According to a survey by a British website, 46% of us have had a one-night stand . . . and most of us have taken home a SOUVENIR. No, not an STD . . . something to remember the night, or as proof that the hook-up took place.
Here are the 10 things women are most likely to steal after a one-night stand:
#1.) 23% have taken a jacket or hoodie.
#2.) 21% pocketed loose change.
#3.) 19% took a toothbrush.
#4.) 17% took cigarettes.
#5.) 16% stole a CD or DVD.
#6.) 15% took a photo of their one-night stand with their cell phone.
#7.) 14% took a guy's boxers.
#8.) 9% took his watch.
#9.) 8% walked out with a T-shirt.
#10.) 5% took food.
And here are the 10 things MEN are most likely to take after a one-night stand:
#1.) 25% of men took home the woman's underwear.
#2.) 24% took her bra.
#3.) 22% took food.
#4.) 18% left with some of her cigarettes.
#5.) 17% took alcohol.
#6.) 17% took a photo of their one-night stand with a cell phone.
#7.) 15% stole CDs or DVDs.
#8.) 10% walked off with her cell-phone charger.
#9.) 9% took unopened condoms.
#10.) 8% took loose change.
Online retailer Amazon has launched a service that stores free digital versions of CDs bought via its store. AutoRip, which is only available in the US, will automatically keep a digital copy of eligible CDs in a customer’s cloudstorage account. Customers will be able to access the music via Amazon’s Cloud Player on the web or via tablet and smartphone apps. Amazon has drawn up a catalogue of 50,000 CDs that are eligible for AutoRip. The catalogue has been compiled from those albums that have proved most popular with Amazon customers in the last 15 years. The list includes “Dark Side of the Moon” by Pink Floyd, “Thriller” by Michael Jackson and “21″ by Adele. Any customer who has bought a CD in the catalogue from Amazon since the firm started trading in 1998 will be eligible to get a free MP3 copy of it. Amazon said it anticipated creating copies of millions of CDs. ”When we picked those 50,000 titles we focused on having a substantial majority of our physical CD sales covered,” said Steve Boom, head of digital music at Amazon in a statement. [BBC]