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Non Annoying Ringtones

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  • (Ringtone (film)) Ringtone is a 2010 Malayalam film by Ajmal starring Suresh Gopi, Bala and debutant Megha Nair.
  • (Ringtone (song)) Internet Leaks is the third EP from "Weird Al" Yankovic. It was released digitally on August 25, 2009, although all of the songs were initially released as separate digital singles between October 2008 and August 2009.
  • A sound made by a mobile phone when an incoming call is received
  • A ringtone or ring tone is the sound made by a telephone to indicate an incoming call or text message. Not literally a tone, the term is most often used today to refer to customizable sounds used on mobile phones.
  • (annoyingly) in an annoying manner or to an annoying degree
  • Causing irritation or annoyance
  • annoyance: the act of troubling or annoying someone
  • causing irritation or annoyance; "tapping an annoying rhythm on his glass with his fork"; "aircraft noise is particularly bothersome near the airport"; "found it galling to have to ask permission"; "an irritating delay"; "nettlesome paperwork"; "a pesky mosquito"; "swarms of pestering gnats"; "a
non annoying ringtones - Annoying: The
Annoying: The Science of What Bugs Us
Annoying: The Science of What Bugs Us
Two crackerjack science journalists from NPR look at why some things (and some people!) drive us crazy
It happens everywhere?offices, schools, even your own backyard. Plus, seemingly anything can trigger it?cell phones, sirens, bad music, constant distractions, your boss, or even your spouse. We all know certain things get under our skin. Can science explain why? Palca and Lichtman take you on a scientific quest through psychology, evolutionary biology, anthropology, and other disciplines to uncover the truth about being annoyed. What is the recipe for annoyance? For starters, it should be temporary, unpleasant, and unpredictable, like a boring meeting or mosquito bites
Gives fascinating, surprising explanations for why people react the way they do to everything from chili peppers to fingernails on a blackboard
Explains why irrational behavior (like tearing your hair out in traffic) is connected to worthwhile behavior (like staying on task)
Includes tips for identifying your own irritating habits!
How often can you say you're happily reading a really Annoying book? The insights are fascinating, the exploration is fun, and the knowledge you gain, if you act like you know everything, can be really annoying.

From the Authors: What Annoys You?

Consider the following story, posted on the Ghana News website on February 11, 2011:

Annoying 'alarm' was missing parrot
A woman who complained a 'fire alarm' had been sounding non-stop for seven days has discovered the noise was made by a missing parrot.

Shanna Sexton, 25, said she was "pushed to the edge" by the high-pitched tone and even called in workmen to try and locate the problem. But the mystery was solved when she finally spotted the African Grey Congo parrot perched on a water butt as she hung out washing in the garden. The noisy parrot, called Sammi, had escaped from neighbor Louise Ledger's house a week earlier and spent seven days in the garden mimicking a smoke alarm.

Miss Sexton, from Torquay, Devon, said: "I'd been hearing the noise for ages. I looked around the house checking everything. I even pulled out the washing machine. "In the end a workman said it sounded like it may be my smoke alarm. We had problems with our smoke alarm before and I thought 'here we go again'. It was driving me mad but I just could not find out where it was coming from."

This could well be the quintessential story highlighting what science can tell about why things are annoying. It captures the three U’s. Unpredictable, unpleasant and of uncertain duration.

Unpredictable: Ms. Sexton couldn’t tell when the noise would occur. Every so often Sammi would let loose with the high-pitched squeal of a smoke alarm, but if his schedule for shrieking wasn’t truly random, at least it was known only to him.

Unpleasant: A smoke alarm is designed to be unpleasant. If smoke detectors made a sound like tinkling chimes or chirping birds, we would simply ignore it. No, the idea is to get you up off the couch to shut off that annoying racket before you are engulfed in flames.

Uncertain duration: The reason Ms. Sexton was “pushed to the edge” was there was no way of knowing when the sound would stop. After each screech ended, she must sure have said to herself, “that’s got to be the last one,” only to find to her dismay it wasn’t.

With Ms. Sexton’s troubles in mind, we asked a few of our colleagues, at NPR and beyond, what annoys them.

Christopher Joyce, NPR Science Correspondent
My personal most annoying annoyance is worse than yours. It's worse than anybody's. You know why? Because it nails me when I'm asleep. You, you can be annoyed all day long but you can go to bed at night knowing that except for a noisy neighbor or his dog, or a mosquito in the air, or a lumpy bed, you've escaped the daily mine-field of annoyance. Not me.

No, when I go to bed, I enter the annoyed man's nightmare--the recurring dream. The details change but the theme is always the same. I'm trying to get somewhere important. I'm trying to catch a plane, and time is running out. Trying to get to a meeting or a class on time. Trying to find a bathroom, urgently, of course. Worst of all, trying to rendezvous with a beautiful woman. Oh, yes, that's when it's most annoying.

Because what happens, every time, is that something keeps me from getting there. I'm driving and I get lost. My cab driver stops to get lunch and disappears. There's an accident on the freeway. The public toilets are under repair and out of service. Once there was an earthquake and I had to get out of a car and walk (I think that was a woman-rendezvous dream).

At first, I struggle diligently to find an alternate route--after all, I'm a responsible person, at least in my dreams. I hail down another cab, book another flight. But soon enough it dawns on me that whatever I do is hopeless. I am foiled, again and again. Sorry, flights canceled due to bad weather. Road work ahead. Bridge down. Detour.

Now, I've traveled a lot in my life, all over the place, in war zones and Amazonian rainforests and Tibetan highlands and on rickshaws and in dugout canoes. I KNOW about washed out bridges and drunken bus drivers and chain-smoking customs agents who'll wait days until you come up with the bribe. My subconscious is LOADED with examples with which to impale a traveler like a butterfly pinned to a patch of felt.

Eventually, I reach a stage of weary acceptance. I'm not going to make it to my destination. I realize I'm in that dream again, I'm asleep, and that jerk who lives somewhere in my head is doing this on purpose, writing the script as I sleep, making sure that whatever clever solution I come up, he'll trump it. And there's nothing I can do because that jerk is me...the annoying me, annoying me. Gotta go a plane to catch.

Sandra Blakeslee, coauthor, Sleight of Mind
One of the things that truly irritates me is my local NPR station's broadcast of All Things Considered. The NPR content is excellent but the local "anchor" has the worst news delivery style I have ever heard. Her voice drives me crazy. I have to turn down the sound whenever she starts talking. Equally irritating is the fact that this station has been running the same "ads" (restaurant, physicians etc who pay to tout their support) for what feels like years. Another woman with a chipmunk voice (almost as bad as the news person) says the same things over and over and over and over and over and over. I think one tunes in to the news programs for novelty. When the station never changes it's between NPR segment content, it makes me want to scream. Bottom line, I guess the annoying things are the bad radio voices and the repetition. I will try to think of more examples (I probably don't have to mention the torture of going to the US Post office to get anything accomplished.)

Cornelia Dean, Science Reporter, the New York Times
What makes me crazy is people saying less when they mean fewer, loan when they mean lend, etc. Then I am annoyed at myself for objecting to what are, in effect, real life examples of some of the features that have made English the irresistible language of the world -- its mutability and immunity to the dictates of any "academy."

Sarah Brookhart, Deputy Director, Association for Psychological Science
For me, public transportation is teeming with annoyances. Like bacteria on the handrails, the loud one-sided phone conversations about what to have for dinner are part of the deal when you’re in a subway car at rush hour. Put on headphones and tune it out. But I could probably ignore a colony of deadly microbes more easily than I can ignore the guy sitting next to me clipping his fingernails. Cranking up the iPod doesn’t help. Time stands still. Agonizing suspense after each clip. Has he stopped? Or will there be another click of the teeny guillotine? Then, that unmistakable sound, and a half-moon sliver sails through the air in slow-motion. Worse, I can see it land on the arm of the woman across the aisle; she has no clue, but my skin is crawling with disgust. Sarah Brookhart

R. Alta Charo, Warren P. Knowles Professor of Law and Bioethics, the University of Wisconsin at Madison
“Thank you for choosing Company, Inc. Para la informacion en espanol, diga el espanol o marque el numero 2.” There is absolutely nothing annoying about the offer to handle my business in Spanish. What does make me crazy is the certain knowledge that everything after this, whether in English, Spanish or Esperanto, will also involve pressing keys to select from among inappropriate choices, with a less than even chance that after four or five or ten such selections I will actually get to a person. Come to think of it, even getting to a person is annoying, as almost every time they then ask me to recite all the information I’ve been punching in. (“Using your telephone keypad, please enter your ten digit telephone number, starting with the area code.”). First, don’t their computer screens already show them this information? Second, why ask for it when the odds are better than 3-1 that the live person finally talking on the phone doesn’t have answers more individualized than the automated phone system or on-line FAQs? I know! Why not have every company simply send me the training manual for their customer (non)service representatives, and I can just select from the standardized answers and recite them to myself, without the bother of pressing all those keys? I can recite to myself “I apologize for the wait. My call is important to me. Please hold and I will be with me in a moment.” What’s really great about this solution is that I am indeed the representative. So not only do I know I am busy (probably doing email while on-hold) but I can choose precisely which moment I will choose to answer my own call! The maddening uncertainty of the waiting, the irritating not- knowing how many keys I’ll be pressing, all this is magically erased.

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The Nokia 5185i retro Cell Phone
The Nokia 5185i retro Cell Phone
It's one more in my arsenal of older tech that i love--the old Nokia 5185i is one of many in the 5100-series. the most common phone in the 1990s. since it's outdated by todays standards (grating high-pitched rings, pull-out antenna, non-color LCD and lack of web browsing or picture message support) most if not all people have dumped these into the bargain bin at flea markets, along with their cool accessories such as the changeable faceplates, batteries, charms, and even light-up flashing antennas. the phone i got was $1, and the leather case and a gold faceplate was another $1. it still activates on Page Plus Cellular. i've been a fan of old big cellies since i got my first one. unfortunately most carriers gave up on allowing them to activate until we got Page Plus. since i use a PHONE as just that, a telephone, i only make/receive calls and maybe text a little (which this one can do). Also, the big plus is since i do mechanic work at a golf cart shop, the old phone is rugged and is all but unbreakable. also, the biggest plus is that the gratingly high-pitched ringtones it has is hard to confuse with the ones around here. it doesn't play MP3s or play that annoying cingular tune(or that god-awful crazy frog tune), so i don't have to search my pockets when one here goes off.
Annoying sax player talks to cop
Annoying sax player talks to cop
This annoying saxophone player took up residence outside our windows for almost two weeks. If he knew more than 5 songs or he played there for less than 5 hours per day, maybe he wouldn't have been annoying.

This cop showed up a few minutes after we called the police to report that the annoying sax player had returned. The police had asked him to leave the day before.

non annoying ringtones
non annoying ringtones
How to Deal with Annoying People: What to Do When You Can't Avoid Them
Everyone knows the world is filled with annoying people. Family counselor Bob Phillips and inspirational speaker Kimberly Alyn offer help to those needing to improve their personal and professional relationships. They are two friends who have devoted many years to speaking, teaching, and consulting on this important topic.
Churches, individuals, couples, employees, and managers will benefit from this look at personality styles and close—sometimes conflicted—interaction. Readers will discover why they are annoyed by others, why others are annoyed by them, and what they can do to create wholesome relationships. They’ll learn to employ biblical principles along with a fun and simple process of identifying social cues. The result will be an immediate improvement in relating to the significant people in their lives.