Chat with us in Facebook Messenger. Find out what's happening in the world as it unfolds. The purpose is to "settle the great debate" over how to pronounce the looping image format that has overtaken in the internet, J. Smucker Company SJM , the brand's manufacturer, said in a press release. It's said with a "soft G like the peanut butter and not a "hard G.
Team Hard G Needs Your Help
Because apparently moms aren't too choosy anymore and Jif needs to drum up some cheap advertising, Jif has teamed up with searchable gif database Giphy to announce their very firm belief that gif is pronounced with a hard G like gift without the T, and not like their peanut butter brand. Some more info on this breaking news while I conduct a crunchy versus smooth workplace poll:. The debate has raged since when GIFs, known now for their fun looping videos, first surfaced. However, the format's creator, Steve Wilhite, told the New York Times in that, despite popular opinion, it should strictly be pronounced like the peanut butter brand and not like "gift" without the T. First of all, if the gif's creator says it's pronounced jif, then it's pronounced jif. That's one of the perks of inventing something -- you get to name it. That said, Steve was wrong and should have insisted it was pronounced with a hard G like a normal person. I mean it stands for graphic interchange format -- where the hell do you get the j sound? But, as I said before, if you invent it you get to name it, and we should respect Steve for all the LOLs the format has brought us, and Jif has no right trying to argue.
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Is he aware that if your children are faithful members of the church they might end of marrying in the temple and he would not be allowed to attend the ceremony. I am active in church, I take my kids regularly, and I have callings. Fortunately most of my immediate family has done better. Let them explore and see the many people who love Heavenly Father and serve him with all their heart. Doctors aren't always the greatest finds. Like many single members of the church, I have often wondered whether I would be willing to marry someone outside of the temple, and over the past few years I have come to believe that I would be willing to do so.