must be sin in your life. Everyone else opened it fine.
not God's will for you to open this link.
Word of Faith explanation:
You lack the faith to open this link. Your negative words have prevented
you from realizing this link's fulfillment.
art loosed! Be commanded to OPEN!
links are equal, so if this link doesn't work for you, feel free to
experiment with other links that might bring you joy and fulfillment.
Are you saying you have something against homosexuals?
Christian Science explanation:
really is no link.
reason you think this link exists is because you needed to invent it.
Church counselor's explanation:
And what did you feel when the link would not open?
The Assassin Bug – Malaysia’s Macabre Miniscule Murderer
Friday, 4 May 2012
It is less than a centimeter in length and that is something for which, quite possibly, we can be truly grateful! This assassin bug, found in Malaysia, has a trick up its sleeve once it has finished its dinner. It attaches the empty carcases of its victims on its back – a ploy thought to be an attempt to avoid becoming a victim itself.
Once its potential lunch has been incapacitated the assassin bug injects it with an enzyme. This liquefies the insides of its prey allowing the assassin bug to suck out their innards. Yet death is not the end for these hapless insects. Their exoskeletons will be put to further use as a form of armor or possibly scent masking camouflage.
We’re not talking about the odd exoskeleton either – the assassin bug’s width means it can pile them high, creating a mound of over twenty ‘shells’. The exoskeleton of ants is made of chitin, a particularly sturdy substance which can provide cover for the assassin bug for weeks.
The heap is stuck together by a sticky secretion. As it is usually larger than the bug itself, should another insect decide that the assassin would be good for its next meal it serves as a readymade getaway plan. The attacker goes for the larger part (the hollow exoskeletons) which are then simply shed, allowing the assassin bug to beat a hasty retreat.
This amazing insect (Acanthaspis petax) belongs to the Reduviidae – which consists of about 7000 species, making it almost the largest family in the true bugs (or hemiptera) order. Although fascinating it is perhaps a relief to learn that just a few species make a habit of lugging the emptied out carcasses of their victims around with them!