Talk:1151: Tests

Explain xkcd: It's 'cause you're dumb.
Revision as of 22:30, 7 January 2013 by Dangerkeith3000 (talk | contribs)
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I would buy one for the people I know, but they apparently cost 140$ upwards. Randall is a rich man. Davidy22[talk] 08:23, 24 December 2012 (UTC)

've restored the capital G's: the stain is named after Hans Christian Gram, so should be capitalized. 09:19, 25 December 2012 (UTC)

Do E. coli bacteria mask the response of Staphylococcus? Do the responses go through the gift wrapping? The gift from the guy should have shown Gram-positive, because of Staphylococcus. Thus the mistake. -- 13:08, 25 December 2012 (UTC)

Of course, the dye used in Gram-staining is DYE and will color hands, clothing, (wrapping) paper, and floors. Megan might not have a bunch of bacteria coated presents (except for the one from That Guy in the title text), and instead she has just ruined her own Christmas. Or made it more awesome, YMMVFredG (talk) 16:50, 25 December 2012 (UTC)

Given that she colored the wrappings, most presents should be still fine. Especially considering you usually wrap the present INCLUDING the original packaging. -- Hkmaly (talk) 09:27, 27 December 2012 (UTC)

I found this funny, especially with it seemingly be tangentially related to Depth-First Search (DFS). Genux (talk) 00:42, 26 December 2012 (UTC)

Most species of Staphylococcus (such as S. epidermidis) are harmless; most strains of E. coli (with the notable exception of O157) are harmless. --Prooffreader (talk) 09:13, 26 December 2012 (UTC)

Is it just me or does the one on the left on the third frame seems to be purple (Gram-positive)? 02:35, 2 January 2013 (UTC)

I just noticed that her hands are stained purple in the last frame. 16:12, 4 January 2013 (UTC)

I don't know...they look pink to me.--Dangerkeith3000 (talk) 22:30, 7 January 2013 (UTC)