It's an easily digested summary of the history of sewing patterns and a good introduction to the important pattern companies.
flyers (Click here for an explanation) has some new information, thanks to the input of generous readers.
Perhaps most surprising is that among men, all racial groups preferred another race over their own.
AYI analyzed some 2.4 million heterosexual interactions—meaning every time a user clicked either “yes” or “skip”—to come up with these statistics.
The data shown above come from the Facebook dating app, Are You Interested (AYI), which works like this: Users in search of someone for a date or for sex flip through profiles of other users and, for each one, click either “yes” (I like what I see) or “skip” (show me the next profile).
When the answer is “yes,” the other user is notified and has the opportunity to respond. The graphic shows what percentage of people responded to a “yes,” based on the gender and ethnicity of both parties (the data are only for opposite-sex pairs of people).
A hundred patterns here, a hundred patterns there -- after a while it adds up to quite a bit of space.... This article needs an overhaul, and we'll get to it soon.
No matter what your favorite style or era, eventually you may have questions. For an overview of practical matters, A Beginner's Guide to Pattern Collecting by Jennifer Warris is an excellent place to begin.
You may feel like you need a decipher to understand the markings.These conversion charts will assist in determining the value to enter.They are also useful when viewing Julian date fields in applications outside of JD Edwards World that do not convert Julian to Gregorian.Unsurprisingly, most “yes’s” go unanswered, but there are patterns: For example, Asian women responded to white men who “yessed” them 7.8% of the time, more often than they responded to any other race.On the other hand, white men responded to black women 8.5% of the time—less often than for white, Latino, or Asian women.