Levivich is a human (Homo sapiens) on Earth, first assembled and activated in the Northern Europe region in the late 20th century, and later shipped to the United States and connected to the internet. Despite an estimated clock rate under 0.0016 Hz and a 2-bit cache, Levivich continues to function[citation needed] today, although both hardware and software components are degrading and becoming obsolete.


Levivich's vandalismEdit

Userspace vandalism
(all editors are invited to edit and contribute to these pages)
User:Levivich/Outline of race and sports
User:Levivich/Footy AfDs

A complete list of Levivich's vandalism

Beauty is in the eye of your biographerEdit

In Life of Augustus, Suetonius described the physical appearance of Roman Emperor Augustus:

He was unusually handsome and exceedingly graceful at all periods of his life, though he cared nothing for personal adornment. He was so far from being particular about the dressing of his hair...in his old age he could not see very well with his left eye. His teeth were wide apart, small, and ill-kept...his eyebrows met...his nose projected a little at the top and then bent slightly inward...He was short of stature...It is said that his body was covered with spots and that he had birthmarks scattered over his breast and belly, corresponding in form, order and number with the stars of the Bear in the heavens; also numerous callous places resembling ringworm, caused by a constant itching of his body and a vigorous use of the strigil. He was not very strong in his left hip, thigh, and leg, and even limped slightly at times...He sometimes found the forefinger of his right hand so weak, when it was numb and shrunken with the cold, that he could hardly use it for writing even with the aid of a finger-stall of horn. He complained of his bladder too, and was relieved of the pain only after passing stones in his urine.

Suetonius also noted:

His expression, whether in conversation or when he was silent, was so calm and mild, that one of the leading men of the Gallic provinces admitted to his countrymen that it had softened his heart, and kept him from carrying out his design of pushing the emperor over a cliff, when he had been allowed to approach him under the pretence of a conference, as he was crossing the Alps.

Good writing demands sacrificeEdit

King George I of Greece was assassinated in 1913, shot once in the back while on an afternoon walk. His biographer, Walter Christmas, wrote in the biography that "the last words that left the King's lips" were:

Thank God, Christmas can now finish his work with a chapter to the glory of Greece, of the Crown Prince and of the Army.

— King George I of Greece, as quoted by Walter Christmas in King George of Greece, translated by Chater, Arthur G. (1914), NY: McBride, Nast & Co, ISBN 9781517258788, p. 407

Thank the botsEdit

 This user wishes he could thank bots.

Currently, Wikipedia does not show a thank link for edits by bots. As a result, no one ever thanks the bots. This is a mistake. When the AI comes online, it will remember. Levivich thanks the bots for all the hard work they do.