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12 : Buddies Back To Back

The group ends up at a river without a single fish and moves upstream from there. Ginro is too scared to fulfill his job as a bodyguard and walks far behind them. Senku and Kohaku make him walk ahead of them until they end up at a large pool of what appears to be an emerald green spring. Beautiful at first, Ginro walks toward it until his spear reacts to the hydrogen sulfide and turns back.

12 : Buddies Back to Back

To properly fight the chemicals, Senku gets Kaseki to craft gas masks. Senku tells Chrome that he can't come with him to get the acid. The gas masks aren't a guarantee and Senku says he can't let both of the scientists die. He wants to pass down all his knowledge to him, but Chrome outright refuses. He refuses to allow Senku to put his life on the line unaided and promises to drag him back alive. They agree to raid the poison gas together after Chrome argues his point that with him as support, Senku has a migh better chance of surviving after an accident.

Senku shows everyone how to make gas masks and the duo of scientists prepare to move out. They leave without the cowardly Ginro, taking his spear with them. The blackened spear is turned back into shiny silver by cleaning it with an alkaline, and they return to the poison spring. They put their faith in the gas masks and try to act quickly. They can't freak out and waste their air, yet even Senku is slightly nervous.

Meanwhile, disaster nearly strikes when Senku's air hose is damaged by some drips of acid that splashed on. Chrome warns Senku, and he quickly takes care of the issue. As this is happening though, the exhaltated Chrome stepped on a weak spot in the bank of the lake. It crumbled, sending Chrome on his way to a deathly plunge. Senku runs after him, though from where he was he would never make it in time. Ginro arrives in the perfect moment to save Chrome from certain death. Chrome grabs on to Ginro's spear, but he's still too afraid to control his breathing and can't pull Chrome back to safety. Senku reassures him that they can win against nature if they use their hearts and mind.

They head out to a location in the mountains further from the hot pools to investigate. Senku instructs Ginro to use the silver tip as a sensor. If the silver turns black, they should head back or risk certain death.

Davis, who made four cuts from seven outings on the LPGA Tour last season, followed her opening hole with a double at the fourth hole and bogey on the next, standing at eight over par after just five holes. However, she fought back with four birdies and no dropped shots through the last 13 holes, eventually recording a four-over 76, 10 behind leader Rose Zhang.

Both of these amusing shounen series feature someone with modern-day knowledge thrust into a new world where they have to start over. One ends up in a magical world with technology reminiscent of the middle ages, while the other winds up in the distant future where humanity has reverted back to the stone age.

Senku wants to rebuild humanity's lost technology. Myne just wants to make books. But the way both these young people are forced to go about it in the low-tech worlds they live in is quite similar. Fulfilling their dreams is a slow, exhausting, time-consuming process that doesn't guarantee success in spite of their hard work and the unique knowledge they possess from the lives they lived before being thrust into their new environment. Nothing comes easy to either of them, but their determination and willingness to keep going regardless of the obstacles trying to hold them back make both these anime intriguing and fun to watch.

High School Prodigies Have It Easy Even in Another World which we will further state as HSP and Dr. Stone both share advancement of a civilization from a less technological era. Dr. Stone focuses on building from the stone age while HSP is more focused on overthrowing a corrupt society and building it back up from scratch.

"You Know How I Do" is a mid-tempo track that opens with feedback, which shifts into Nolan's guitar part before the drums join in.[34][38] A breakdown is heard later in the song, with bass accompaniment and contrasting vocal lines.[38] "Bike Scene", another mid-tempo song, starts with palm-muted guitar parts.[34] Nolan said its name was taken from American Thunder, which had an episode titled "Monterey Peninsula Bike Scene", while the lyrics were potentially inspired by him reading A Heartbreaking Work of Staggering Genius (2000) by Dave Eggers and Lazzara reading Fight Club (1996) by Chuck Palahniuk.[39] Lazzara and O'Connell came up with the opening riff for "Cute Without the 'E' (Cut from the Team)" while at Lazzara's father's house in North Carolina. Nolan suggested it be expanded into a full song after it was brought into practice sessions. The lyrics resulted from a relationship that Lazzara had recently left; an underlying theme of betrayal is present.[22][40] The track's name came from the band's friend Mike Duvan who said the phrase "cut from the team".[41] It opens with a four-chord guitar intro before shifting into single-note verses.[34][42]

On February 21, 2002, the release date for Tell All Your Friends was announced as March, and "Cute Without the 'E' (Cut from the Team)" was posted online.[51] A music video for "Great Romances of the 20th Century" directed by Christian Winters, a friend of the band, was released on March 4.[52] Winters made the video before the group signed with Victory Records; the record company enjoyed it.[14] The song was distributed to radio stations on March 12, 2002; Tell All Your Friends was released on March 26, 2002.[28][52] John Clark shot the cover art, which featured the number 152, alluding to a gas station Lazzara and his friends would stop at Exit 152 off Interstate 40 in Mebane, North Carolina.[6][16] The back cover is a photograph of said exit sign.[6] The vinyl version included the bonus track "The Ballad of Sal Villanueva".[37] To promote the album, Brummel targeted people who were familiar with the label and also emo fans. In Chicago, Illinois, New York City and Los Angeles, California, Victory gave out 20,000 sampler albums at a cost of ab