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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 129636 times)
DrDil
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3825 on: Apr 30th, 2011, 12:15pm »

on Apr 30th, 2011, 12:00pm, murnut wrote:
Bingo.....Dolan isn't the worst offender....but Webre is among the worst in my opinion.

Regarding Dolan.....I was in contact with him regarding the source A hoax. He admitted meeting him at a ufo conference....the meeting was arranged by the Pickering brothers.

Dolan admitted he thought that Theilmann was a hoaxer....but he decided to turn a blind eye....and decided to keep that info to himself.

That's my problem with Dolan and so many others in ufology.

Dolan initially agreed to be interviewed about his meeting with Theilmann....but constantly pushed it back, and then just stopped replying to my requests altogether.

Of course, he knows of RU's reputation and maybe he thought we were coming after him.

Still...pretty lame to suspect a hoax and not say anything about it until after we had exposed the whole thing

Do you think is what actually transpired Mur or do you think he didn’t want to admit he’d been duped by a con-man?


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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3826 on: Apr 30th, 2011, 12:34pm »

on Apr 30th, 2011, 12:15pm, DrDil wrote:
Do you think is what actually transpired Mur or do you think he didn’t want to admit he’d been duped by a con-man?


Cheers.




Well he himself did admit he had met with Theilmann....on the RU blog.

I had suspected it was him....Clay had always bragged about Theilmann meeting with someone high profile at the 2008 X-Con.....Bruce Maccabee had admitted to Dan Smith in late summer 2008 that he had bumped into the un-named at that point Theilmann at the same convention.

Dolan was one of the major speakers.....A. Joiner was also there and did mention after Theilmann was exposed as a fraud.... that she remembered some one like Theilmann introducing himself.

I'll give AJ a pass for that...she was a relative newcomer at that point.


But Dolan disappointed me.

I can't say for sure he was duped, but if he was he should just say so and be done with it.

Maccabee as much as admitted it.

But although I have a lot of respect for Maccabee...his hands aren't exactly squeaky clean either.

He kept quiet about Callahan until pressed.

He pretty much did the same with Theilmann.

Maccabee never gave us the name of Theilmann....but he did point him out.

I got the name after I knew the face....Maccabee did confirm.

But I have to say...I'm grateful for Maccabee's help.

When the time comes to stand up and be counted...he seems to do the right thing.

I can't same the same for Dolan, or Kean or others.

They seem to be more concerned about selling books and/or preserving speaking fees.....at least that is my opinion.

But really how concerned can Dolan be about his reputation when he associates himself with Webre?

Webre might be smart...but if he actually believes some of the bs he spews....he is clearly insane.

Webre makes Salla almost seem reasonable...hahahaha
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3827 on: Apr 30th, 2011, 1:09pm »

on Apr 30th, 2011, 12:34pm, murnut wrote:
But although I have a lot of respect for Maccabee...his hands aren't exactly squeaky clean either.


I've got some doubts about his willingness to be direct and up front in some situations. Just my opinion.

Quote:
But really how concerned can Dolan be about his reputation when he associates himself with Webre?


Not very.
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3828 on: May 1st, 2011, 07:59am »

New York Times

April 30, 2011
In Tornado Zone, Many Ask, ‘How Can We Help?’
By ROBBIE BROWN and KIM SEVERSON

TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — So many contractors showed up at a high school gymnasium here on Saturday that they could not all fit. Even though the death count continued its grim climb upward in what is now the worst tornado disaster in the country since 1925, here at the epicenter people know that the rebuilding has to begin, and quickly.

It is hard to imagine what it will take to put life back together in the states torn by last week’s storms. One estimate, by the risk model forecaster EQECAT, put the insured property losses between $2 billion and $5 billion.

Still, the contractors were hoping to secure their share of three contracts the city plans to award for the cleanup. People here expect them to be worth tens or hundreds of millions of dollars to a trade still hobbled by the real estate crash and recession.

“It’s an awful situation, but this is how we can help,” said Jordan Huffstetler, 29, a general contractor who drove in from Birmingham, Ala.

On Saturday, the number of people reported killed in eight states during last week’s storms rose again, to 349. In Alabama, 250 bodies have been recovered, though the hundreds of people still missing suggested that many bodies remained undiscovered.

The last time more people were killed in a series of tornadoes in the United States was March 18, 1925, when almost 700 died in a storm that raged through Illinois, Indiana and Missouri.

President Obama declared two other states, Georgia and Mississippi, federal disasters late Friday night. Although the brunt of the casualties are in Alabama, Mississippi sustained the fiercest part of the storm. The National Weather Service confirmed that a tornado ranked a rare EF5 — the worst possible with winds as high as 205 miles per hour — hit the northeast part of the state and contributed to the near obliteration of tiny Smithville, where 14 bodies have been found so far.

Over all, Mississippi lost 35 people to the storm, and emergency officials reported that at least 1,822 homes were damaged. Georgia, which had a tornado nearly as strong as the one in Mississippi, has recorded 15 deaths in the northern part of the state. Tennessee had 34 deaths and has asked for federal assistance.

Hundreds of thousands in several Southern states were facing a fourth day without power, and dozens of shelters remained open.

The recovery “will be measured in inches, not miles,” Mayor Walter Maddox of Tuscaloosa said Saturday.

The Federal Emergency Management Agency said it was working to bring trailers to the region. The plight of thousands of newly homeless people was starting to surface.

Judy Pool, 55, spent part of Sunday at community center in Tuscaloosa that had been turned into a shelter, flipping through donated clothes and shoes to find something in her size. She could get water, medical aid and food.

Her home is destroyed. She has her cellphone and her wallet. “I’m staying with my sister until, well, I don’t know until when,” she said.

The urge to help those like Ms. Pool gripped people all over the country.

Although emergency officials have cautioned people to not simply show up with trucks or cars filled with donations, Elisabeth Omilami, executive director of the Hosea Feed The Hungry and Homeless program in Atlanta, already had a couple of truckloads of water and toiletries ready to take to churches in Alabama.

“Why would you say don’t send stuff?” she asked. “How much can you hurt another family by giving them clothes when they don’t have any?”

Other people are doing what they can. Grocery stores set up trucks in parking lots to hand out free water. Amy Audette, a special effects makeup artist in Los Angeles who grew up in Alabama, started soliciting donations of food and clothing via her Twitter account. She said she would send whatever she gets to family in the state to distribute.

Chris and Rachel Stephens, a couple in their 20s whose home was spared, cooked a batch of apple pancakes and headed to a heavily damaged Tuscaloosa neighborhood. They hung a sign — “Free hope pancakes for all!” — figuring a little comfort food might take people’s minds off the emotional toll.

“Now it’s starting to set in,” Mr. Stephens said. “Everybody’s like, ‘What’s the next step?’ ”

Robbie Brown reported from Tuscaloosa, and Kim Severson from Atlanta.


http://www.nytimes.com/2011/05/01/us/01storm.html?_r=1&hp

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3829 on: May 1st, 2011, 08:02am »

Telegraph

Left handed people are affected by fear far more than those who are right handed, new research has revealed.

By Richard Gray, Science Correspondent
7:15AM BST 01 May 2011

Psychologists found that people who watched an eight minute clip from a scary movie suffered more symptoms associated with post traumatic stress if they were left handed than if they were right handed.

When asked to recall events from the film clip, taken from near the tense climax of thriller Silence of the Lambs, left handed volunteers gave more fragmented accounts filled with more repetition than their right handed counterparts.

This effect is common in people suffering from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder.

The scientists now believe their results could provide new insights into how people develop post traumatic stress and the way the brain deals with fear.

Dr Carolyn Choudhary, who led the research at Queen Margaret University in Edinburgh, said: "The prevalence of post traumatic stress disorder is almost double in left handers compared to right handers.

"We used a portion of film from Silence of the Lambs that we know elicits fear, so we could check the recalled account against the film. People who were left handed showed significantly more fragmentation in their memories and more repetition.

"It seems that after experiencing a fearful event, even on film, people who are left handed had subtle behaviours that were like people suffering from post traumatic stress disorder."

Silence of the Lambs, starring Anthony Hopkins as serial killer Hannibal Lector and Jodie Foster as FBI agent Clarice Starling, is widely regarded as one of the most tense thrillers ever made.

Participants who were left handed showed more signs of symptoms found in patients suffering from post traumatic stress disorder after watching the eight minute clip from the movie.

Dr Choudhary, who will present her findings at the annual conference of the British Psychology Society this week, added: "The mistakes they made were subtle errors in verbal recall.

"It appears these are tied to the way the brain makes memories during fearful experiences.

"It is apparent the two sides of the brain have different roles in PTSD and the right hand-side of the brain seems to be involved in fear. In people who are left handed, the right hand side of their brain is dominant, so it may have something to do with that.

"We need to do more experiments to understand what exactly is going on here."

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/newstopics/howaboutthat/8485239/Left-handed-people-are-more-affected-by-fear.html

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3830 on: May 1st, 2011, 08:11am »




Storyline:
An origin story set in present day San Francisco,
where man's own experiments with genetic engineering
lead to the development of intelligence in apes and the onset of a war for supremacy.


Country:USA
Language:English
Release Date:5 August 2011 (USA)
Filming Locations:Mammoth Studios, Burnaby, British Columbia, Canada

http://www.imdb.com/title/tt1318514/

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3831 on: May 1st, 2011, 08:14am »

LA Times

In Arizona, Sheriff Joe Arpaio shrugs off a rough April

Auditors find improper spending on immigrant roundups and investigations of the Maricopa County sheriff's political foes.
And his second-in-command quits after an internal corruption inquiry. Still, 'I think I had a great month,' Arpaio says.

By Nicholas Riccardi, Los Angeles Times
8:13 PM PDT, April 30, 2011
Reporting from Phoenix

April was a tough month for the man who likes to call himself America's toughest sheriff.

First, auditors found that Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio's office took $99 million in tax money that was supposed to fund jails and improperly spent it on roundups of suspected illegal immigrants and investigations of the sheriff's political foes.

Then a federal judge ruled that Arpaio's deputies violated the constitutional rights of a legal immigrant and his U.S. citizen son by detaining them for several hours during one of the sheriff's controversial immigration raids.

Most significantly, Arpaio's longtime second-in-command, Chief Deputy David Hendershott, resigned last week after an internal corruption inquiry found he violated department policies in supervising investigations of Arpaio's critics. Federal prosecutors are also investigating the allegations and whether the sheriff has abused his power.

Arpaio, as he normally does, shrugs it all off.

"I think I had a great month," he said in an interview last week, citing nearly 200 arrests in an operation during which volunteer "posse" members flew over the desert outside Phoenix looking for illegal immigrants. "Everything will be straightened out and we will keep moving forward."

The 78-year-old Republican sheriff, who plans to run for his sixth term in 2012 if he doesn't run for the seat held by retiring U.S. Sen. Jon Kyl, noted that his poll numbers remain strong.

"People still come to me every day for my endorsement," Arpaio said. "If I'm so bad off, why does everyone want my endorsement?"

Arpaio is best known nowadays for his tough approach to illegal immigration, but most of his recent woes stemmed from a lengthy feud with the Republican-dominated Maricopa County Board of Supervisors, which has battled with him over his budget.

At one point, Arpaio had 56 county employees under criminal investigation. He sent deputies to the homes of low-level workers on weekends and arrested two county supervisors on charges that never stood up in court.

Don Stapley, a Republican and one of the supervisors arrested by Arpaio's deputies, said the sheriff had taken a milder tone lately and was clearly aware of the legal threat of the federal investigation of his office.

"There's a sense of relief, in general, but there continues to be real frustration among people that he's still there," Stapley said. "He's very wily and very popular, and that makes it difficult for anyone to challenge his authority."

In the waning days of the George W. Bush administration, federal prosecutors began looking into complaints from local elected officials of both parties that Arpaio was abusing his power by arresting political opponents on trumped-up charges. One television station documented more than two dozen instances in which Arpaio's office arrested critics — including two journalists and an attorney for the American Civil Liberties Union — who were never convicted.

After a judge dismissed complaints from Arpaio and his ally, former Maricopa County Atty. Andrew Thomas, against politicians, Arpaio and Thomas announced they were filing charges against the judge. (The charges were quickly dismissed.)

At the peak of the furor last year, a top commander in Arpaio's office wrote a 68-page memo blaming Hendershott for the situation and listing dozens of allegations — from nepotism to benefiting from department contracts — against the sheriff's longtime right-hand man and two other top aides.

The memo landed on the front page of the Arizona Republic. Arpaio immediately placed Hendershott and the two other officials on leave and asked a close political ally, Pinal County Sheriff Paul Babeu, to launch an investigation into the allegations.

On April 11, Babeu sent a 1,000-page report to Arpaio detailing the investigation's findings. Arpaio fired Hendershott and the two other officials, Deputy Chief Larry Black and Capt. Joel Fox. Hendershott last week told Arpaio he would resign. Arpaio accepted the resignation and made it effective immediately.

Arpaio's office has released a heavily redacted, 280-page excerpt of the investigation and says it will release the full document after those named in it have exhausted their legal rights.

The excerpts show that investigators concluded that Hendershott's involvement in the department's public corruption inquiries was "contrary to sound law enforcement practice." He also ordered investigators to write improper search warrants, the report said. It noted that Hendershott never said that the investigations were intentionally targeting Arpaio's foes.

Hendershott could not be reached for comment, but in his resignation letter he said that the report "is unfortunately littered with hundreds of flaws, misstates facts and ignores motives and conflicts."

In the interview, Arpaio said he wasn't responsible for Hendershott's actions. "I supervise about 15,000 employees and I delegate," he said.

Not surprisingly, his critics aren't buying that. Chad Snow, an attorney who regularly protests against the sheriff, joined more than a dozen others at the Board of Supervisors' meeting last week, challenging Arpaio to publicly answer questions about his office's travails.

Snow said that Arpaio should have known what his top staff was doing. "Either he's totally incompetent," he said, "or he's complicit."

Arpaio dismissed complaints by Snow and others who, he noted, have never been elected to public office. "Every time I run for office there's tremendous controversy," the sheriff said. "But I keep getting reelected by large margins."

http://www.latimes.com/news/nationworld/nation/la-na-arpaio-trouble-20110501,0,3084923.story

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3832 on: May 1st, 2011, 08:19am »

Science Daily

Spinstars: First Polluters of the Universe? Imprints of Fast Rotating Massive Stars in Milky Way's Bulge

ScienceDaily (Apr. 30, 2011)

— From the analysis of the chemical composition of some of the oldest stars in our Galaxy,
an international team of astronomers led by Cristina Chiappini from the Leibniz-Institut für Astrophysik Potsdam (AIP)
and the Instituto Nazionale di Astrofisica (INAF) presents new clues on the nature of the first stellar generations in our Universe.


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Simulation of the formation of the first stars showing fast rotation.
(Credit: A. Stacy, University of Texas / Figure adapted from Stacy et al, 2011, MNRAS 413,1, 543)



"We think that the first generations of massive stars were very fast rotators -- that's why we called them spinstars," explains Chiappini. Their findings will be published in a Nature article on April 28, 2011.

Massive stars live fast and furious, and hence the first generations of massive stars in the Universe are already dead. However, their chemical imprints, like fingerprints, can still be found today in the oldest stars in our Galaxy. These fossil records are thus the witnesses of the nature of the first stellar generations to pollute our Universe. "It is like if we tried to reveal the character of a cook from the taste of his dishes," says Prof. Georges Meynet, from the Geneva University.

How were these first stars? Were they different from the stars we observe today? Soon after the Big Bang, the composition of the Universe was much simpler than at present as it was made of essentially only hydrogen and helium. The chemical enrichment of the Universe with other elements had to wait around 300 million years until the fireworks started with the death of the first generations of massive stars, polluting the primordial gas with new chemical elements, which were later incorporated in the next generations of stars.

Using data from ESO's Very Large Telescope (VLT), the astronomers reanalyzed spectra of a group of very old stars in the Galactic Bulge. These stars are so old that only very massive, short-living stars with masses larger than around ten times the mass of our Sun should have had time to die and to pollute the gas from which these fossil records then formed. As expected, the chemical composition of the observed stars showed elements typical for enrichment by massive stars. However, the new analysis unexpectedly also revealed elements usually thought to be produced only by stars of smaller masses. Fast-rotating massive stars on the other hand would succeed in manufacturing these elements themselves.

"Alternative scenarios cannot yet be discarded -- but -- we show that if the first generations of massive stars were spinstars, this would offer a very elegant explanation to this puzzle!," says Cristina Chiappini. Team member Urs Frischknecht, a PhD student at the Basel University, is already working on extending the stellar simulations in order to further test the proposed scenario.

The impact of having had an early generation of spinstars in the Universe is manifold. Fast rotation also affects other properties of a star, such as its colour, its lifetime and its luminosity. Spinstars would therefore also have strongly influenced the properties and appearance of the first galaxies which were formed in the Universe. The existence of spinstars is now also supported by recent hydrodynamic simulations of the formation of the first stars of the universe by an independent research group.

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2011/04/110427132316.htm

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3833 on: May 1st, 2011, 12:02pm »

More time-lapse auroras--this time from Iceland.

http://www.vimeo.com/22879685
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3834 on: May 1st, 2011, 1:25pm »

on May 1st, 2011, 12:02pm, Swamprat wrote:
More time-lapse auroras--this time from Iceland.

http://www.vimeo.com/22879685


These are spectacular! Thanks Swamprat.
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« Reply #3835 on: May 1st, 2011, 1:46pm »

on Apr 30th, 2011, 11:11am, Swamprat wrote:
Frankly, I'm a little surprised, if not taken aback, by Dolan's teaming up with Webre. Over the years, I've developed an opinion that Alfred Webre represents more about what's wrong with ufology rather than what's right with it.

Am I the only one who feels this way?

Regarding Dolan's comments, I agree with his assessment that we, as a planet, can deal with confirmation of ET. However, I think his five year time frame is more wishful thinking than anything else.....

Swamp

Webre is a nutter IMO. Was Dolan guest on his show? Don't know why some rather respected researchers even bother to deal with some rather nuttier ones who are really just fringe and constantly releasing bs. It seems they are all befriended with each other to some degree and so support each other. After all Webre seems to have quite a large audience so a good opportunity to promote your new book.
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3836 on: May 1st, 2011, 1:59pm »


Reposted from the last page



« Last Edit: May 1st, 2011, 2:01pm by murnut » User IP Logged

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« Reply #3837 on: May 1st, 2011, 2:05pm »

on Apr 30th, 2011, 12:34pm, murnut wrote:
Well he himself did admit he had met with Theilmann....on the RU blog.

I had suspected it was him....Clay had always bragged about Theilmann meeting with someone high profile at the 2008 X-Con.....Bruce Maccabee had admitted to Dan Smith in late summer 2008 that he had bumped into the un-named at that point Theilmann at the same convention.

Dolan was one of the major speakers.....A. Joiner was also there and did mention after Theilmann was exposed as a fraud.... that she remembered some one like Theilmann introducing himself.

I'll give AJ a pass for that...she was a relative newcomer at that point.


But Dolan disappointed me.

I can't say for sure he was duped, but if he was he should just say so and be done with it.

Maccabee as much as admitted it.

But although I have a lot of respect for Maccabee...his hands aren't exactly squeaky clean either.

He kept quiet about Callahan until pressed.

He pretty much did the same with Theilmann.

Maccabee never gave us the name of Theilmann....but he did point him out.

I got the name after I knew the face....Maccabee did confirm.

But I have to say...I'm grateful for Maccabee's help.

When the time comes to stand up and be counted...he seems to do the right thing.

I can't same the same for Dolan, or Kean or others.

They seem to be more concerned about selling books and/or preserving speaking fees.....at least that is my opinion.

Remember that AJ didn't knew who he was until the expose has been released. She then recognized him on the pics. She didn't knew that he was "Source A" but rather some military guy who approached her on a conference. Don't want to know how many nutters use to approach the speakers on conferences.

Yeah, it's certaily been lame that Dolan didn't said anything. Did he knew that he was Sc A? If yes then he could have ended that hoax very quickly and it wouldn't have lasted for over two years.

I sometimes got the feeling though that some UFO celebs are befriended to some degree and use to back up each other on certain occasions. Maybe to avoid any kind of conflict. But that's certainly not the way to go. If you're a researcher then you've got a certain kind of responsibility. And you should be in for the truth and not for fame or the money. So if he knew that this guy was claiming to be Source A he should have openly said that he believes that he's a fraud.

The only positive thing I can see when it comes to speaking at conferences is to meet people in person there.

on Apr 30th, 2011, 12:34pm, murnut wrote:
But really how concerned can Dolan be about his reputation when he associates himself with Webre?

Webre might be smart...but if he actually believes some of the bs he spews....he is clearly insane.

Webre makes Salla almost seem reasonable...hahahaha

Aaaalmost... wink
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3838 on: May 1st, 2011, 2:20pm »

on May 1st, 2011, 1:59pm, murnut wrote:
Reposted from the last page

I see two guys heavily speculating while indeed they have no clue about what's really going on. So like everybody else. So what makes them special?! wink

Since I couldn't remember that Dolan wrote a comment below said expose I had to check it again:


"I would like to offer my congratulations to the excellent research done here. Perhaps I can clarify my own “knowledge” about this case, such as it was.

Ted Roe is right that I did defend the legitimacy of Mr. Theilmann over the phone. I had met him in person at the 08 X-Conference. We talked privately for a short while, and he gave a good presentation of himself. Following that, I attempted to obtain follow up information from Mr. Theilmann in order to get him to be more specific about his claims. He never did so, not to my satisfaction.

Ted might have a better memory than I do on this, but I am fairly sure that when we had our phone conversation, it was before the surgery event. It was that whole thing, and the non-believable nature of it as described to me, that forced me to tell the Pickerings I was not interested in spending any more time looking into this case. After that, I decided just to let it go.

At no time did I ever publicly endorse this case. Other than my phone conversation with Ted, I don’t think I gave support of the case to any other researcher. Although I will admit that privately I did think for a while that a meeting of some sort did take place at the U.N. Yep. Never pretended I knew it was true, but I did think it seemed that it happened. Now I think we all know better.

It just shows for the umpteenth time that talk is cheap. The researchers who uncovered this case deserve everyone’s thanks and appreciation. So, from myself, a deep and heartfelt THANK YOU.

Richard Dolan"

http://www.realityuncovered.net/blog/2010/05/ufology-exopolitics-special-source-a-exposed/

So, yeah, he could have said something. This was right at the beginning. He could have ended it. I'm sure he was aware of Salla's articles about Source A and the UN-Meetings. rolleyes
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #3839 on: May 1st, 2011, 2:52pm »

So sad...
Be thankful for each day! Life is precious!

This picture was found in a camera during cleanup.
This is a fantastic photo!! Amazing that the film was still good - or memory stick. Either one, this really tells the story. Look at how high that wall of water is!!

This picture was taken on the banks of Sumatra Island (the height of waves was of approx. 32 m = 105 ft).
It was found saved in a digital camera, after the disaster.
We cannot know for sure, but very likely the one who took the picture is not alive any more (it was just a matter of seconds).

Today we can see the last image he/she saw before ending life on Earth!


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