What we learned from todays live:

  •  Lori is being a young savage towards him lately.
  • He said we shouldn’t be afraid to come up to him and say hi, he likes it.
  • Michael randomly walked into his house.
  • He is going back to Australia in December.
  • Christians mom sent him to a rainforest in 10th grade to toughen him up. 
  • The village there only had one cow but was surrounded by cow shit. (idk either) He said that memory would stick with him forever because he stepped in the cow shit and all the locals laughed at him.
  • He almost lost his manhood due to an insect bite but some local saved him there. (Lol)
  • He shaved his head there and got super tan so when he got back his mom walked past him for about 6 times at the airport.
  • When she finally recognized him she screamed at how different he looked.
  • He’s convinced that insects love him.
  • He hates it when people kill insects in front of him but if it’s for survival purposes it’s fine.
  • Christian believes that ants have families. (Therefore he doesn’t kill them omg he’s so pure)
  • JRE tuned it.
  • Some other friend from Australia tuned in.
  • He doesn’t like Pringles.
  • He was worried we don’t like it when he talks too much. (like how)
  • He likes showing half of his face on live better.
  • He wants everyone to be more positive and leave positive messages because of everything that is going on in the world.
Seawater is the secret to long-lasting Roman concrete
Ancient recipe has lasted 2,000 years thanks to chemical reactions that result in a rare mineral.

Ancient Romans built concrete sea walls that have withstood pounding ocean waves for more than 2,000 years. Now, an international team has discovered a clue to the concrete’s longevity: a rare mineral forms during chemical reactions between the concrete and seawater that strengthen the material.

Structural engineers might be able to use these insights to make stronger, more-sustainable concrete, says team leader Marie Jackson, a geologist at the University of Utah in Salt Lake City. She and her colleagues report their findings on 3 July in American Mineralogist1.

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