I only used one definition. For some reason you think I used two. You are only confusing yourself Rob.
So you used the definition that does not speak to sexuality and ignored the definition that speaks directly to sexuality in a discussion about sexuality.
Brilliant. Where in the discussion did you indicate this odd choice?
100% True. You would not have to "interpret" anything if you learned to comprehend.
YOU are the one stating he ignored a definition that speaks directly to sexuality when discussing sexuality. Don't ask the reader to know what is going on in your head when YOU don't even know.
Fer Chrissake, you claimed you both chose heterosexuality AND that you were born with it, AND that homosexuality is a choice, but heterosexuality is not. Make of your farking mind!
Rob... do you choose to be heterosexual?
A direct answer to your question: No. I did not.
I found myself attracted to the opposite sex well before I had any clue what sexuality even was.
Define "in" in the context you are using it.
I don't make definitions. I leave it to the language scholars and etymologists.
in - expressing the situation of something that is or appears to be enclosed or surrounded by something else.
positioned inside or within the limits of something, or contained, surrounded, or enclosed by something: There's a cup in the cabinet. There are nerves in bone. There are wires in my walls. There is a gun in my holster. There is a round in the chamber.
Creating an argument that never was? Ok, I will play along.
How can a superior recording, digital is what you suggested, sound better if played on lesser resolution gear? It would only sound as good as the lesser gear will play it no matter what the higher resolution material was.
You suggested a mass-produced VHS recording will sound better than a soundtrack from a DVD. The VHS format has audio bandwidth of roughly 100Hz-10KHz. That's assuming your playback machine has identical azimuth alignment to the duplicating machine.
The audio on a DVD is anywhere from 44.1/16 to 96/24. This puts the FR at anywhere form 20Hz to 20KHz, all the way to ~$8KHz.
So, you tell us: How does the audio of a VHS tape of a movie outperform the DVD of the same movie?
For a bonus: Tell us about the square waveform digital sound you think comes out of a speaker when listening to the audio from a DVD.
But if your clown asss wants to say a digital waveform is more accurate than an analog waveform then you are sadly mistaken.
Show us your data that indicates a digitally-master soundtrack will sound better when recorded onto an analog recording medium, be it a vinyl LP, a cassette, a VHS tape, or any tape all the up to 1/2" studio.
Explain how the dub will be better than the master.
Are "Dad" jokes all you can come up with?
Says the guy who tried to make a German joke out of the use of "germane" in a post.