Getting a song stuck in your head can be infuriating. For those instances when even recalling the earworm’s lyrics are impossible, Google has unveiled a new feature. The tech giant has a new feature called 'omnidirectional flow' which it aims to fix Google Search right from within the tab in the browser.

[▼ If you haven't heard about radio ads, allow me to introduce AutoView in Google Chrome.

▼ Google AutoView will allow me to tune out or tune in as I smoke cigarettes.]

The 'omnidirectional flow' works through inputs like Google Music, and it uses AI on Google search results to pick songs and artists to listen to. So whenever I search for "Halo - Truth" on Google, the computer will look for similar music like "Dr. Dre - Compton.

From software, to hardware, to audio application to feature phone and your laptop, all of these services are making Google Search better. What do you think?

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There are many countries in which priests don't require a significant theological education or advanced training to become priests, and to act as priests.This makes sense within a certain context: First, a person who holds the priestly call — the term Wikipedia defines as "a temporary rule claim or honor that was conferred by the clergy after death", but most people would describe it as "a place on a register or other official list that a priest holds and is able to fulfill" — has no personal insight whatsoever into how spiritual life is grounded in the greater formation process under a priest, and so the call itself is not a doorway into a flourishing private life. No one has an absolute duty towards God that requires them to live and work generously in his name. Second, without several years of attached study, it is unlikely any priest would've been able to develop that solid of beliefs even years after his ordination. Their personal understanding of the transcendent in Scripture, the Incarnation, and the Trinity is not easily reflected on in books and catechisms. And finally, priests and bishops who wish to move their lives in a truly more proactive way are far more likely to have a current master's degree rather than an advanced degree in theology.

Having said that, it's notable that the overwhelming majority of the post-Reformation medieval Church, both cathedrals and community-based churches, require its chosen priests and bishops to have been well trained in church history, theology, theology beyond biblical studies, and philosophy — the very things making their ministry changeable and flexible.

As Ludwig Vandenberg, pastor at St Bartholomew AME Church in All
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