Autozone Safe and Legal

You may be fascinated by one of the most sustainable memes of 2018: throwing car batteries into the ocean. Is it safe and legal, as they say? Does it really charge the eels when you put a heavy plastic box full of toxic substances in the ocean? If you Google “throwing car batteries into the ocean,” the result presented doesn`t come from an industry source, scientific group, or established journalistic media. No, it`s from a guy on Quora who clearly relies a lot on the joke. “Throwing car batteries into the ocean is absolutely safe and beneficial for aquatic life!” says Google`s answer box. This should go without saying, but the reason memes about throwing car batteries into the ocean continue to be funny after all this time is because they are so obviously ridiculous. People who trust humanity more than I do cannot understand someone who believes they are safe, legal and encouraged to throw a car battery into the ocean. If you fall into the latter, more personalized category, you only need to know that this meme is as popular as it is completely useless, simply claiming that throwing old or used car batteries into the ocean is a “safe and legal thrill” as well as the best way to snub “autozone tails”. While many memes make a political point, criticize or mock something in society – from conspiracy theories to the growing threat of the Karen – throwing used car batteries into the ocean makes no sense. This answer comes from a Quora response from “Western Spy” to the question: “Is it legal in the United States to throw car batteries into the ocean?” That`s right: Quora, a website that`s barely above Yahoo”How is Babby trained?” Answers in terms of credibility. As with Yahoo Answers` meme-worthy answers about pregnancy, Quora responses are all submitted by users and are not verified for facts. Western Spy`s answer to the question about the car`s battery isn`t even the best result, but somehow gets the Google algorithm wink for a featured answer.

How a meme ended up getting the best bill for this research should scare you a bit. We`ve all seen examples of “Google bombing,” where people play the system to fill the main page of Google search answers with less than serious answers. But in a world where even the least credible disinformation has become its own destabilizing force, the idea that a completely inaccurate answer would be read aloud as the only answer to a Google Assistant question is a big yoke. On September 22, 2018, several examples of the meme were posted by user @egg_dog on Twitter (see below, left). [3] This led to a rise in popularity of the meme as dozens of users responded to the tweet with new edits. For example, Twitter users @PateraQuetzal posted a parody of Talking Heads that received more than 100 retweets and 610 likes (see below, right). [1] Facebook – Throw your old car batteries into the ocean Google will end up playing mole with these featured jokes, false or otherwise false answers by replacing the answer or removing the answer box altogether. Yesterday, journalist Violet Blue googled this more in a question format — “Why do people throw car batteries into the ocean” — and received the same Quora response above, Futurism reports. Google has since removed the reply box from this result. Sorry that the tidal capsule eats memes, we are now throwing car batteries into the ocean.* For example, in 2017, The Outline reported that Google`s results had previously told users that President Obama planned to enact martial law, that several other U.S.

presidents were members of the CCC, citing various medical misinformation information, and even a Monty Python joke. It also wouldn`t be the first time Google`s response box has contained misinformation, as The Outline found examples ranging from a Monty Python joke response to many more untruths about the president proclaiming the marriage law or how “every woman has a certain amount of prostitutes in her.” Extra yikes! Maybe using Quora for featured answers isn`t such a good idea after all! In other words, Google`s unsupervised algorithm often spits out what it interprets as accurate information from places on the internet that seems to match the text of the question — but regardless of accuracy, context, or common sense. Throwing car batteries into the ocean refers to surreal messages about throwing your car batteries into the ocean. After being launched in a Facebook group, the memes spread across Reddit and Twitter. The Internet is a strange and wild repository for the extent of human knowledge and ingenuity, however right or absurd it may be. This is one of the many reasons why college librarians and frustrated relatives of conspiracy theorists on Facebook emphasize the importance of reliable sources. A typical example: Google`s answer (at the time of writing) to the old question of what suits the battery of your used car. Here`s a tip on how to mitigate this problem: Don`t give the first place to a friggin` Quora answer.

Read more about Google: Google searches for syphilis help public health officials predict new cases On April 30, 2018, the “Throw your old car batteries into the ocean” Facebook page was launched. [1] The group is dedicated to creating macro images and memes in various other models on the jet of old car batteries into the sea (example below). It`s funny, weird, and rightly spawned the memes of a weekend. But it also shows how the algorithms we rely on every day can make mistakes and otherwise promote often less funny misinformation. The next day, Redditor MrTheFysh posted an example of the meme in /r/gatekeeping and gained over 320 points (see below, left). In the months that followed, jokes about car batteries continued to be published by the Facebook group and on Reddit. For example, a parody of Scroll of Truth posted from the Facebook page received more than 260 likes and reactions (see below, right). Memes led to an article inquiring about the meme on /r/OutOfTheLoop.

[2] However, according to Know Your Meme, this joke stood out on your aunt`s favorite source for getting information about 5G mind control: Facebook. So all bets are disabled. That said, it`s still troubling that Google is pushing a claim that car batteries “charge electric eels” as a superior result, whether it`s a joke or not. Fortunately, the problem seems to have been resolved somehow on Monday morning. On Saturday night, journalist and author Violet Blue googled: “Why do people throw car batteries into the sea?” The superior response of the algorithm, formatted in text at the top of the results, was strange. The top answer field in a Google search is a particularly important area because it`s the only answer you get read in a Google voice search, according to the Content Marketing Institute. Google is based on the result displayed in the answer box based on a number of factors such as keywords and previous searches, which turns out to be less reliable. If you`re still wondering where car batteries really go, it`s back to an auto supply store or other designated recycler.

(Sorry, meme fans, we`re Team Autozone here.) It turns out that it works to give people back a deposit for the handover of their old car batteries! Traditional lead-acid batteries have a recycling rate of 99.3 percent, which they call the most recycled product in the United States, according to Recycling Today.