Life in the faith lane. It's Fabulous.

On Thursday night, Curry arguably hit "the shot" of the NBA season, albeit it wasn't in the NBA finals nor was it a game winner, but Curry rose to the occasion and GGDB Sneakers hit a 3 point shot with under 3 seconds left to extend the game into overtime that his team went on to win in overtime. Curry is not the fastest player on the court, he is not the tallest, not the strongest, he's only dunked a handful of times, but the 5th year player out of Davidson College can play the game of basketball. Curry teases opponents with his crossover; flashy nolook passes along with an indefensible majestic jump shot that leaves his hand in a fraction of a second.

I still think there are short opportunities in the mall space; I'm short GPS and have been trying to find the right time to do the same with Finish Line (NASDAQ:FINL) despite the enthusiasm in the sneaker industry. [That does step a bit outside the "destination" argument, but with FINL a clear second to Foot Locker (NYSE:FL) and Nike (NYSE:NKE) building out its DTC business, I see that "destination" benefit fading, and FINL's valuation is dearer than most of its mallheavy peers.] Because there doesn't appear GGDB Running Sneakers to be a catalyst to reverse declining mall traffic. It's not just a matter of online shopping; there are great retailers out there, who can manage ecommerce through either protected markets [Tractor Supply (NASDAQ:TSCO) is one example] or through a careful omnichannel strategy (HD seems to have done well on that front).

After spending his first four years in the league wearing Nike shoes, Curry became the biggest name to sign a shoe deal with Under Armour, a company whose success has mostly lied in its niche of unique and innovative fabric sportswear. During that time, in October of 2013, an ESPN article quoted Matt Mirchin, senior vice president of global marketing of Under Armour, as saying, "Our key attributes for players we want to have on our team are young, underdog and next and Steph checked all those boxes."

Wallace is lending his name to the Starbury Movement, endorsing an affordable line of sneakers and apparel started by the New York Knicks' star. Wallace will begin wearing the Starbury II basketball shoe Thursday when the Chicago Bulls play his former team, the Detroit Pistons. And his own sneaker _ Big Ben _ is expected to hit the market in late August or the fall.

The first GPS sneakers were marketed by the Fele Corporation in 2007 and retailed for $325. They were the sneakers that got trashed in the press. Only a few hiking and travel websites took them seriously. Although the idea was sound, there was little market for a shoe that needed a $19.95 a month subscriptionmonitoring service, and an initial run was only for a few hundred (even though it was reported that retail outlets were preordering them by the tens of thousands). Fele ceased operation in 2008.

Once you comfortable with programming you be able to write some basic bots. You can then look at bots you find online and you be able to break down what each part of the code does and you can learn/get ideas that way. When you click it, it analyzes some data about your browsing habits and if it thinks you a bot then it has you select all of the images that are in X category. It has some delay of a few seconds too before it verifies you (or suspects you a bot). The API you mentioned I pretty sure uses humans on the other end.

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