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When the first paper volume of Donald Knuth's The Art of Computer Programming was published in 1968,[4] it was typeset using hot metal typesetting set by a Monotype Corporation typecaster. This method, dating back to the 19th century, produced a "good classic style" appreciated by Knuth.

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When the first paper volume of Donald Knuth's The Art of Computer Programming was published in 1968,[4] it was typeset using hot metal typesetting set by a Monotype Corporation typecaster. This method, dating back to the 19th century, produced a "good classic style" appreciated by Knuth.

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Stars reviews Verified Purchase

When the first paper volume of Donald Knuth's The Art of Computer Programming was published in 1968,[4] it was typeset using hot metal typesetting set by a Monotype Corporation typecaster. This method, dating back to the 19th century, produced a "good classic style" appreciated by Knuth.

Love Covers All Sins

Posted by Living Scripture Strong on

Love Covers All Sins

MAY 24TH, 2010 BY MIKE HUBBARD


I like baggy clothes. Since I am a big guy, I need to get clothes that accentuate my positive features. Tight tee shirts are the worst, because I don’t want anyone seeing my belly. When I order t-shirts, I ask them if they have any that are tent sized. The looser the shirt, the better it covers my, shall we say, overhang. We’ve all seen overweight people whose clothes were too tight. It’s the first thing you noticed, and you know you said it, “Oh my, he should not be wearing that!” A loose fit makes me feel more comfortable, and makes me more confident. It doesn’t change the size of my body, nor does it change the fact that I need to lose weight. But loose shirts do cover my weakness so that hopefully, it isn’t the first thing people notice about me.

A true friend treats weaknesses of others much like a loose shirt. Instead of exposing the other person’s weakness, love covers that weakness up so it won’t be the first thing others notice. This does not mean, that as Christians, we should overlook sin or excuse it. Blatant, unrepentant sin requires loving discipline. But, when we love others, we don’t expose that sin in ways that humiliate for the whole world to know and judge. Our tendency is to point out the weaknesses of others. We think, if we can make others look bad, it will make us look good. People are fantastic at finding ways to poke fun at others, trying to make their failures funny. Jay Leno and David Letterman have made careers of it. You have probably had people do this to you a number of times. They pick on you, tease you, and expose your weaknesses. And it hurts when people tease you because of your weakness. This is what Solomon means when he says, “Hatred stirs up strife.”

“But love covers all sins.” Make it a goal in your life to cover the sins of your friends, instead of exposing them for everyone to see.

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