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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 1702 times)
WingsofCrystal
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #11025 on: Jul 9th, 2014, 5:38pm »

on Jul 9th, 2014, 12:06pm, Sysconfig wrote:
Thank you! I have been waiting for that..cheesy



I knew you were following the case so posted it. grin

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #11026 on: Jul 9th, 2014, 5:48pm »

on Jul 9th, 2014, 5:38pm, WingsofCrystal wrote:
I knew you were following the case so posted it. grin

Crystal




I'm Following An Alligator too! ..Tricky shtuff! wink
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« Reply #11027 on: Jul 9th, 2014, 5:59pm »

Don't let that alligator bite you Sys! grin


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« Reply #11028 on: Jul 10th, 2014, 07:03am »

Der Spiegel

Spiraling Spying: Suspected Double Agent Further Strains German-US Ties

By SPIEGEL Staff
July 09, 2014 – 03:08 PM

A year after revelations of the NSA's wide scale spying activities first emerged, the arrest of an employee at the German foreign intelligence service, suspected of being a double agent, is testing the limits of Berlin's patience with Washington.

The Russian Embassy is one of the most interesting buildings in Berlin, at least from the perspective of the Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution (BFV), the German agency responsible for counterintelligence. To the well-trained eye, there's constantly something new to see. Not too long ago, wooden sheds suddenly popped up on the rooftop of the white complex. BFV staff took to referring to them, mockingly, as Russia's "wooden huts." They suspected they were being used to hide listening antennae.

In each place that Moscow has diplomatic outposts -- in addition to the embassy in Berlin, there are also consulates in Hamburg and Munich -- the BFV's counterespionage is also in place. BFV staff tap phones lines, take aerial photos and recruit informants among Russian employees so as to have some idea as to what is happening behind the closed doors of these offices.

Their efforts helped to uncover an email sent a few weeks ago to a Russian diplomatic outpost in Germany that might otherwise have gone unnoticed. The sender had sought to offer his services as an informant to the Russians. To prove he wasn't setting a trap, the man also used Gmail to enclose classified documents from his employer, Germany's foreign intelligence service, the Bundesnachrichtendienst (BND). If needed, he wrote, he'd be happy to deliver even more. The letter sent shockwaves through the BFV as it became apparent that, once again, the country had been struck by another wave of spying, this time involving Russia.

The German intelligence agencies prepared a trap to snag the suspect. Under a forged Russian email address, they made it look like they were taking him up on the deal and offered a meeting with him. He refused, forcing them to come up with another idea. In their desperation, they even turned to US agencies to ask if the Gmail account was familiar to them. They didn't get any response. Instead the secretive informant closed his email account a short time later. Investigators smelled something fishy.

Brazen

German authorities first succeeded in detaining the man last Wednesday. And if what the 31-year-old BND employee told investigators is true, it's actually the Americans, not the Russians, who are at the center of the latest spying scandal to strike Germany. And it would further demonstrate the Americans' sheer brazenness in spying on what is supposedly one of Washington's closest partners.

The man, who federal prosecutors arrested on suspicion of being a foreign spy, told astounded officials that it hadn't only been representatives of Moscow to whom he had offered his services. He also claims to have contacted the US Embassy in Berlin by email two years ago and to have offered his services as an informant. He apparently had success, too, and has since completed a number of assignments for US agents. Most recently, he received an order to pass along any information available on the special committee in Germany's federal parliament investigating NSA spying in Germany. The suspect claims to have met three times with his American contacts in Austria and to have obtained payments numbering in the five digits from them. Sources have indicated the amount to be around €25,000 ($34,000).

There is also no question that the suspect had access to sensitive BND information. He works at the agency's headquarters near Munich in the Areas of Operation and Foreign Relations department, which is responsible for processing communication with BND representatives abroad and with embassies. The suspected spy had security clearance and broad access to information through these channels. He would have made an interesting source for any foreign intelligence service. But was he really a double agent working for a foreign government?

The evidence suggests he was. When investigators raided his apartment they found a software configuration on his computer that looked like the work of a secret service. A weather app was installed which automatically opened an encryption program in response to a user search for the weather in New York. The man was also found to be in possession of a USB stick containing 218 classified BND documents, three of which clearly related to the NSA investigative committee.

Damage Control

The first steps are only just being taken in the case now, but should the intelligence agent be telling the truth, it would add a new dimension to US spying activity on German soil. Ever since whistleblower Edward Snowden's revelations hit the headlines a year ago, suspicions have been brewing that the NSA was gathering information in Germany with wide scale signals intelligence. The latest development shows that the Americans also used human intelligence -- in a country it counts as one of its main allies in the international war on terror. The two nations even stepped up data exchange in this area despite the Snowden affair, which was partly why the German reaction to the recent arrest of the BND employee was so indignant. "I couldn't believe it," said one high-ranking officer. "I still can't."

It appears the United States government has also underestimated just how damaging the latest espionage scandal could be for trans-Atlantic relations. Of all places, it was in China, one of the US's most direct rivals, that German Chancellor Angela Merkel first criticized the development. "If the reports are correct, it would be a serious case," the chancellor said during her visit on Monday. "If the allegations are true, it would be for me a clear contradiction as to what I consider to be trusting cooperation between agencies and partners."

Already on Friday, the 4th of July, US Ambassador John Emerson had been summoned to the German Foreign Ministry for talks, where he was ordered to provide a swift explanation. German Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier also expressed his incomprehension and irritation over the latest spy scandal, saying there was no place for "attempting to use conspiratorial methods to learn something about Germany's position".

Both CBS and Reuters reported earlier this week that US government officials had confirmed the CIA's role off the record. And SPIEGEL has learned that CIA President John Brennan has made calls to Klaus-Dieter Fritsche, Merkel's intelligence coordinator in the Chancellery and selected US Senators, with the aim of seeking to prevent further damage. Neither side, however, has provided details about the content of those discussions.

The Final Straw

The only case with similar ramifications dates back to the 1990s, when Bonn was still the capital of Germany. In late 1994, US diplomat Geoffrey Plant, in actual fact a CIA agent, approached Klaus Dieter von Horn, the head of unit for Iranian affairs in the Economics Ministry and therefore of key interest to the CIA. Plant and Horn met for dinner on a regular basis and the American proved to be a good listener, absorbing everything von Horn had to say on Hermes export credits for Iran as well as the German companies supplying the Mullahs with German technical expertise.

Then, in 1996, Plant presented his acquaintance with a Mont Blanc pen worth 300 deutsche marks and the news that even though he was leaving Bonn, his successor would soon be getting in touch. Unfortunately for him, officers from the BFV were also eagerly awaiting his arrival after Horn had tipped them off about Plant's interest. When Horn returned from a visit to Iran and Plant's successor began quizzing him about the construction of a nuclear power plant, the government agency had enough. Agency officers visited the US Embassy and ordered the CIA man to leave the country. The Americans denied all accusations of espionage but recalled the diplomat nonetheless.

The German government has borne a grudge against its big brother ever since, regularly mulling -- to this day -- various proposals to dial down secret service partnerships and deal with the US with standard counter-espionage.

When it transpired in October 2013 that Washington had even monitored the phone of Chancellor Angela Merkel, domestic intelligence suggested placing the embassies of allied countries such as the US, Britain and France under basic technical surveillance, which would not entail listening in on embassy workers.

The government has continued to drag its feet. But according to insiders, the arrest of the suspected double agent might now finally catapult a decision to the top of the agenda.

By Maik Baumgärtner, Mathias Gebauer, Hubert Gude, Veit Medick, Fidelius Schmid and Jörg Schindler

http://www.spiegel.de/international/germany/arrest-of-bnd-employee-strains-ties-between-germany-and-us-a-979738.html

Crystal

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #11029 on: Jul 10th, 2014, 08:28am »

GOOD MORNING YA'LL cheesy


Washington Post

Lawmaker: Berlin asks top US spy to leave Germany

By Associated Press July 10 at 9:02 AM

BERLIN — A lawmaker from Chancellor Angela Merkel’s party says the German government has asked the top U.S. intelligence official in Berlin to leave the country.

The move comes in response to two reported cases of suspected U.S. spying in Germany and the year-long spat over reported NSA spying in Germany.

Clemens Binniger, who chairs the parliamentary committee that oversees the intelligence services, told reporters Thursday that “the government has asked the representative of the U.S. intelligence agencies in Germany to leave the country as a reaction to the ongoing failure to help resolve the various allegations, starting with the NSA and up to the latest incidents.”

http://www.washingtonpost.com/world/europe/ally-germanys-merkel-not-amused-by-us-spy-cases/2014/07/10/45a0918a-081f-11e4-8615-4eddc1f1cffa_story.html

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« Reply #11030 on: Jul 10th, 2014, 08:30am »

Science Daily

Study cracks how brain processes emotions

Date:
July 9, 2014

Source:
Cornell University

Although feelings are personal and subjective, the human brain turns them into a standard code that objectively represents emotions across different senses, situations and even people, reports a new study by Cornell University neuroscientist Adam Anderson.

“We discovered that fine-grained patterns of neural activity within the orbitofrontal cortex, an area of the brain associated with emotional processing, act as a neural code which captures an individual’s subjective feeling,” says Anderson, associate professor of human development in Cornell’s College of Human Ecology and senior author of the study. “Population coding of affect across stimuli, modalities and individuals,” published online in Nature Neuroscience.

Their findings provide insight into how the brain represents our innermost feelings – what Anderson calls the last frontier of neuroscience – and upend the long-held view that emotion is represented in the brain simply by activation in specialized regions for positive or negative feelings, he says.

“If you and I derive similar pleasure from sipping a fine wine or watching the sun set, our results suggest it is because we share similar fine-grained patterns of activity in the orbitofrontal cortex,” Anderson says.

“It appears that the human brain generates a special code for the entire valence spectrum of pleasant-to-unpleasant, good-to-bad feelings, which can be read like a ‘neural valence meter’ in which the leaning of a population of neurons in one direction equals positive feeling and the leaning in the other direction equals negative feeling,” Anderson explains.

For the study, the researchers presented participants with a series of pictures and tastes during functional neuroimaging, then analyzed participants’ ratings of their subjective experiences along with their brain activation patterns.

Anderson’s team found that valence was represented as sensory-specific patterns or codes in areas of the brain associated with vision and taste, as well as sensory-independent codes in the orbitofrontal cortices (OFC), suggesting, the authors say, that representation of our internal subjective experience is not confined to specialized emotional centers, but may be central to perception of sensory experience.

They also discovered that similar subjective feelings – whether evoked from the eye or tongue – resulted in a similar pattern of activity in the OFC, suggesting the brain contains an emotion code common across distinct experiences of pleasure (or displeasure), they say. Furthermore, these OFC activity patterns of positive and negative experiences were partly shared across people.

“Despite how personal our feelings feel, the evidence suggests our brains use a standard code to speak the same emotional language,” Anderson concludes.

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2014/07/140709135836.htm

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GREAT SPIRITS ALWAYS ENCOUNTER THE MOST VIOLENT OPPOSITION FROM MEDIOCRE MINDS E=MC2


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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #11031 on: Jul 10th, 2014, 12:16pm »

GOOOOOD MORNING CRYSTAL ~ CASEBOOK ~ cool

DODGEBALL GOES TO WASHINGTON ~ IT'S A SPINNER WINNER ~ CHICKEN DINNER ~ DELEGATION shocked shocked shocked

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WHO'S ON FIRST ~ WHAT'S ON SECOND ~ AND I DON'T KNOW WHOSE ON THE BORDER ~ WELL... YA GET THE PICTURE ~ cool

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« Reply #11032 on: Jul 10th, 2014, 11:25pm »

Is it a message from far beyond out own galaxy?

A brief mysterious pulse detected by Arecibo telescope has baffled boffins.

The discovery of a split-second burst of radio waves by scientists using the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico raises major new questions over what caused it.
The discovery of a split-second burst of radio waves by scientists using the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico raises major new questions over what caused it.
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The discovery of a split-second burst of radio waves by scientists using the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico raises major new questions over what caused it.

WHAT COULD IT BE?

Exactly what may be causing such radio bursts represents a major new enigma for astrophysicists.

Possibilities include a range of exotic astrophysical objects, such as evaporating black holes, mergers of neutron stars, or flares from magnetars -- a type of neutron star with extremely powerful magnetic fields.

'Another possibility is that they are bursts much brighter than the giant pulses seen from some pulsars,' notes James Cordes, a professor of astronomy at Cornell University and co-author of the new study.

The finding by an international team of astronomers, published July 10 in The Astrophysical Journal, marks the first time that a so-called 'fast radio burst' has been detected using an instrument other than the Parkes radio telescope in Australia.

More...

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Scientists using the Parkes Observatory have recorded a handful of such events, but the lack of any similar findings by other facilities had led to speculation that the Australian instrument might have been picking up signals originating from sources on or near Earth.

'Our result is important because it eliminates any doubt that these radio bursts are truly of cosmic origin,” said Victoria Kaspi, an astrophysics professor at McGill University in Montreal and Principal Investigator for the pulsar-survey project that detected this fast radio burst.

'The radio waves show every sign of having come from far outside our galaxy – a really exciting prospect.'

Exactly what may be causing such radio bursts represents a major new enigma for astrophysicists.

Possibilities include a range of exotic astrophysical objects, such as evaporating black holes, mergers of neutron stars, or flares from magnetars -- a type of neutron star with extremely powerful magnetic fields.
The Milky Way: Researchers say the signal comes from far beyond ur own galaxy
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The Milky Way: Researchers say the signal comes from far beyond ur own galaxy

'Another possibility is that they are bursts much brighter than the giant pulses seen from some pulsars,' notes James Cordes, a professor of astronomy at Cornell University and co-author of the new study.

The unusual pulse was detected on Nov. 2, 2012, at the Arecibo Observatory, a National Science Foundation-sponsored facility that boasts the world’s largest and most sensitive radio telescope, with a radio-mirror dish spanning 305 metres and covering about 20 acres.

While fast radio bursts last just a few thousandths of a second and have rarely been detected, the international team of scientists reporting the Arecibo finding confirm previous estimates that these strange cosmic bursts occur roughly 10,000 times a day over the whole sky.

This astonishingly large number is inferred by calculating how much sky was observed, and for how long, in order to make the few detections that have so far been reported.

'The brightness and duration of this event, and the inferred rate at which these bursts occur, are all consistent with the properties of the bursts previously detected by the Parkes telescope in Australia,' said Laura Spitler, lead author of the new paper.

WHERE IS IT COMING FROM?

The bursts appear to be coming from beyond the Milky Way galaxy based on measurement of an effect known as plasma dispersion.

Pulses that travel through the cosmos are distinguished from man-made interference by the effect of interstellar electrons, which cause radio waves to travel more slowly at lower radio frequencies.

The burst detected by the Arecibo telescope has three times the maximum dispersion measure that would be expected from a source within the galaxy, the scientists report.

The discovery was made as part of the Pulsar Arecibo L-Band Feed Array (PALFA) survey, which aims to find a large sample of pulsars and to discover rare objects useful for probing fundamental aspects of neutron star physics and testing theories of gravitational physics.

Efforts are now under way to detect radio bursts using radio telescopes that can observe broad swaths of the sky to help identify them.

Telescopes under construction in Australia and South Africa as well as the CHIME telescope in Canada have the potential to detect fast radio bursts; astronomers say these and other new facilities could pave the way for many more discoveries and a better understanding of this mysterious cosmic phenomenon.

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« Reply #11033 on: Jul 11th, 2014, 08:48am »

MORNIN' grin

Times of India

July 11, 2014, 3:17 pm IST
by Rudroneel Ghosh

ISIS seizing nuclear materials highlights threats posed by jihadi groups from Iraq to Pakistan

Amidst the crisis in Iraq, reports that militants belonging to the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) have seized nuclear materials meant for scientific research add another dimension to the threat posed by the jihadist movement. Nearly 40kg of uranium compounds kept at Mosul University have fallen into the hands of the insurgents, prompting the Iraqi ambassador to the UN to ask for help from the international body.

Although the UN International Atomic Energy Agency has said that the seized nuclear materials were low-grade and did not pose a significant risk, the incident once again highlights the dangers of non-state actors and militant outfits acquiring weapons of mass destruction. In this regard, ISIS getting its hands on nuclear materials or chemical weapons is particularly dangerous. It’s increasingly becoming clear that the group has big plans for itself. It believes that al-Qaida has failed to effectively lead the global jihadi movement and therefore sees itself as the only organisation capable of taking up that mantle.

In such a scenario, should ISIS acquire fissile nuclear material it won’t be difficult for the group to put together the expertise needed for developing crude nuclear weapons or dirty bombs. For this the group can easily tap into the underground black market for nuclear trade and expertise. It may even find financial patrons for such a project. However, such an outcome will be disastrous for West Asia which is already sitting on a powder keg of sectarian, ethnic and political conflicts. ISIS acquiring WMDs would make both Iran and Israel nervous, and potentially spark off a dangerous arms race in the region.

That prospect is grim for India too. Already apprehensive about Pakistan’s nuclear weapons falling into the hands of the Pakistani Taliban, the last thing India needs is another jihadi group acquiring nuclear technology. True, Islamabad has repeatedly asserted that its nuclear stockpile is safe. However, given that the Pakistani state is increasingly threatened by jihadis – as exemplified by the militants’ daring attacks on Karachi airport last month – and the complex links between the jihadis and the ISI, a question mark looms over the security of Pakistani nuclear weapons.

Add to this the fact that jihadi groups are well networked and have international linkages, one militant group with WMDs could easily transfer them to others across the globe. That could well be the case if ISIS acquires nuclear weapons, given its aim of expanding its already declared Islamic caliphate.

This is precisely why the international community must double its efforts to combat the jihadi threats emanating from Iraq and the AfPak region.

http://blogs.timesofindia.indiatimes.com/talkingturkey/isis-seizing-nuclear-materials-highlights-threats-posed-by-jihadi-groups-from-iraq-to-pakistan/

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« Reply #11034 on: Jul 11th, 2014, 08:53am »

Telegraph

'UFO' spotted over southern France

Video emerges apparently showing UFOs in the sky above the Dordogne region of France

By Sufi Rahimi
6:00AM BST 11 Jul 2014

A video apparently showing UFOs flying over southern France has become an online sensation.

The film shows four round objects suspended in the air over a forest in the Dordogne. The objects begin to flash before plummeting to the ground.







The video was uploaded to YouTube on July 5th with the headline: "Disturbing UFO activity! 3 UFOs landing in Forest, July 2014."

"It was during a beautiful sunset. I looked between two houses to discover the nice sky, when I saw these objects," the maker of the video writes.

"I had my Canon 700D in hands, hopefully I could record quickly! I think these objects were there since a long time. This is probably a landing. Indeed, the three objects seem to descend and get behind the trees.

"I couldn't know more about this event, this is a ghost village, only 50 inhabitants in the area. None of them was outside to witness these UFOs with me."

Sud Ouest newspaper forwarded the clip to an organisation called Geipan, a unit of the French Space Agency that examines unidentified aerospace activity and makes findings available to the public.

The Dordogne case so far remains unexplained by scientists.

YouTube viewers eagerly speculated over the mystery objects. "My first guess was balloons, but then the flashes are not those familiar to that of gas heaters, and then they just vanished, disappeared, now that spells out capital UFO's", one viewer wrote.

Another commentator warned that "these things will be used to kill the enemies of the United States. They are antigravity jet propulsion systems; a technology first developed by the Nazis. This technology has existed for decades but kept under wraps."

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/europe/france/10960256/UFO-spotted-over-southern-France.html

Crystal

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #11035 on: Jul 11th, 2014, 4:05pm »


Guided bullets
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #11036 on: Jul 12th, 2014, 07:36am »

on Jul 11th, 2014, 08:53am, WingsofCrystal wrote:
Telegraph

'UFO' spotted over southern France

Video emerges apparently showing UFOs in the sky above the Dordogne region of France

By Sufi Rahimi
6:00AM BST 11 Jul 2014

A video apparently showing UFOs flying over southern France has become an online sensation.

The film shows four round objects suspended in the air over a forest in the Dordogne. The objects begin to flash before plummeting to the ground.







The video was uploaded to YouTube on July 5th with the headline: "Disturbing UFO activity! 3 UFOs landing in Forest, July 2014."

"It was during a beautiful sunset. I looked between two houses to discover the nice sky, when I saw these objects," the maker of the video writes.

"I had my Canon 700D in hands, hopefully I could record quickly! I think these objects were there since a long time. This is probably a landing. Indeed, the three objects seem to descend and get behind the trees.

"I couldn't know more about this event, this is a ghost village, only 50 inhabitants in the area. None of them was outside to witness these UFOs with me."

Sud Ouest newspaper forwarded the clip to an organisation called Geipan, a unit of the French Space Agency that examines unidentified aerospace activity and makes findings available to the public.

The Dordogne case so far remains unexplained by scientists.

YouTube viewers eagerly speculated over the mystery objects. "My first guess was balloons, but then the flashes are not those familiar to that of gas heaters, and then they just vanished, disappeared, now that spells out capital UFO's", one viewer wrote.

Another commentator warned that "these things will be used to kill the enemies of the United States. They are antigravity jet propulsion systems; a technology first developed by the Nazis. This technology has existed for decades but kept under wraps."

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/europe/france/10960256/UFO-spotted-over-southern-France.html

Crystal



Hi Crystal, interesting and real footage it would seem. Hard to identify due to distance, however an earthly explanation here would be hot air balloons heating up (hence the brief flares) to get over a ridge, then descending/passing the horizon beyond it.


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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #11037 on: Jul 12th, 2014, 10:35am »

GOOD MORNING PURR, SYS, Z & SWAMPRAT grin







CRYSTAL



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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #11038 on: Jul 12th, 2014, 2:19pm »

on Jul 12th, 2014, 10:35am, WingsofCrystal wrote:
GOOD MORNING PURR, SYS, Z & SWAMPRAT grin







CRYSTAL







LOL Wings..I started that video and after the Letters credits at beginning hit the star spangled banner in your signature by accident..then ..minimized it.....so I could see the first video..the effect is unexpected and awsome!!
Thanx grin
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« Reply #11039 on: Jul 12th, 2014, 6:33pm »

on Jul 12th, 2014, 2:19pm, Sysconfig wrote:
LOL Wings..I started that video and after the Letters credits at beginning hit the star spangled banner in your signature by accident..then ..minimized it.....so I could see the first video..the effect is unexpected and awsome!!
Thanx grin


Bizarre! grin

I had to give it a look. Thanks Sys.

Crystal


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