Facebook Social Toolkit Premium 18.104.22.168 With License Key \/\/TOP\\\\ ❎
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note: don’t change the folder name of the tool from where you loaded your extension, once payment is done your license will be activated for that extension id which means your license will work on the same pc for multiple browsers. but if you try to install it on another device, it won’t work. even if you delete your extension and install it again maybe from a different drive, in that case the license will also not work. however, if you changed your pc and want to replace your current license with the new one, then you can provide your previous extension id and the new one. i’ll update the extension license for the new id. make sure to keep your extension id save once you pay for your license. you can ask for an additional query on my facebook page. fb.com/tigerzplace or comment down below.
however, the license won’t work until it’s not activated. for license activation, you can now use this url ( ) there fill out the form and leave the tool name, license type, and extension id in the donation msg box. once done with the form clickdonateto proceed withpaypalorskrill(if you don’t have any payment method listed there, you can leave your message to get another payment method like cryptocurrency, bank transfer, easypaisa, etc). after completing payment your license will be activated once i check the payments usually i will activate it within 24 hours. once your license is activated, you will be able to use 7118 as a license key.after using the license key, you will be able to see the activation alert. congratulations! the premium version is now activated and from right now onward you can use all the features without any limitations. so that’s all you need to gettoolkit for facebook latest version – tff premium v4.1.6.hope you will like it 😉
Translator’s summary and notes: Within the past centuries, medicine and biology have assumed a more and more independent form of scientific inquiry, including clinical observation, systematic experimentation, and technological development. Yet, medicine has always had a strong humanist component. For Hippocrates, medicine has essentially been concerned with life, with the inherent capacities of human beings, and with the means to protect and promote the well-being of every person. Medicine has always been a problem-oriented, instead of a disease-oriented art. Consequently, modern medicine should not only be grounded in science, but in the humanism of the physician. Medicine and the physician must address the bodily beings of the patient, as well as his or her whole being, to achieve better health. Jaspers strives to overcome all modern tendencies of treating humans as abstractions in order to treat the people who are the patients. This is the aim of his essay, first published in 1959, and the basis of his lifelong preoccupation with the philosophical meaning of medicine. That is why, in particular, he thinks of clinical practice as an existential, and holistic, exercise of an existential communicative art that does not merely treat the symptoms, but rather the patients as whole persons.
Translator’s summary and notes: The therapeutic principles of Hippocrates include the preservation of health and the elimination of disease. Hence, medical practice should also aim at maintaining and restoring the health of every patient and not merely at curing diseases and treating the symptoms. Using the most appropriate therapeutic means, medicine should work to preserve health, rather than taking disease away. However, the point is not to prescribe or overprescribe treatment. It is the goal of clinical medicine to care for the whole individual. Thus, medicine must practice medicine, to preserve, to promote, and to restore the health of the person. Before the modern era, Hippocratic medicine could be defined as a scientific art based on the deep understanding of the human being. Jaspers will argue that clinical medicine should always be confronted with the limitations of its own techniques and instruments. He will claim that medicine has always been a problem-oriented, instead of a disease-oriented, art. Only medicine can provide adequate information on health and disease, and thus be an expert, guide, and educator. Jaspers will argue that medicine should always be in service to human beings. Even in the age of modern technology, clinical medicine, as the physician-therapist, should always address the patient as a whole person, in such a way as to promote and preserve human health. Also, medicine has, throughout history, been concerned not only with bodily beings, but with the whole people. Classical medicine, therefore, should not merely be based on a scientific approach, but on the holistic view of the physician, the protector and the educator of the human person.