Actually I did know, but isn't that also true of all the minerals on earth?
"We don't lose any and we don't gain any."Yes...and if water were not wet, what would one use to wet it with?Jus' wonderin'.-Nathan
Leah is a smarty. Nathan is a Zenny.
You have a good memory.Remember, don't flush your floss.
Catholics perhaps should beware infatuation with images after all. Images of things that are in the heaveans above are the original unreliable narrators, eh? ... I wonder if the atmosphere doesn't lose some water vapour blasted off into space because of the solar wind (mostly electrons and protons, or hydrogen plasma). Admittedly, this new hydrogen plasma could combine with oxygen in the atmosphere to form new water vapour. ... By gravity the earth every day gains several thousand (( forget the official estimate) tons mostly of dust (which eventually settles out of the atmosphere onto land and sea) but including meteorites; so earth gains in minerals -- except in the components of the man-maid space vehicles sent of into outerspace.Also @Nathan. »If the water loses his wetness, wherewith shall it be wetted? Isn't it thenceforth good for nothing but to be cast out, and to be dismiss'd by men?« Matthew 5:13.
What I know about Maronite Missals, though, wouldn't be enough for a $2 reefer.
And I had to look up "Zenny."
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