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It would appear that my Google setting could be biased at the moment and it discriminates against the rest of the population. Tragic..

This particular topic does apparently confuse a lot of the girls as I have seen many comments stating that they themselves are confused as to why anyone would regard them to be confusing. As unusual as this comment may be outside their own sex, one can imagine why it would be perplexing to think that there is some issue in regards to this topic..

It would be akin to Stephen saying that he does not understand why people cannot understand the String Theory or his interpretation on  Black Holes. He would claim that his explanation is sufficient to understand and comprehend, so what is the problem, really..

I would also imagine that Stephen Hawking would not have any argument or disagreement from the male population on that part. Women are as confusing as anything can get and we witness that every day and in every way. Logic does not come into that argument at all. I suppose that is what makes them interesting as one never knows what they will say next, do next or how they will behave..

It would be a boring planet without them..

Greatest mystery known to man: Quantum physicist Stephen Hawking says he still can't work out women
5th January 2012

He is one of the world's greatest living scientists, who uncovered the secrets of the universe in his book, A Brief History of Time.
But the great Stephen Hawking says he still struggles with one tricky subject.
When asked what occupied his thoughts for most of his waking hours, he answered: 'Women. They are a complete mystery.'
In an interview with New Scientist to mark his 70th birthday this weekend, the quantum physicist revealed a softer side behind his brilliant brain.
He even hinted at regrets in his personal life after being asked about his biggest mistake.
He said that thinking information was destroyed black holes was his biggest blunder - 'or at least my biggest blunder in science.'
Professor Hawking, who was diagnosed with motor neurone disease at 21, conducted the interview as he communicates - using a voice machine that picks up the twitching of his cheek.
His conversation with the magazine came ahead of an international conference held in his honour that starts today at Cambridge University, where he used to be the Lucasian professor of mathematics.

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