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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 79756 times)
Swamprat
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #12975 on: Jun 29th, 2015, 7:52pm »

OMG

OK, I'm used to being disgusted by various news reports on almost a daily basis,,,,,but,,,,THIS has GOT to be the biggest piece of crap I have heard in a long time. This is infuriating in SO MANY ways!



HITCHING A RIDE? US Navy weighs putting Marines on foreign warships


THE NAVY IS WEIGHING whether to have Marines hitch a ride on foreign warships, citing a shortage of US vessels due to recent budget cuts — raising bipartisan security concerns about the leverage such a move could give other countries.

The Navy is weighing whether to have Marines hitch a ride on foreign warships, citing a shortage of U.S. vessels due to recent budget cuts -- raising bipartisan security concerns about the leverage this could give other countries.

A key concern is whether a warship host nation could deny Marines permission to come ashore.

"Ceding our amphibious ships to other countries -- it's almost silly and I can't believe it is even an option for the Navy," said Rep. Duncan Hunter, R-Calif., who served as a Marine in Iraq. "Now we are going to have to ask other countries, much less financially stable countries than America, to loan us their ships so that we can base our Marines on their ships. It's almost embarrassing."

The Navy currently has 30 amphibious transport ships to carry Marines, but estimates it would need 38 to cope with rising crises across North Africa. It won't reach that number until 2028 under current budget constraints.

"We are a maritime nation, and we communicate across the world through our sea services, and ... the size of the Navy right now is way too low," said former Sen. Jim Webb, a Democrat who is weighing a presidential run. Webb was a decorated Marine infantry officer in Vietnam and was appointed Navy secretary under President Ronald Reagan.

"It was 568 ships when I resigned as Secretary of the Navy. It's down to about 280 right now," he said.

Since 1775, the U.S. Marine Corps has prided itself on being a self-reliant expeditionary force from the sea. Currently, there are thousands of Marines deployed on U.S. warships around the world who are ready to go ashore at a moment's notice.


http://www.foxnews.com/politics/2015/06/29/navy-weighs-having-marines-hitch-ride-on-foreign-warships/?intcmp=latestnews
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« Reply #12976 on: Jun 30th, 2015, 01:17am »

I read somewhere that the US marines wer the last real obstacle to the changes in our grand transformation.

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get the code and get a huge discount! grin
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« Reply #12977 on: Jun 30th, 2015, 03:09am »

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Tama the Honourable Eternal Stationmaster.




It's Kishi's stationmaster.. it's a cat..... no, it's.. Tama!


"In an outpouring of grief usually reserved for the passing of a cultural icon, thousands turned out at the weekend to bid a final farewell to a cat credited with saving an obscure Japanese railway line from financial ruin.

An estimated 3,000 people, including railway officials, attended Tama the cat’s Shinto-style funeral on Sunday, days after she died of heart failure aged 16 – the equivalent of about 80 human years.

Tama quickly became Japan’s most famous cat after she was appointed honorary stationmaster at the unmanned Kishi station in rural Wakayama prefecture, western Japan, in 2007."
« Last Edit: Jun 30th, 2015, 03:43am by purr » User IP Logged

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« Reply #12978 on: Jun 30th, 2015, 08:04am »

GOOD MORNING CRYSTAL ~ CASEBOOK cool

@ SYS "Mr.Goodbar is there" ~ grin

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THE BREAKFAST OF CHAMPIONS...

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« Reply #12979 on: Jun 30th, 2015, 09:15am »

on Jun 29th, 2015, 7:52pm, Swamprat wrote:
OMG

OK, I'm used to being disgusted by various news reports on almost a daily basis,,,,,but,,,,THIS has GOT to be the biggest piece of crap I have heard in a long time. This is infuriating in SO MANY ways!



HITCHING A RIDE? US Navy weighs putting Marines on foreign warships


THE NAVY IS WEIGHING whether to have Marines hitch a ride on foreign warships, citing a shortage of US vessels due to recent budget cuts — raising bipartisan security concerns about the leverage such a move could give other countries.

The Navy is weighing whether to have Marines hitch a ride on foreign warships, citing a shortage of U.S. vessels due to recent budget cuts -- raising bipartisan security concerns about the leverage this could give other countries...Since 1775, the U.S. Marine Corps has prided itself on being a self-reliant expeditionary force from the sea. Currently, there are thousands of Marines deployed on U.S. warships around the world who are ready to go ashore at a moment's notice.


http://www.foxnews.com/politics/2015/06/29/navy-weighs-having-marines-hitch-ride-on-foreign-warships/?intcmp=latestnews



GOOD MORNING SWAMPRAT & ALL OF OUR UFOCASEBOOKERS,

That has to be the most insane idea I have ever heard.

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« Reply #12980 on: Jun 30th, 2015, 09:18am »

ScienceDaily.com

Key element of human language discovered in bird babble

New study deciphers bird sounds to reveal language precursors in babbler birds

Date: June 29, 2015
Source: University of Exeter

Stringing together meaningless sounds to create meaningful signals was previously thought to be the preserve of humans alone, but a new study has revealed that babbler birds are also able to communicate in this way.

Researchers at the Universities of Exeter and Zurich discovered that the chestnut-crowned babbler -- a highly social bird found in the Australian Outback -- has the ability to convey new meaning by rearranging the meaningless sounds in its calls. This babbler bird communication is reminiscent of the way humans form meaningful words. The research findings, which are published in the journal PLOS Biology, reveal a potential early step in the emergence of the elaborate language systems we use today.

Lead author Sabrina Engesser from the University of Zurich said: "Although previous studies indicate that animals, particularly birds, are capable of stringing different sounds together as part of a complex song, these songs generally lack a specific meaning and changing the arrangement of sounds within a song does not seem to alter its overall message."

"In contrast to most songbirds, chestnut-crowned babblers do not sing. Instead its extensive vocal repertoire is characterised by discrete calls made up of smaller acoustically distinct individual sounds." she added.

"We think that babbler birds may choose to rearrange sounds to code new meaning because doing so through combining two existing sounds is quicker than evolving a new sound altogether." said co-author Professor Andy Russell from the University of Exeter who has been studying the babblers since 2004.

The researchers noticed that chestnut-crowned babblers reused two sounds "A" and "B" in different arrangements when performing specific behaviours. When flying, the birds produced a flight call "AB," but when feeding chicks in the nest they emitted "BAB" prompt calls.

When the researchers played the sounds back, the listening birds showed they were capable of discriminating between the different call types by looking at the nests when they heard a feeding prompt call and by looking out for incoming birds when they heard a flight call. This was also the case when the researchers switched elements between the two calls: making flight calls from prompt elements and prompt calls from flight elements, indicating that the two calls were indeed generated from rearrangements of the same sounds.

Co-author Dr Simon Townsend from the University of Zurich said: "This is the first time that the capacity to generate new meaning from rearranging meaningless elements has been shown to exist outside of humans.

"Although the two babbler bird calls are structurally very similar, they are produced in totally different behavioural contexts and listening birds are capable of picking up on this."

The authors report that in the chestnut-crowned babbler, the first sound element "B" is what seems to differentiate the meaning between flight and prompt vocalisations, akin to cat and at in English, where the c represents the meaning differentiating element, or phoneme.

"Although this so-called phoneme structuring is of a very simple kind, it might help us understand how the ability to generate new meaning initially evolved in humans," added Dr Simon Townsend. "It could be that when phoneme structuring first got off the ground in our hominid ancestors, this is the form it initially took."

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2015/06/150629152230.htm#

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« Reply #12981 on: Jun 30th, 2015, 09:24am »







Crystal


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« Reply #12982 on: Jun 30th, 2015, 10:35am »

US Military's Hypersonic Jet Could Fly 5 Times the Speed of Sound

And DARPA Continues Working With Its XS-1 Spaceplane

by Elizabeth Howell, Live Science Contributor
June 30, 2015

The U.S. military is reportedly developing a hypersonic jet plane that could soar at up to five times the speed of sound — faster than a bullet, which generally travels at Mach 2, or twice the speed of sound.

The new hypersonic vehicle, which could take flight by 2023, builds upon research from a 2013 test flight of an experimental hypersonic vehicle, the X-51A Waverider, according to Military.com.

The $300 million X-51A program began in 2004. The program's final test flight occurred May 1, 2013, when the unmanned Waverider reached a top speed of Mach 5.1 (more than five times the speed of sound) in just over six minutes, before it was intentionally crashed into the Pacific Ocean. At the time, U.S. Air Force officials said the flight was the longest-ever for a hypersonic vehicle of its kind.

During the 2013 test flight, the hypersonic jet was released from a B-52H Stratofortress at an altitude of 50,000 feet (15,000 meters). After separation, the Waverider accelerated to Mach 4.8 in just 26 seconds, powered by a solid rocket booster. The hypersonic jet separated from the rocket at an altitude of 60,000 feet (18,300 m), eventually reaching Mach 5.1 with its air-breathing supersonic combustion ramjet (or scramjet) engine.

"X-51 was really a proof of concept test. It showed that you could get a scram jet engine, launch it off an aircraft and it could go hypersonic," Mica Endsley, the Air Force's chief scientist, told Military.com. "It was able to go more than Mach 5 until it ran out of fuel. It was a very successful test of an airborne hypersonic weapons system."

But the military's next-generation hypersonic vehicle will go even further, Endsley said. This time, engineers in the Air Force and the Defense Advanced Research Project Agency (DARPA) will take into account materials that can work well at hypersonic speeds and guidance systems that are smart enough to point the plane in the right direction quickly, she added.

DARPA is working on multiple projects to study the capabilities of hypersonic flight. Several years ago, the agency conducted hypersonic test flights with an HTV-2 bomber; in 2011, the bomber prototype reached a top speed of Mach 20 before losing control. The Air Force has also said it is working on hypersonic weapons that could be fired from aircraft traveling at high speeds.

Additionally, in 2014, DARPA announced it would continue with its Experimental Spaceplane (XS-1) program, an initiative to develop a military space plane to launch small satellites into orbit. Boeing, Masten Space Systems and Northrop Grumman were all awarded funding for the project, which DARPA officials said could provide a foundation for future fleets of hypersonic vehicles.

http://www.livescience.com/51388-hypersonic-jet-could-fly-mach-5.html

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« Reply #12983 on: Jun 30th, 2015, 11:26am »

SWAMP,

TO WIT

"faster than a bullet"

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THIS JUST IN...OUR MAN COVERING THIS STORY ~ SWAMPRAT...WELL DONE!

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SUPER DARPA...NUTTIN LIKE ANCIENT KNOWLEDGE ~ THE PYRAMID OF PROGRESS cool

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« Reply #12984 on: Jun 30th, 2015, 11:30pm »



http://www.infowars.com/obama-removes-tpps-anti-slavery-clause-then-attacks-confederate-flag-as-symbol-of-slavery/
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Right before he publicly attacked the Confederate flag as a “symbol of slavery,” President Obama quietly removed an anti-slavery provision from the Trans-Pacific Partnership Trade Agreement.

“The provision, which bars countries that engage in slavery from being part of major trade deals with the U.S., was written by Sen. Bob Menendez (D-N.J.),” the Huffington Post reported in May. “At the insistence of the White House, Menendez agreed to modify his language to say that as long as a country is taking ‘concrete’ steps toward reducing human trafficking and forced labor, it can be part of a trade deal.”

“Under the original language, the country that would be excluded from the pending Trans-Pacific Partnership pact is Malaysia.”

Malaysia is a major hub for human trafficking in Southeast Asia, with enslaved men, women, and children subjected to forced labor and sex trafficking, according to the State Dept.




“Why, in the year 2015, is the White House teaming up with Republican leaders essentially to defend the practice of slavery?” The Huffington Post added.

It was only a month later that President Obama attacked the Confederate flag as a “symbol of slavery.”

“[Removing the flag] would not be an insult to the valor of Confederate soldiers; it would simply be an acknowledgment that the cause for which they fought — the cause of slavery — was wrong,” he said during a June 26 eulogy in Charleston, S.C.

In other words, Obama defended slavery when it benefitted the TPP, but then attacked the Confederate flag for its historic link to slavery because it was politically expedient.


MH317 slave trade and a seat at the table
nice trade

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« Reply #12985 on: Jul 1st, 2015, 09:42am »

MORNIN' ALL cheesy

~

Science News

Genetic tweak turned plague bacterium deadly

Mutation in newly acquired gene transformed Yersinia pestis into a mass killer

By Sarah Schwartz
11:00am, June 30, 2015

Two genetic changes turned the plague into a scourge.

The ancestor of the plague-causing bacterium Yersinia pestis causes mild stomach disease. Early in its evolution, Y. pestis acquired a single gene from other bacteria that allowed it to cause the deadly lung infections of pneumonic plague, scientists report June 30 in Nature Communications. Later, one mutation in this gene enabled Y. pestis to invade the lymph nodes and blood, creating the bubonic plague behind pandemics like the 14th century’s Black Death.

Microbiologist Wyndham Lathem and colleagues at Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine in Chicago tested different strains of Yersinia bacteria in mice to determine which genes were needed for the microbes’ deadly evolution. The results indicate that Y. pestis could cause pneumonic plague very early in its evolution, and that one mutation may have made the difference between isolated disease outbreaks and global epidemics.

Other adaptations also make Y. pestis suited to its deadly role, Lathem says, so further research will seek additional genetic differences that separate the bacterium from its microbial predecessors.

https://www.sciencenews.org/article/genetic-tweak-turned-plague-bacterium-deadly

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« Reply #12986 on: Jul 1st, 2015, 09:45am »

Wired

Author: Andy Greenberg

Date of Publication: 07.01.15.

This Online Anonymity Box Puts You a Mile Away From Your IP Address

In the game of anonymity-versus-surveillance online, the discovery of the user’s IP address usually means game over. But if Ben Caudill has his way, a network snoop who successfully hunts a user through layers of proxy connections to a final IP address would be met with a dead end—while the anonymous user remains safe at home more than a mile away.

At the upcoming DefCon hacker conference in Las Vegas next month, Caudill plans to unveil ProxyHam, a “hardware proxy” designed to use a radio connection to add a physical layer of obfuscation to an internet user’s location. His open-source device, which he built for $200, connects to Wi-Fi and relays a user’s Internet connection over a 900 megaherz radio connection to their faraway computer, with a range of between one and 2.5 miles depending on interference from the landscape and buildings. That means even if investigators fully trace the user’s internet connection, they’ll find only the ProxyHam box the person planted in a remote library, cafe, or other public place—and not their actual location.

Caudill, a researcher for the security consultancy Rhino Labs, compares his tool to typical tactics to hide the source of an Internet connection, like using a neighbor’s Wi-Fi, or working from a coffee shop instead of home. But “the problem with Wi-Fi as a protocol is that you can’t get the range you need. If the FBI kicks down the door, it may not be my door, but it’ll be so close they can hear me breathe,” says Caudill. “[ProxyHam] gives you all the benefits of being able to be at a Starbucks or some other remote location, but without physically being there.”

ProxyHam, which Caudill says he’ll offer for sale at cost to DefCon attendees and will also teach users how to build with instructions on his website and ProxyHam’s Github page (both available after DefCon), is actually two devices. The first part is a box the size of a large dictionary, containing a Raspberry Pi computer connected to a Wi-Fi card and a small 900 megaherz antenna, all of which is meant to be plugged in at some inconspicuous public place—Caudill suggests a dark corner of a public library. On the other end of a radio connection, the user plugs in a 900 megaherz antenna into his or her ethernet port. (In the picture above, Caudill uses a giant Yagi antenna, but he says a much smaller $57 flat patch antenna works, too.)

Caudill intends ProxyHam to protect sensitive Internet users, such as dissidents and whistleblowers, for whom tools like VPNs and even the anonymity software Tor may not provide sufficient security. If an attacker can manage to install malware on the user’s PC, for instance, that malware can circumvent Tor and send the user’s IP address directly to the attacker. But with ProxyHam, that malware attack would only lead investigators to the ProxyHam device, not the user. “The KGB isn’t kicking in your door,” says Caudill. “They’re kicking in the door of the library 2.5 miles away.”

To avoid radio detection on the user’s end, ProxyHam’s wireless signals are designed to look indistinguishable from the many cordless telephones that use the same frequency. And Caudill says the rise of more internet-connected wireless gadgets will provide further cover for ProxyHam users over time. “There are a ton of devices jumping into that space and communicating there,” he says. “It’s not feasible to say ‘we’ll chase down everyone who has this device communicating on this frequency.’ It’s a needle in a haystack.”

No one should depend on ProxyHam alone—particularly until its security has been proven in real-world testing, says Micah Lee, a security technologist for The Intercept and occasional developer for the anonymous whistle-blowing software SecureDrop. But Lee points out that it can be used in combination with existing anonymity software like VPNs and Tor. “It seems like a thing to augment your Tor usage rather than replace it. In that sense, it seems like a good idea,” he says. Lee himself counsels anonymous leakers who use SecureDrop to send secrets to a news organization to first connect to a public Wi-Fi network. ProxyHam, he says, could accomplish something similar. “No matter how many hops over the Internet you use, if there’s someone spying on everything, they can connect all the dots. But if one of the hops isn’t over the Internet and is instead over a radio link, it’ll be a lot harder to connect those dots.”

The version of ProxyHam Caudill intends to sell at DefCon will be fairly basic. But in future versions he’s still developing, Caudill says the device will also include accelerometers designed to detect and warn users if it’s been moved from its hiding place. He’s even hoping to include a microphone that can act as a “black box” recorder to relay to the owner the last few moments of audio the ProxyHam hears before it’s disconnected. All of that, says Caudill, is intended to prevent investigators from discovering a ProxyHam and then tampering with it to eavesdrop on its communications or to trap a user who comes to fix or retrieve it.

Going to the trouble of buying and planting a ProxyHam device—one that if used safely, you may never see again—may sound like paranoia. But Caudill intends ProxyHam to protect the very most sensitive people on the internet, those for whom mere software protections aren’t good enough. “Journalists and dissidents in Arab Spring countries, for instance…these people have very high security requirements,” Caudill says. “This is that last-ditch effort to remain anonymous and keep yourself safe.”

http://www.wired.com/2015/07/online-anonymity-box-puts-mile-away-ip-address/

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« Reply #12987 on: Jul 1st, 2015, 11:27pm »

KTU APPROVED cool

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COINCIDENCES... grin

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« Reply #12988 on: Jul 2nd, 2015, 12:26am »

A call came to my phone..for Chut the other day in real time but he wasn't home.. cool


I am sure he is beyond the 9th by now
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« Reply #12989 on: Jul 2nd, 2015, 07:20am »

GOOD MORNING CRYSTAL ~ CASEBOOK cool

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@ SYS ~ "he is beyond the 9th by now" ~ WORKS FOR ME! cool

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