pay for myself", she would like him to share similar interests. "He should be able to enjoy the kind of lifestyle I lead and make me laugh," she says. "I eat well, drink well and travel well." Related Story More singles than ever looking for love She appreciates fine tipples such as 18-year-old Glenfiddich whisky, and enjoys staying at "good resorts" where she is particular about how comfortable the bed and sheets are. Because she "doesn't want to be running after kids at 50", she is glad to play with her four-year-old nephew for half an hour each time, before returning him to her elder sister, 40, who works in the conventions and exhibitions industry. Her last relationship of seven years with an Australian oil and gas executive, who was based in Kuala Lumpur like she was in recent years, ended because "our characters were too strong". She is looking for mutual strength and support in a relationship, where she and her partner can "take turns to be alpha". - See more at: http://www.straitstimes.com/lifestyle/men-dare-not-date-her#sthash.zCtwzXQv.dpuf
  7. Is it common to have tires of different date of manufacture? I asked for 15 manufacture but was given one of 14 year. how ah?thanks in advance
  8. Not perfect but sure sextisfy you
  9. Columbian78

    Old tyres on new car from AD

    I recently collected a new Nissan sylphy. Question 1: The tyres (cpc2) date code are week 40, 2013. That means tyres are more than a year old. Do you guys think this is reasonable, coming from a new car from a major AD? The car manufacturing date is 2014. Question 2: One of the tyres has a different date code from the other 3. This one is week 19, 2014. Is mixing same model tyre but from different manufacturing dates as far as 6 months ok? Thanks for reading and answering. I could not find a thread that is talking about tyres age for new car. Do you guys get 1 year old tyres when you collect your new car?
  10. YouTube bachelor goes for first date of his life http://news.asiaone.com/news/diva/youtube-bachelor-goes-first-date-his-life?page=0%2C0 Interesting... Liddat also can!! Not sure if it's publicity stunt??
  11. Hi guys, was observing my tyres earlier and found that the two tyres on the right had the manufacturing date printed on them, but not those on the left. I've attached the pictures. Is this strange or is it because the dates are printed on the inner sidewall?
  12. Jillietta

    To Date Or Not - II

    With its leaving: http://www.mycarforum.com/index.php?showto...p;#entry4038384 here's the life after death...To Date Or Not (TDON) spirits continue with all love and our hearts are linked. A toast to all the new memories here! Cheers PeepS!
  13. after the closing date, can we still buy the bonds and if so how Are Genting Singapore Perpetual Bonds at 5.125% Attractive? All in all, I maintain that bond interest rates are currently very low due to the low interest rate environments. 5.125% is simply not enough to compensate me for an illiquid perpetual bond investment with no set maturity date considering my equities easily yield dividends of 6% and up. Also, with the denominations set at $250k minimum, it puts this issue out of reach of most retail investors except the high net worth individuals.
  14. After a virtual boycott by several manufacturers of its 2009 event, the Tokyo Motor Show will return in 2011. The Japan Automobile Manufacturers Association has decided that the show will begin on December 2nd, instead of its usual October start date. Media will be invited for advanced previews from November 30. That takes the Japanese showcase away from the Frankfurt Motor Show, and nestles it in between the Greater Los Angeles Auto Show and the North American International Auto Show. The relaunched show will take place at the Tokyo International Exhibition Center, also known as Tokyo Big Sight, a facility with 72290 m2 of exhibition space. From 1989, the show had been held at the much larger Makuhari Messe based in Chiba. That facility is nearly three times as large as the new location. Aside from the typical showcase and demonstration of the latest vehicles, the show may put increased emphasis on transportation in future societies. Other exhibitions could include talks and demos from coachbuilders, energy researchers, information and communication technology professionals and urban planners. Source : Worldcarfans
  15. Hi All I need assistance. I have a car camera and I need to setup the time & date, but I lost the instructions manual. it requires the user to setup a simple program using windows notes. Can anyone assist? Thanks in advance.
  16. Ysc3

    Acceptable date of mfg

    what is the acceptable age for a set of new tires - between the manufactured date and date of installation ? eg, will you accept news tires that are 6 months old from the factory and had been lying in the shop for that whole period of time ?
  17. Guys, been out of the dating scene for 1 year..now wants to kick start the engine again... Any good restaurants for first dates..? Preferably quiet for conversation..wont chase you away for second seating etc.. Not into those Michelin graded stuff as well...eg read... one big plate and only 4 carrots on it and they charge you 80buckeroos for it.. PS just treat it as helping out a MCF bro in NEED...haha Thanks!
  18. Good news for diablo fan!!! http://www.ibtimes.com/articles/314656/201...12-blizzard.htm
  19. Picnic06-Biante15

    Should maids be allowed to date?

    Yahoo News Link : Should foreign domestic helpers be allowed to have relationships? 19 hours ago - 2:13 | 12,031 views Yahoo! Singapore's Deborah Choo finds out what people think of foreign domestic helpers having relationships. Link : http://sg.news.yahoo.com/video/newsorigina...s-28593709.html Most peoples interviewed rejects the ideal ..............
  20. Anakusop

    Nice Halal Place For A Date.

    Anyone has any recommendations for a good place to bring on a date? Cant really think of any tht is halal. Would appreciate any suggestions.
  21. hi.., since most of the date manufacture of tyre that state in tyre is impressed(not embossed) model, what is the possibility the dealer/ shop tyre fake it to newer date? is there any particular tyre brand or model that have serial number, so can check in internet for it's manufacture date?
  22. Hi all, First and foremost, my apologies if this question is a no-brainer but i'm really at my wits end. I recently installed Pioneer's DEH 9350SD in my ride and I'm very happy with the sounds coming from this HU. However, I've been trying to set the time/date on this HU and I've followed the instruction manual to the T but somehow, I am unable to set the time and date for this HU. In short, this is what I tried doing on the HU. 1) Pressed the manual control (the big round knob on the left of the HU) and it showed me 3 different 'headers' - 1) Function 2) Audio and 3) Entertainment 2) The time/date function is under 'Entertainment'. After choosing this function, it was the default display on the HU but tried as I did, I couldn't get to change the time and date. I'd really appreciate if anyone who is familiar with the 'how to' settings for the time/date function to help me with a step-by-step instructions, please. Many thanks in advance. Dex
  23. Going out next Friday night, also what to say during the conversation. I have been out of the game for so long.
  24. http://www.asiaone.com/News/Latest%2BNews/...710-288395.html this is what you get for not enough sleep, panda eyes!
  25. Jillietta

    To Date Or Not

    You just met a gal whom you like at a friend's birthday..Communications went well, later to find that she is high flyer, most probably earning more than you, drives a better car etc etc..Would you still wanna date her out? If not, why?
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