• Windows Live Messenger Windows Live MessengerA discontinued instant messaging client developed by Microsoft for Windows, Xbox 360, BlackBerry...
  • Facebook Messenger Facebook MessengerAn instant messaging service and software application.
  • Apostle (Islam)Prophets in Islam include "messengers", bringers of a divine revelation via an angel; and...

"Messenger" in the news

People discussing "Messenger"

  • Facebook Messenger bots are a great way to segment and qualify your leads. #messenger #chatbots
    zenonbihun, Kelowna, British Columbia at Fri, 23 Mar 00:55:30
  • Connections: We Are Not Omin-channel In Private | via @jmacofearth #facebook #messenger
    jmacofearth, Austin, Texas at Fri, 23 Mar 00:51:27
  • RT @glerincreates: 11 ways small business can use #Messenger #chatbots #marketing #marketingautomation #socialmedia
    LisaKippsBrown, Halifax, VA at Fri, 23 Mar 00:48:34
  • RT @Hebergnity: Désormais disponible sur notre site : Support #Messenger Nous pourrons désormais vous conseiller et vous aider directement…
    serenissima60, at Fri, 23 Mar 00:47:12
  • Before it was more of a personal communication tool. Today it can be used to reach an audience through advertising…
    drumdigital_au, Sydney, New South Wales at Fri, 23 Mar 00:31:01
  • RT @eddie_author: #ThursdayThought We are creators, spinners of tales and weavers of words, we are #authors #ordinarilyunthinkable #messeng…
    buyonlinebooks2, at Fri, 23 Mar 00:23:17
  • 其實現在留著 #facebook 帳號只是因為有一些工作群組還是在 #messenger 上,不知道什麼時候才能搬到 #slack 上。(嘆氣) #fb
    swpave, Taipei at Fri, 23 Mar 00:13:08
  • Security is mostly a superstition. Life is either a daring adventure or nothing. - Helen Keller #motivatebot #messenger
    juniorclarkkent, Manila at Thu, 22 Mar 23:38:39
  • RT @DivveeTokyo: Great messenger. Chat and earn money. #earnmoney #money #chat #LINE #whatsup #Messenger https://t.…
    Denis_1337, at Thu, 22 Mar 23:22:23
  • Just created a new account on KIK! Add me 4 LIFE for only 300TKS on @chaturbate! Fanclub Me…
    slutstud, United States at Thu, 22 Mar 23:10:58
  • Facebook introduces a Messenger plugin for business websites that will enable customers to directly chat with busin…
    Muxions, Toronto ON, Canada at Thu, 22 Mar 23:00:03
  • #messenger #messi #wenger
    Spredetv, at Thu, 22 Mar 22:59:22
  • RT @movlime: Today's top Movie in #Hindi movie #Hichki. Showing in 768 #screens with Actors #RaniMukerji #KunalShiinde #SupriyaPilgaonkar.…
    m88_queen, Dubai, United Arab Emirates at Thu, 22 Mar 22:56:47
  • RT @BelindasHandbag: Small Quilted Red Cross Body #messenger bag | FREE Uk delivery #manchester #leeds #london #wales #scotland https://t.…
    ScalarBioEnergy, at Thu, 22 Mar 22:22:30
  • RT @JWA_2016: #Womens #Fashion #Mini #Messenger #Crossbody #Bag With #Deer #Charm #spdc #sbutd #flockbn #Londonislo…
    Zuihandicrafts, Lithuania at Thu, 22 Mar 22:16:11
  • Manuscript Messenger : Самый быстрый кроссплатформенный мессенджер. -быстро, безопасно, бесплатно. Free download…
    Manuscript_Alli, Adm at Thu, 22 Mar 22:15:56
  • RT @BelindasHandbag: Small Quilted Red Cross Body #messenger bag | FREE Uk delivery #manchester #leeds #london #wales #scotland https://t.…
    LouisaHouchen, Worldwide at Thu, 22 Mar 22:12:35
  • Small Quilted Red Cross Body #messenger bag | FREE Uk delivery #manchester #leeds #london #wales #scotland…
    BelindasHandbag, England at Thu, 22 Mar 22:12:13
  • #Facebook #Messenger Bots May Become More Important Than #EmailMarketing via @sociamediaexplorer…
    Ben_Shute, Sydney, Australia at Thu, 22 Mar 22:11:02
  • RT @glerincreates: 11 ways small business can use #Messenger #chatbots #marketing #marketingautomation #socialmedia
    herdfanjeff, 56.348042,-2.804787 at Thu, 22 Mar 22:02:45

Messenger videos

"Messenger" images

  • SCDOFG posted a photo:

    Farid Gabteni_quote 181

    I am Muslim, I testify that there is no god except God, Unique, without associate. And I testify that Muhammad is His Servant and Envoy, namely that the Creance, the Religion with God is the Pacification, the Islâm, the submission to God in peace. I do not testify that Abî-Bakr, Omar, Othman or Ali are messengers of God. They are just Muslims close to the Prophet, who were both right and wrong, and who cannot be blameless in essence. Only God Is Perfect and Absolute. I do not claim any theological or jurisprudential school in particular; this does not prevent me from strongly feeling my duty to defend the Muslim community – despite its diversity – of which I am a part. And I refuse – with all my strength – that it be split yet. I position myself against the excommunicators and the secessionists, whoever they may be. God does not like either aggression or aggressors. He Is The Witness and The Judge, and no one can claim to possess the paradise or hell, except Him.

  • navarzo21 posted a photo:

    Indeed is the Creed

    EZ2C Arte Farte Partee during Naplan testing and Natureplay on the National Day of Real Adult Loveplay

  • hrrundel posted a photo:

    rolltop backpack size M

    collapses into a slim day backpack

  • hrrundel posted a photo:

    rolltop backpack size M

  • hrrundel posted a photo:

    rolltop backpack size M

  • hrrundel posted a photo:

    rolltop backpack size M

    capable of carrying a lot of stuff

  • rvandermaar posted a photo:

    FAW Huali Happy Messenger

    Place: Liping, Qiandongnan Miao and Dong Autonomous Prefecture, Guizhou Province

    Chinese name: 一汽华利佳星 (yīqì huálì jiāxīng)
    Year of launch: 2003

    First Auto Works (FAW) is one of the four largest state-owned automotive companies in China. It was founded in 1953 and launched its first car, the Hongqi (Red Flag). One of its subsidiaries, FAW Tianjin, started producing cars in 1965. From November 1984 it started producing Daihatsu cars in license, starting with the Hijet, but followed by the Charade in 1986. This car, the Xiali (夏利) would become one of the most successful cars in China in the nineties and can be considered an icon for the Chinese automotive industry.

    FAW always had a link with Daihatsu: it produced the Dario Terios and Daihatsu Xenia in a joint venture with the Japanese carmaker, the latter one continued to be produced by FAW under its own name as FAW Shenya (Xenia) M80/S80. Apart from the Xiali and Shenya, FAW also produced the Daihatsu Move from 2003 to 2008 under license. It was produced by its subsidiary FAW Huali, in the past responsible for the production of yet another Daihatsu: the Hijet, which was marketed in China as FAW Huali Dafa. The FAW Huali Jiaxing (Happy Messenger), as the rebranded Daihatsu Move was called, came with some side claddings and a chrome grille.

  • lang_tu_phi_dao posted a photo:

    Cách tạo nền vàng khi chat trong Facebook Messenger

    Một thủ thuật mới ra đời chắc nhiều bạn chưa biết, đó là cách tạo nền vàng khi chat trong Facebook Messenger, tuy thủ thuật này không có gì hấp dẫn nhưng nó ghi được sự tò mò cho người xem, mà không hiểu sau mình lại được tin nhắn kỳ lạ đến vậy.
    Để tạo được nền vàng khi chat, bạn cần phải sử...

  • bernawy hugues kossi huo posted a photo:

    Caduceus..These representations feature the two snakes atop the staff (or rod), crossed to create a circle with the heads of the snakes resembling horns.

    The caduceus (☤; /kəˈduːsiːəs/ or /kəˈdjuːʃəs/; from Greek κηρύκειον kērúkeion "herald's wand, or staff") is the staff carried by Hermes in Greek mythology and consequently by Hermes Trismegistus in Greco-Egyptian mythology. The same staff was also borne by heralds in general, for example by Iris, the messenger of Hera. It is a short staff entwined by two serpents, sometimes surmounted by wings. In Roman iconography, it was often depicted being carried in the left hand of Mercury, the messenger of the gods, guide of the dead and protector of merchants, shepherds, gamblers, liars, and thieves.

    Some accounts suggest that the oldest known imagery of the caduceus have their roots in a Mesopotamian origin with the Sumerian god Ningishzida whose symbol, a staff with two snakes intertwined around it, dates back to 4000 B.C. to 3000 B.C.

    As a symbolic object, it represents Hermes (or the Roman Mercury), and by extension trades, occupations, or undertakings associated with the god. In later Antiquity, the caduceus provided the basis for the astrological symbol representing the planet Mercury. Thus, through its use in astrology and alchemy, it has come to denote the elemental metal of the same name. It is said the wand would wake the sleeping and send the awake to sleep. If applied to the dying, their death was gentle; if applied to the dead, they returned to life.

    By extension of its association with Mercury and Hermes, the caduceus is also a recognized symbol of commerce and negotiation, two realms in which balanced exchange and reciprocity are recognized as ideals.This association is ancient, and consistent from the Classical period to modern times. The caduceus is also used as a symbol representing printing, again by extension of the attributes of Mercury (in this case associated with writing and eloquence).

    The caduceus is often incorrectly used, particularly in North America, as a symbol of healthcare organizations and medical practice, due to confusion with the traditional medical symbol, the rod of Asclepius, which has only one snake and is never depicted with wings.

    Hermes hastens bearing his kerukeion, on an Attic lekythos, c. 475 BC, attributed to the Tithonos Painter

    Iris with the caduceus in detail from an Attic red-figure pelike, middle of fifth century BC (Agrigento, Sicily)
    It is thought that this symbol's long lasting association with the medical profession stems from early use of twigs to draw out long bodied inter muscular parasitic worms by wrapping them slowly around the twig as to not break them or allow them to escape back into the body, a successful treatment still in use today, see Dracunculiasis.

    The term kerukeion denoted any herald's staff, not necessarily associated with Hermes in particular.

    In his study of the cult of Hermes, Lewis Richard Farnell (1909) assumed that the two snakes had simply developed out of ornaments of the shepherd's crook used by heralds as their staff. This view has been rejected by later authors pointing to parallel iconography in the Ancient Near East. It has been argued that the staff or wand entwined by two snakes was itself representing a god in the pre-anthropomorphic era. Like the herm or priapus, it would thus be a predecessor of the anthropomorphic Hermes of the classical era.

    Ancient Near East

    Caduceus symbol on a punch-marked coin of king Ashoka in India, third to second century BC
    William Hayes Ward (1910) discovered that symbols similar to the classical caduceus sometimes appeared on Mesopotamian cylinder seals. He suggested the symbol originated some time between 3000 and 4000 BC, and that it might have been the source of the Greek caduceus.A.L. Frothingham incorporated Dr. Ward's research into his own work, published in 1916, in which he suggested that the prototype of Hermes was an "Oriental deity of Babylonian extraction" represented in his earliest form as a snake god. From this perspective, the caduceus was originally representative of Hermes himself, in his early form as the Underworld god Ningishzida, "messenger" of the "Earth Mother". The caduceus is mentioned in passing by Walter Burkert as "really the image of copulating snakes taken over from Ancient Near Eastern tradition".

    In Egyptian iconography, the Djed pillar is depicted as containing a snake in a frieze of the Dendera Temple complex.

    The caduceus also appears as a symbol of the punch-marked coins of the Maurya Empire in India, in the third or second century BC. Numismatic research suggest that this symbol was the symbol of the Buddhist king Ashoka, his personal "Mudra". This symbol was not used on the pre-Mauryan punch-marked coins, but only on coins of the Maurya period, together with the three arched-hill symbol, the "peacock on the hill", the triskelis and the Taxila mark.

    Classical antiquity

    Punishment of Ixion: in the center is Mercury holding the caduceus and on the right Juno sits on her throne. Behind her Iris stands and gestures. On the left is Vulcan (blond figure) standing behind the wheel, manning it, with Ixion already tied to it. Nephele sits at Mercury's feet; a Roman fresco from the eastern wall of the triclinium in the House of the Vettii, Pompeii, Fourth Style (60-79 AD).
    The Homeric hymn to Hermes relates how Hermes offered his lyre fashioned from a tortoise shell as compensation for the cattle he stole from his half brother Apollo. Apollo in return gave Hermes the caduceus as a gesture of friendship. The association with the serpent thus connects Hermes to Apollo, as later the serpent was associated with Asclepius, the "son of Apollo".

    The association of Apollo with the serpent is a continuation of the older Indo-European dragon-slayer motif. Wilhelm Heinrich Roscher (1913) pointed out that the serpent as an attribute of both Hermes and Asclepius is a variant of the "pre-historic semi-chthonic serpent hero known at Delphi as Python", who in classical mythology is slain by Apollo.

    One Greek myth of origin of the caduceus is part of the story of Tiresias, who found two snakes copulating and killed the female with his staff. Tiresias was immediately turned into a woman, and so remained until he was able to repeat the act with the male snake seven years later. This staff later came into the possession of the god Hermes, along with its transformative powers.

    Another myth suggests that Hermes (or Mercury) saw two serpents entwined in mortal combat. Separating them with his wand he brought about peace between them, and as a result the wand with two serpents came to be seen as a sign of peace.

    In Rome, Livy refers to the caduceator who negotiated peace arrangements under the diplomatic protection of the caduceus he carried.

    In some vase paintings ancient depictions of the Greek kerukeion are somewhat different from the commonly seen modern representation. These representations feature the two snakes atop the staff (or rod), crossed to create a circle with the heads of the snakes resembling horns. This old graphic form, with an additional crossbar to the staff, seems to have provided the basis for the graphical sign of Mercury (☿) used in Greek astrology from Late Antiquity.

    Modern used

    Caduceus on the coat of arms of Jyväskylä, Finland

    The Caduceus as an astrological symbol
    Caduceus is encoded in Unicode at code point U+2624: ☤.

    Symbol of commerce
    A simplified variant of the caduceus is to be found in dictionaries, indicating a “commercial term” entirely in keeping with the association of Hermes with commerce. In this form the staff is often depicted with two winglets attached and the snakes are omitted (or reduced to a small ring in the middle). The Customs Service of the former German Democratic Republic employed the caduceus, bringing its implied associations with thresholds, translators, and commerce, in the service medals they issued their staff. The caduceus is also the symbol of the Customs Agency of Bulgaria.

    Confusion with Rod of Asclepius
    Main article: Caduceus as a symbol of medicine

    The US Army Medical Corps Branch Plaque. The adoption, in 1902, of the caduceus for US Army medical officer uniforms popularized the use of the symbol throughout the medical field in the United States.

    Rod of Asclepius
    It is relatively common, especially in the United States, to find the caduceus, with its two snakes and wings, used as a symbol of medicine instead of the Rod of Asclepius, with only a single snake. This usage was popularised largely as a result of the adoption of the caduceus as its insignia by the U.S. Army Medical Corps in 1902 at the insistence of a single officer (though there are conflicting claims as to whether this was Capt. Frederick P. Reynolds or Col. John R. van Hoff).

    The Rod of Asclepius is the dominant symbol for professional healthcare associations in the United States. One survey found that 62% of professional healthcare associations used the rod of Asclepius as their symbol. The same survey found that 76% of commercial healthcare organizations used the Caduceus symbol. The author of the study suggests the difference exists because professional associations are more likely to have a real understanding of the two symbols, whereas commercial organizations are more likely to be concerned with the visual impact a symbol will have in selling their products.

    The long-standing and abundantly attested historical associations of the caduceus with commerce are considered by many to be inappropriate in a symbol used by those engaged in the healing arts. This has occasioned significant criticism of the use of the caduceus in a medical context.

    “As god of the high-road and the market-place Hermes was perhaps above all else the patron of commerce and the fat purse: as a corollary, he was the special protector of the traveling salesman. As spokesman for the gods, he not only brought peace on earth (occasionally even the peace of death), but his silver-tongued eloquence could always make the worse appear the better cause. From this latter point of view, would not his symbol be suitable for certain Congressmen, all medical quacks, book agents and purveyors of vacuum cleaners, rather than for the straight-thinking, straight-speaking therapeutist? As conductor of the dead to their subterranean abode, his emblem would seem more appropriate on a hearse than on a physician's car.”
    — Stuart L. Tyson, "The Caduceus", in The Scientific Monthly

  • hrrundel posted a photo:


    messenger bag medium size prototype

  • hrrundel posted a photo:


    messenger bag medium size prototype

  • hrrundel posted a photo:


    messenger bag medium size prototype

  • hrrundel posted a photo:


    messenger bag medium size prototype

  • hrrundel posted a photo:


    messenger bag medium size prototype

  • hrrundel posted a photo:


    messenger bag medium size prototype

  • Phil Messenger posted a photo:

    Rays of sunshine over the River Thames

    Rays of sunshine over the River Thames at Lechlade, Gloucestershire, England. Taken a little before sunset last night.

  • hrrundel posted a photo:


    messenger bag medium size prototype

  • hrrundel posted a photo:


    messenger bag medium size prototype