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“Everything we do to food makes it more calorific, from the plants and animals we choose to cultivate to the processing that transforms food into stuff with a permanent shelf-life.”
“Thus, regardless of why rap has such a short shelf-life, such a brief life span necessarily translates into cheaper prices in a clearance scenario.”
“Being unearned, irredemable for gold, beer, or goods of any kind (not even redeemable for a campaign promise!), and having no shelf-life, votes carry so little economic weight that it is not clear WHAT information they embody.”
“The first for long shelf-life, and the latter for portability.”
“While in principle, open science is a great idea, in practice, there are many hurdles, including the fear of being “scooped”, the need to give appropriate credit, the problems of metadata definition and of data provenance, the cost of curation, and the fact that software has a very short shelf-life, and so on.”
“Unlike farmers in many developing countries, however, agribusinesses in industrial countries have numerous tools at their disposal to prevent food from spoiling--including pasteurization and preservation facilities, drying equipment, climate-controlled storage units, transport infrastructure, and chemicals designed to expand shelf-life.”
“And sometimes when I make the mistake of carrying a prickly exchange too far, extending it beyond its justified shelf-life, things become especially uncomfortable.”
“But Wal-Mart says the initiative will reduce spoilage and increase shelf-life.”
“But "New Democrat" was a term of limited shelf-life: How long can something be new?”
“The all-time leading goalscorer in the Champions League finally opted to sign for Schalke when his illustrious Real Madrid career ended a year ago but Ferguson considered bringing him in despite his club's preference for signing younger players with a longer shelf-life.”
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