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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 91113 times)
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« Reply #12075 on: Jan 13th, 2015, 5:20pm »

SYS,

TO WIT:
"Nice!"

HOME COOKING ~ ASYMMETRICAL THINKING ~ AND THE DUTCH TREATS A LA CASEBOOK CAFE'

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UR KIND AND THOUGHTFUL >>>WORD<<< TIS ALWAYS AN INSPIRATION... grin

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« Reply #12076 on: Jan 14th, 2015, 12:44am »

Wow thank you Zetar. That looks like perfect scratching poles for me too.
Joke.
Its a beautiful spot.
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Why Hasn't this Man died yet?
http://www.zerohedge.com/news/2015-01-13/guest-post-oil-kings-house-sauds-uncertain-future

When 90-year-old Saudi King Abdullah was hospitalized two weeks ago, the local stock markets crashed and oil volatility expectations surged as we noted at the time, a new king could do almost anything he wants (including changing oil policy). As Reuters' Mohammad Bazzi explains, Abdullah's 79-year-old half-brother has his own health issues and leaves larger questions over the line of succession in one of the world’s most important oil producers remain unanswered.







Originally posted at Reuters,

In his annual “state-of-the-kingdom” address on Jan. 6, Saudi Arabia’s King Abdullah hoped to reassure the world that his country is prepared to absorb the economic shock of plummeting oil prices and to deal with the worsening conflict in its two neighbors, Iraq and Yemen. The message might have been more effective had the 90 year-old king delivered it personally, but Abdullah has been hospitalized since Dec. 31 for pneumonia.

Instead, Crown Prince Salman delivered the speech on the king’s behalf. That image — of an aging heir with his own health troubles standing in for a nonagenarian king — did little to address concerns about whether Abdullah is still fit to lead. Larger questions over the line of succession in one of the world’s most important oil producers remain unanswered.

The 79-year-old Salman, a half brother of the king and his designated successor, has taken on a larger public role in recent months, standing in for Abdullah at a summit meeting of Persian Gulf leaders in Qatar last month. But Salman himself is in poor health, and reportedly suffers from dementia. If Abdullah dies or is incapacitated, and Salman ascends to the throne, he might not be king for long. It’s also unclear who Salman would designate as his crown prince — and that crucial decision could destabilize the royal family.

Prince Muqrin, 69, who has served as head of Saudi intelligence and in other senior positions, was installed last year by Abdullah into the newly created post of deputy crown prince, making him second-in-line to the throne. But any new king has the right to choose his own crown prince. If Muqrin is passed over by Salman, that could set off a succession battle within the House of Saud at a time of regional crisis and instability in the global oil markets.

Beyond Salman’s expected ascension to the throne, the Saud dynasty faces a larger challenge over succession within its system of hereditary rule. The kingdom was founded in 1932 by Abdulaziz al-Saud, and he left behind a system where the throne is passed from older son to younger son (the king had 35 surviving sons when he died in 1953). With the old generation of Abdulaziz’s sons dying off or passing into senescence, the kingdom has no clear plan to hand power to the “new” generation of royals — Abdulaziz’s grandsons, of which there are at least 30 who could be in line for the throne.

Muqrin is the youngest surviving son of Abdulaziz who is still in the running for the throne (he has several older siblings who have been passed over). If Muqrin becomes king, he would have to appoint a crown prince from the third generation of royals. Muqrin does not have strong enough support within the royal family to appoint one of his sons to the post. One theory is that Abdullah positioned Muqrin as second-in-line so that he would be beholden to Abdullah’s sons, one of whom could become king once the generational shift takes place.

Aside from the king’s illness and questions over succession, Saudi Arabia is faced with a series of regional and economic threats.

Most prominently, the kingdom must cope with plunging oil prices. On Jan. 7, Brent crude, the international benchmark, fell below $50 a barrel for the first time since May 2009 — a drop caused in part by Saudi’s refusal to cut high production levels. At the last OPEC meeting in late November, the Saudis led the charge to prevent the cartel from cutting production, which would have driven prices up. Instead, the kingdom is trying to gain more control over the global market, and to drive out U.S. shale oil, which requires higher prices to remain competitive.

So far, Saudi leaders have been able to withstand the economic shock by increasing oil production to make up for falling prices, or by accessing some of the kingdom’s $750 billion stashed in foreign reserves. But those are not long-term solutions.

The other challenge for Abdullah’s successor will be containing Iran, the kingdom’s regional rival. Saudi Arabia is engaged in proxy battles with Iran in several arenas: Syria, Iraq, Lebanon and Yemen. The kingdom is using oil as a weapon to punish Iran, and Russia, for their support of Bashar al-Assad’s regime in Syria. Facing Western sanctions and economic isolation, the Iranian regime is dependent on oil remaining at $100 a barrel or more to meet its budget commitments.

The proxy war has played out most intensely in Syria and Iraq. After the American invasion of Iraq in 2003, neighboring Sunni regimes backed Sunni militants, while Iran supported the Shi’ite-led government and Shi’ite militias. When various Middle Eastern regimes realized that the United States would — in their view — lose its war in Iraq, they began maneuvering to protect their interests and to gain something out of the American withdrawal. Saudi Arabia, which saw Iraq as a bulwark against Iranian influence, tried to destabilize the Shi’ite-led government in Baghdad.

The Saud dynasty views itself as the rightful leader of the Muslim world, but Iran has challenged that leadership for several decades. Although Saudi Arabia has a Sunni majority, its rulers fear Iran’s potential influence over a sizable, and sometimes-restive, Shi’ite population concentrated in the kingdom’s oil-rich Eastern Province.

Any new leader is unlikely to change the larger contours of Saudi foreign policy — or the kingdom’s use of oil to enforce its interests and try to keep Iran at bay. But the new king and his inner circle will face decisions on succession that could reshape the ruling family and the monarchy’s future for generations to come.
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« Reply #12077 on: Jan 14th, 2015, 09:05am »

HEY YA'LL grin

Wall Street Journal

Astronauts Forced to Abandon Part of Space Station

Possible Cooling System Leak Leads to Crew Relocation

By Robert Wall
Updated Jan. 14, 2015 8:51 a.m. ET

LONDON—The U.S. National Aeronautics and Space Administration said a false alarm rather than a leak caused astronauts to abandon part of the International Space Station on Wednesday.

Crew on Wednesday morning evacuated to the Russian part of the orbital laboratory, the Russian Federal Space Agency said. Astronauts reacted to an alarm that indicated a possible cooling system leak occurred on the U.S. portion of the station, it said.

“The safety of the crew has been achieved through the coordinated and timely actions of the cosmonauts and astronauts,” as well as ground staff in Moscow and Houston, the Russian agency said.

The incident occurred at around 4 a.m. EST, the U.S. National Aeronautics and Space Administration said from the Johnson Space Center in Houston. Engineers on the ground believe a fault with a sensor or computer system may have triggered an errant alert, a NASA spokesman said.

NASA said it was starting to restore power to some systems that had been turned off when astronauts abandoned the affected segment of the space station. Astronauts put on oxygen masks initially, though removed them once they had safely relocated to the Russian side, NASA said.

The crew were safe and in good shape, the U.S. agency said. Staff responded to “coolant loop pressure increases” and that no ammonia leak had been confirmed.

Six people are currently on the space station led by Commander Barry Wilmore, according to NASA’s website. The crew is expected to remain in the Russian compartment of the space station until there is certainty no leak occurred.

The U.S. is responsible for fixing the problem, said Maxim Matyushin, the head of the Moscow mission control center.

http://www.wsj.com/articles/astronauts-forced-to-abandon-part-of-space-station-1421238916?mod=wsj_hpp_middlenexttowhatsnewsforth

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« Reply #12078 on: Jan 14th, 2015, 09:29am »

Inquisitr.com

See U.S. Air Force Secret UFO Files Online Free, Project Blue Book Documents 12,618 UFO Sightings

14 January 2015

In a bonanza for UFO researchers, the complete U.S. Air Force files from Project Blue Book — the 28-year effort by the Air Force to investigate every reported UFO sighting — are now available for free online in easily accessible PDF form. The legendary files were kept secret until 1979, when they were declassified for the first time.

Until now, however, the Air Force UFO files were available only via the National Archives in Washington. But this week, the editor of a site devoted to making declassified government documents available to the public, John Greenwald, placed the entire cache of Project Blue Book files reproduced from original United States government microfilm online.

The Air Force began investigating UFO sightings in 1947 because with Cold War hysteria and panic about Communist spying gripping the country at that time, the government feared that UFOs could be some form of advanced Soviet technology. Or if not, that the sudden outbreak of UFO sightings that began in 1947 would spark a national panic.

That was the year of one of the first and still most famous UFO sightings, when a civilian pilot named Kenneth Arnold reported seeing a fleet brightly glowing objects flying in formation over Mount Ranier in Washington — at speeds, Arnold estimated, of 1,700 miles per hour, far faster than any known aircraft could fly at that time.

When Arnold said the movements of the UFOs reminded him of “a saucer if you skip it across the water,” a new term was born. “Flying saucers” became a by-word for UFO’s that is still popular to the present day.

While most of the cases in the 130,000 pages of files were explained by the Air Force team, of the 12,618 reported UFO sightings in the files, the government still lists 701 as “unidentified,” meaning that the Project Blue Book investigators could find no explanation for what the UFOs actually were.

Some researchers say they have counted as many as 1,600 of those still-mysterious UFO sightings, but other counts put the number as low as 501.

more after the jump:
http://www.inquisitr.com/1754177/see-u-s-air-force-ufo-secret-files-online-free-project-blue-book-documents-12618-ufo-sightings/

http://projectbluebook.theblackvault.com/

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« Reply #12079 on: Jan 14th, 2015, 11:00am »

TOP OF THE DAY TO YOU CRYSTAL ~ CASEBOOK cool

AS WE TOUCH ON THOSE TOPICS THAT ARE...

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TO PONDER...

SHALOM/VREDE...Z
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« Reply #12080 on: Jan 14th, 2015, 6:17pm »

HEY Z grin

Telegraph

Revealed: Saudi Arabia's 'Great Wall' to keep out Isil

Middle Eastern Kingdom building 600-mile wall and ditch along its border with Iraq in effort to insulate itself from the chaos engulfing its neighbours.




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By Richard Spencer, Middle East Correspondent

3:54PM GMT 14 Jan 2015

When a raiding party from Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant attacked a Saudi border post last week, it was no mere hit on a desert outpost.

The jihadists were launching an assault on the new, highest profile effort by Saudi Arabia to insulate itself from the chaos engulfing its neighbours.

The Saudis are building a 600-mile-long “Great Wall” - a combined fence and ditch - to separates the country from Iraq to the north.

Much of the area on the Iraqi side is now controlled by Isil, which regards the ultimate capture of Saudi Arabia, home to the “Two Holy Mosques” of Mecca and Medina, as a key goal.

The proposal had been discussed since 2006, at the height of the Iraqi civil war, but work began in September last year after Isil’s charge through much of the west and north of the country gave it a substantial land border with the Kingdom to the south.

The border zone now includes five layers of fencing with watch towers, night-vision cameras and radar cameras.

Riyadh also sent an extra 30,000 troops to the area.

It is not the only fence with which Saudi Arabia has chosen to surround itself. Despite the difficulty of access to westerners, the country is relatively open to fellow Muslim nations, particularly during the Haj season when pilgrims from across the world come to Mecca and Medina.

However, that is changing in changing times.

It has also created a physical barrier along parts of the even longer, 1,000-mile border with Yemen to the south.

The attack last week is the sort of incident the Saudis hope to avoid. Three border guards, including General Oudah al-Belawi, commander of border operations in Saudi Arabia’s northern zone, were killed.

All four attackers also died.

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/middleeast/saudiarabia/11344116/Revealed-Saudi-Arabias-Great-Wall-to-keep-out-Isil.html

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« Reply #12081 on: Jan 14th, 2015, 6:27pm »

Great Post I heard read about Assasinations and then some at that spot.
Wow like the impenetrable French Maginot line! shocked
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« Reply #12082 on: Jan 14th, 2015, 11:45pm »

Einstein on Trolls





Highly esteemed Mrs. Curie,

Do not laugh at me for writing you without having anything sensible to say. But I am so enraged by the base manner in which the public is presently daring to concern itself with you that I absolutely must give vent to this feeling. However, I am convinced that you consistently despise this rabble, whether it obsequiously lavishes respect on you or whether it attempts to satiate its lust for sensationalism!

I am impelled to tell you how much I have come to admire your intellect, your drive, and your honesty, and that I consider myself lucky to have made your personal acquaintance in Brussels. Anyone who does not number among these reptiles is certainly happy, now as before, that we have such personages among us as you, and Langevin too, real people with whom one feels privileged to be in contact. If the rabble continues to occupy itself with you, then simply don’t read that hogwash, but rather leave it to the reptile for whom it has been fabricated.

With most amicable regards to you, Langevin, and Perrin, yours very truly,
A. Einstein


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« Reply #12083 on: Jan 15th, 2015, 12:15pm »

MORNIN' grin

Science Daily

Trans-Neptunian objects suggest that there are more dwarf planets in our solar system

Date:
January 15, 2015

Source:
Plataforma SINC

There could be at least two unknown dwarf planets hidden well beyond Pluto, whose gravitational influence determines the orbits and strange distribution of objects observed beyond Neptune. This has been revealed by numerical calculations made by researchers at the Complutense University of Madrid and the University of Cambridge. If confirmed, this hypothesis would revolutionise solar system models.

Astronomers have spent decades debating whether some dark trans-Plutonian planet remains to be discovered within the solar system. According to the calculations of scientists at the Complutense University of Madrid (UCM, Spain) and the University of Cambridge (United Kingdom) not only one, but at least two planets must exist to explain the orbital behaviour of extreme trans-Neptunian objects (ETNO).

The most accepted theory establishes that the orbits of these objects, which travel beyond Neptune, should be distributed randomly, and by an observational bias, their paths must fulfil a series of characteristics: have a semi-major axis with a value close to 150 AU (astronomical units or times the distance between the Earth and the Sun), an inclination of almost 0° and an argument or angle of perihelion (closest point of the orbit to our Sun) also close to 0° or 180°.

Yet what is observed in a dozen of these bodies is quite different: the values of the semi-major axis are very disperse (between 150 AU and 525 AU), the average inclination of their orbit is around 20° and argument of Perihelion -31°, without appearing in any case close to 180°.

"This excess of objects with unexpected orbital parameters makes us believe that some invisible forces are altering the distribution of the orbital elements of the ETNO and we consider that the most probable explanation is that other unknown planets exist beyond Neptune and Pluto," explains Carlos de la Fuente Marcos, scientist at the UCM and co-author of the study. "The exact number is uncertain, given that the data that we have is limited, but our calculations suggest that there are at least two planets, and probably more, within the confines of our solar system," adds the astrophysicist.

To carry out the study, which is published as two articles in the journal Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society Letters, the researchers have analysed the effects of the so-called 'Kozai mechanism', related to the gravitational perturbation that a large body exerts on the orbit of another much smaller and further away object. As a reference they have considered how this mechanism works in the case of comet 96P/Machholz1 under the influence of Jupiter.

Two problems to solve

Despite their surprising results, the authors recognise that their data comes up against two problems. On the one hand, their proposal goes against the predictions of current models on the formation of the solar system, which state that there are no other planets moving in circular orbits beyond Neptune.

However, the recent discovery by the ALMA radio telescope of a planet-forming disk more than 100 astronomical units from the star HL Tauri, which is younger than the Sun and more massive, suggests that planets can form several hundred astronomical units away from the centre of the system.

On the other hand, the team recognises that the analysis is based on a sample with few objects (specifically 13), but they point out that in the coming months more results are going to be published, making the sample larger. "If it is confirmed, our results may be truly revolutionary for astronomy," says de la Fuente Marcos.

Last year two researchers from the United States discovered a dwarf planet called 2012 VP113 in the Oort cloud, just beyond our solar system. The discoverers consider that its orbit is influenced by the possible presence of a dark and icy super-Earth, up to ten times larger than our planet.

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2015/01/150115083036.htm

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« Reply #12084 on: Jan 15th, 2015, 12:21pm »

Reuters

Two reported dead in Belgian counter-terrorism raid

BRUSSELS Thu Jan 15, 2015 1:12pm EST

(Reuters) - Two people were killed during a Belgian police counter-terrorism operation in the town of Verviers on Thursday, local media said, raising concerns about security in Europe a week after Islamists killed 17 people in Paris.

Judiciary officials confirmed only that a counter-terrorism operation had taken place near the center of the town, in the east of the country between the city of Liege and the German border.

Public service radio RTBF said there were no casualties among the security forces involved. Two unidentified people were killed and a third seriously wounded. Several others were detained.

RTBF said it was an operation intended to check on suspected radicals -- one of several being conducted against people believed to have returned to Belgium after taking part in the Syrian civil war.

Belgium has seen significant radical Islamist activity among its Muslim population.

Local media said gunshots and several explosions were heard on a residential street in Verviers near the railway station and one photo posted by a witness on Twitter showed police vehicles and ambulances blocking the street.


(Reporting by Alastair Macdonald, Adrian Croft, Barbara Lewis, Julia Fioretti and Robin Emmott; Writing by Alastair Macdonald; Editing by Giles Elgood)

http://www.reuters.com/article/2015/01/15/us-belgium-security-idUSKBN0KO29W20150115

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« Reply #12085 on: Jan 15th, 2015, 1:23pm »

TOP OF THE DAY CRYSTAL ~ CASEBOOK cool

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« Reply #12086 on: Jan 15th, 2015, 2:12pm »

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You know, I'm like a smart person


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« Reply #12087 on: Jan 15th, 2015, 3:49pm »

on Jan 15th, 2015, 2:12pm, Swamprat wrote:
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What happened to 20 between 14 and 15? rolleyes
And is that AM or PM? grin
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« Reply #12088 on: Jan 15th, 2015, 4:25pm »

Hi Ed! this is is Googles favorite day . They will find a way to make it fit somehow.

But why wait?

http://www.angio.net/pi/digits.html

for the serious no compromise take no substitutes..
Need more than a million digits? Here are some places to look:

4 million digits (compressed): zenwerk.com
50 million digits (compressed, special): You can download 50 million from the Pi searcher here. These digits are packed together two per byte, so you'll have to download, compile, and use this program to print them. Geeks only, sorry.
4 billion digits: Available in various formats from pi.super-computing.org.
5 trillion digits (requires special viewer): Alexander Yee makes 5 trillion digits available via bittorrent. He also has a lot of other large numbers. (He holds the record for most digits of Pi computed.)

grin
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« Reply #12089 on: Jan 15th, 2015, 7:33pm »


Fresh Air

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