I like the story about a lady that left her car at the dealership to be worked on and when she arrived to pick it up she was told they had locked her keys in the car by accident. She went to the shop and saw one of the tech's working furiously with a slimjim on the driver's door trying to get it unlocked. She, being on the passenger side, tried that door and found it unlocked. She pointed this out to the tech, who replied, "Yes, I got that one earlier and now I am working on this door." /DesktopModules/NTForums/themes/mls/emoticons/hehe.gif
Blond went to a bank in New York City and asked to borrow $1,000. The banker asked for how long and she said thirty days, The banker then asked what she had for collateral and she said she would leave them her BMW and she did.
Thirty days later she came back into the bank, repaid the loan and the interest, about ten dollars, and the banker asked her why if she had enough money to drive a BMW did she need to borrow $1,000?
She answered that she didn't need the money but she had been in Europe for a month long vacation and to park her car in New York City for a month would have cost her a great deal more than the interest she paid on the loan. She then drove off in her BMW.
If we held a seminar over the weekend, we could teach them which CV to set and the doors would do it remotely.
And, if you use the new secret super-power source that works through tape, even with the battery dead.
Holy crap...this is possibly true...from my son and HIS experience.
"This story might be true, and without the lady being stupid. My BMW double-locked the doors, so that if you were in the car and it was locked with the keyfob, you could not unlock the car. The electronic buttons wouldn't work, and the manual locks were recessed into the doors so you couldn't grab them, and the door handles would pull but not open the door. The manual described this as a security feature. I wouldn't be surprised if the media got this one wrong and spun it to make the lady look dumb."
There was a time when sales employees were required to be good at arithmetic, especially in adding up the amount of a customers purchase and how much change to give them if more than the required amount was tendered.
Now they barely know the day of the week as the till/cash registers do it all.
It is a sad fact that so many jobs these days seem to require employees not only to leave their coats and hats in the cloakroom but their brains as well!
No wonder there is such a lack of "job satisfaction"./DesktopModules/NTForums/themes/mls/emoticons/cry.gif
Sounds like the real thing ..... but even in the 911 world of "I don't believe that person just asked me that" ... not real.
This one, however, is. Often imitated, impossible to clean up (so, if you've got small children, or folks who don't take well to the foulest of language, don't play it!) this is both an interesting example, and typical of the sort of folks we deal with every day on 9-1-1!