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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 70587 times)
NorvalC
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #720 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:26am »

on Aug 16th, 2010, 8:48pm, WingsofCrystal wrote:
This was posted 21 March 2010






A good morning to you.

Thanks for that You Tube video, it's always good to hear the stories from the good old boys out there.
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #721 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:29am »

Good evening Pen,
You had an unusual experience to say the least with the Big Foot shaking your floor! That has to be unnerving! And to be alone in the house when it happens! He must have been looking for food and water.

Raven Mockers. I've never heard of them, thank you for that. I'll have to do some reading about them. There are so many stories about these beings. Sometimes I feel like we're sitting in a playpen while the Universe swirls around us.

Hopefully you will get some sleep tonight!
Crystal
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #722 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:30am »

PHIL!!!! What a beautiful photo! No you haven't posted it before. Thank you and Good morning.
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #723 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:32am »

Good morning NorvalC,

Glad you liked it. I really enjoyed his story. He seemed like a no nonsense type.

Hope your day is starting well.
Crystal
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #724 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:35am »

New York Times

August 16, 2010
High in the Andes, Keeping an Incan Mystery Alive
By SIMON ROMERO

SAN CRISTÓBAL DE RAPAZ, Peru — The route to this village 13,000 feet above sea level runs from the desert coast up hairpin bends, delivering the mix of exhilaration and terror that Andean roads often provide. Condors soar above mist-shrouded crags. Quechua-speaking herders squint at strangers who arrive gasping in the thin air.

Rapaz’s isolation has allowed it to guard an enduring archaeological mystery: a collection of khipus, the cryptic woven knots that may explain how the Incas — in contrast to contemporaries in the Ottoman Empire and China’s Ming dynasty — ruled a vast, administratively complex empire without a written language.

Archaeologists say the Incas, brought down by the Spanish conquest, used khipus — strands of woolen cords made from the hair of animals like llamas or alpacas — as an alternative to writing. The practice may have allowed them to share information from what is now southern Colombia to northern Chile.

Few of the world’s so-called lost writings have proved as daunting to decipher as khipus, scholars say, with chroniclers from the outset of colonial rule bewildered by their inability to crack the code. Researchers at Harvard have been using databases and mathematical models in recent efforts to understand the khipu (pronounced KEE-poo), which means knot in Quechua, the Inca language still spoken by millions in the Andes.

Only about 600 khipus are thought to survive. Collectors spirited many away from Peru decades ago, including a mother lode of about 300 held at Berlin’s Ethnological Museum. Most were thought to have been destroyed after Spanish officials decreed them to be idolatrous in 1583.

But Rapaz, home to about 500 people who subsist by herding llamas and cattle and farming crops like rye, offers a rare glimpse into the role of khipus during the Inca Empire and long afterward. The village houses one of the last known khipu collections still in ritual use.

“I feel my ancestors talking to me when I look at our khipu,” said Marcelina Gallardo, 48, a herder who lives with her children here in the puna, the Andean region above the tree line where temperatures drop below freezing at night and carnivores like the puma prey on herds.

Outside her stone hut one recent morning, Ms. Gallardo nodded toward the stomach lining and skull of a newly butchered llama drying in the sun. She shared a shred of llama charqui, or jerky. “The khipu is a jewel of our life in this place,” she said.

Even here, no one claims to understand the knowledge encoded in the village’s khipus, which are guarded in a ceremonial house called a Kaha Wayi. The khipus’ intricate braids are decorated with knots and tiny figurines, some of which hold even tinier bags filled with coca leaves.

The ability of Rapacinos, as the villagers are called, to decipher their khipus seems to have faded with elders who died long ago, though scholars say the village’s use of khipus may have continued into the 19th century. Testing tends to show dates for Rapaz’s khipus that are well beyond the vanquishing of the Incas, and experts say they differ greatly from Inca-designed khipus.

Even now, Rapacinos conduct rituals in the Kaha Wayi beside their khipus, as described by Frank Salomon, an anthropologist at the University of Wisconsin who led a recent project to help Rapaz protect its khipus in an earthquake-resistant casing.

One tradition requires the villagers to murmur invocations during the bone-chilling night to the deified mountains surrounding Rapaz, asking for the clouds to let forth rain. Then they peer into burning llama fat and read how its sparks fly, before sacrificing a guinea pig and nestling it in a hole with flowers and coca.

The survival of such rituals, and of Rapaz’s khipus, testifies to the village’s resilience after centuries of hardship. Fading murals on the walls of Rapaz’s colonial church depict devils pulling Indians into the flames of hell for their sins. Feudal landholding families forced the ancestors of many here into coerced labor.

Rapacinos have also faced more recent challenges. A government of leftist military officers in the 1970s created economic havoc with nationalization, sowing chaos exploited by the Maoist guerrillas of the Shining Path who terrorized Rapaz into the 1990s, effectively shutting it off from significant contact with the rest of Peru.

But throughout it all, perhaps because of the village’s high level of cohesion and communal ownership of land and herds, Rapacinos somehow preserved their khipus in their Kaha Wayi.

“They feel that they must protect the khipu collection for the same reason we feel that we have to defend the physical original of the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution,” Professor Salomon said. “I’ve heard people say, ‘It’s our Constitution, it’s our Magna Carta.’ ”

Despite Rapaz’s forbidding geography, changes in the rhythm of village life here are emerging that may alter the way Rapacinos relate to their khipus.

About a year ago, villagers say, a loudspeaker replaced the town crier. And a new cellphone tower enables Rapacinos to communicate more easily with the outside world. Those changes are largely welcome. More menacing are the rustlers in pickup trucks who steal llamas, cattle and vicuñas — Andean members of the camel family prized for their wool.

The most immediate threat to the khipus may be from Rapaz’s tilt toward Protestantism, a trend witnessed in communities large and small throughout Latin America. About 20 percent of Rapacino families already belong to new Protestant congregations, which view rituals near the khipus as pagan sacrilege.

photos and the rest of the article after the jump
http://www.nytimes.com/2010/08/17/world/americas/17peru.html?_r=1&ref=world

Crystal
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #725 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:42am »

Telegraph

Whisky by-products used to produce biofuel to power cars
Scientists say they have created a new biofuel made from whisky by-products which could be used to help power cars currently on the road.

Published: 12:13PM BST 17 Aug 2010

Edinburgh Napier University has filed a patent for the product, which can be used in ordinary cars without any special adaptions, scientists said.

The biofuel has been developed over two years by the university's Biofuel Research Centre.

As part of the research the centre was provided with samples of whisky distilling by-products from Diageo's Glenkinchie Distillery in Tranent, East Lothian.

The biofuel uses the two main by-products from the whisky production process - ''pot ale'', the liquid from the copper stills, and ''draff'', the spent grains, as the basis to produce the butanol that can then be used as fuel.

The university now plans to create a ''spin-out'' company to take the new fuel to the marketplace.

Professor Martin Tangney, who is leading the research and is director of the Biofuel Research Centre, said: ''The EU has declared that biofuels should account for 10 per cent of total fuel sales by 2020. We're committed to finding new, innovative renewable energy sources.

''The new biofuel is made from biological material which has been already generated. Theoretically it could be used entirely on its own but you would have to find a company to distribute it.

''The most likely form of distribution of the biofuel would be a blend of perhaps 5 per cent or 10 per cent of the biofuel with petrol or diesel but 5 per cent or 10 per cent means less oil which would make a big, big difference.

''This is a more environmentally sustainable option and potentially offers new revenue on the back of one Scotland's biggest industries.

''We've worked with some of the country's leading whisky producers to develop the process.''

The £260,000 research project was funded by Scottish Enterprise's Proof of Concept programme.

Lena Wilson, chief executive of Scottish Enterprise, said: ''This pioneering research is testament to Scotland's world-class science base and demonstrates how Scottish Enterprise helps to transform cutting-edge knowledge into successful new high-growth sustainable businesses for Scotland.

''By proactively taking innovative ideas from the laboratory to the global market place, Scotland can continue to compete at the highest level and successfully boost its economic recovery.''

Jim Mather, the Scottish Government's energy minister said: ''This is an innovative development, and I am delighted to see Edinburgh Napier University once again display its expertise in this field by bringing this biofuel to market.

''I support the development and use of sustainable biofuels. This innovative use of waste products demonstrates a new sustainable option for the biofuel industry, while also supporting the economic and environmental objectives of the Scottish Government's new Zero Waste Plan.''

Dr Richard Dixon, WWF Scotland's director, said: ''Scotch whisky is world-renowned and one of Scotland's biggest exports, so it is great to see plans that could not only help power the cars on our roads and reduce fossil fuel emissions but also help reduce the environmental impacts of the industry itself.

''The production of some biofuels can cause massive environmental damage to forests and wildlife. So, whisky-powered cars could help Scotland avoid having to use those forest-trashing biofuels.''

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/motoring/news/7950129/Whisky-by-products-used-to-produce-biofuel-to-power-cars.html

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #726 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:48am »

Telegraph

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Chain of human pylons planned for Iceland
A proposal to install a chain of human-shaped pylons across Iceland – transforming an ugly utility into something of remarkable beauty – has won a leading architecture award.

By Matthew Moore
Published: 8:49AM BST 17 Aug 2010

The “Land of Giants” plan would have seen dozens of metallic figures erected across the island’s volcanic landscape.

Each humanoid electricity pylon could be twisted into a different posture, allowing the structures to project moods fitting with their surroundings.

Choi + Shine, the US architecture practice behind the proposal, said that the humanoid towers would be “powerful, solemn and variable”, and represent a modern take on the ancient Easter Island statues.

According the proposals submitted to an Icelandic energy company, the pylons would stand around 150ft tall and be constructed from steel, glass and concrete.

Despite their striking appearance, costs would be kept low as the figures would require only minor alterations to standard pylon designs.

The firm wrote: “These iconic pylon-figures will become monuments in the landscape. Seeing the pylon-figures will become an unforgettable experience, elevating the towers to something more than merely a functional design of necessity.”

The judging committee of the High-Voltage Pylon Competition, which was established to find an innovative design for Iceland’s new pylon network in 2008, gave the proposals an honourable mention.

Although Landsnet, the company responsible for managing the country’s electricity network, decided not to push ahead with the plans, their originality was honoured this month by the influential Boston Society of Architects.

Land of Giants was one of four winners of the BSA’s annual Unbuilt Architecture Award, which recognises the boldness of unrealised projects.

While the human pylons not be to everybody's taste, they point towards more aesthetically pleasing alternatives to the imposing towers that currently dominate the British countryside.

In June, conservationists warned that the country's most beautiful landscapes – including the Mendip Hills in Somerset and Dedham Vale in Suffolk – are under threat from a new wave of high-voltage pylons.

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/europe/iceland/7949531/Chain-of-human-pylons-planned-for-Iceland.html

Crystal
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #727 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:51am »

Wired Gadget Lab I want one!

Fuji Introduces Compact 3-D Camera for Consumers
By Priya Ganapati August 17, 2010 | 1:00 am | Categories: Cameras

Playing James Cameron at home is set to get cheaper and easier as Fuji introduces a point-and-shoot 3-D digital camera that can click high-resolution 3-D photos and high-definition 3-D movies ¡ª all at a price where regular compact cameras were about four years ago.

¡°We are launching a camera that will bring 3-D from the niche market to mainstream consumers,¡± says Jim Calverley, senior product manager at Fujifilm.

Fuji¡¯s new 3-D camera has two 10-megapixel CCD sensors and two lenses capable of 3x optical zoom spaced 2.9 inches (75 millimeters) apart to create images with the added perception of depth. It has a 3.5-inch 3-D capable display that lets users watch photos and movies without requiring special glasses. The sleek gadget measures 0.8 inches at its thinnest and weighs 8.5 ounces with battery and memory card.

The camera, called the FinePix Real 3D W3, will cost $500 and will be available starting in September.

And if you want photos to stick on the fridge or send to grandma, Fuji has a photo printing service that offers pricey yet good-looking 3-D prints. The 3-D prints are priced at $7 for a 5¡å x 7¡å print.

The FinePix Real 3D W3 is the second iteration of a 3-D camera that Fuji first offered to consumers last July. It is also $100 cheaper than its predecessor.

3-D¡¯s popularity in Hollywood has spurred consumer electronics makers to create 3-D devices for consumers. Major TV makers such as Sony, Panasonic and Mitsubishi are betting on 3-D TVs to capture consumer interest this year. Meanwhile, cellphone manufacturers are looking at adding 3-D screens to smartphones. Even laptops are now available with 3-D displays.

In this hype around 3-D, it is amateur content that many industry experts say could be the real catalyst for 3-D¡¯s popularity. Last July, YouTube has started offering a 3-D display option for videos uploaded on its site. Hobbyists and 3-D enthusiasts are rigging everything from cameras, iPod nanos and Flip cams and using software tricks to produce 3-D short films, postcards and home videos.

Fuji hopes to offer an off-the-shelf camera that will appeal not just to 3-D enthusiasts, but will open the door to 3-D for ordinary consumers. The company is betting that an easy-to-use 3-D camera might be a real hit at your next birthday party, a baseball game or vacation.

The new 3-D W3 camera steps up from its predecessor with the ability to shoot photos at up to 10-megapixel resolution. The camera can switch between 2-D and 3-D modes with the click of a button. It can shoot 3-D movies at 720p and has a mini HDMI port for playing back the videos on a 3-D TV.

more after the jump
http://www.wired.com/gadgetlab/2010/08/fuji-3d-camera/#ixzz0ws41Cp3I

Crystal
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« Reply #728 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:53am »

This is brilliant!

Watch True Colors, a Cool Stop-Motion Art Video
8/17/10 at 09:25 AM

According to the creators, the film took four months of "exhausting hard work," with "no digital effects at all" — just 5,000 photographs and a mysterious "abandoned area."




http://nymag.com/daily/entertainment/2010/08/watch_true_colors_a_cool_stop-.html

Crystal
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« Reply #729 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 08:56am »

Husband awake, must get coffee.......be back later.............
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« Reply #730 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 09:36am »

ABC 15 Phoenix
Payson is the area that my sister sees the Shadow People

Posted: 08/16/2010
Last Updated: 10 hours and 39 minutes ago

By: Katrina Schaefer
PAYSON, AZ - A 4-year-old boy who went missing in Payson on Sunday night was located on Monday.

Payson police said Travis Mitchell was located by horseback riders in a steep canyon around 11:15 a.m.

He was transported from the canyon by a Department of Public Safety helicopter and taken to the Payson Regional Medical Center to be checked and reunited with his family.

Payson police said several children were playing in a wooded area of a neighborhood west of the Payson airport around 5 p.m. on Sunday.

When the children returned home, Travis was not with them.

Parents and friends began searching for the boy and then called the Payson Police Department when they were unable to find him.

The police department began searching with the assistance of the Gila County Sheriff's Office, an Arizona Department of Public Safety helicopter, Tonto Rim Search and Rescue, and the Department of Corrections.

Payson Police Sgt. John Heflin said two K-9s from the DOC and about 80 people also assisted in the search.

The Payson Police Department thanks all of those who volunteered in the search.

video report after the jump
http://www.abc15.com/dpp/news/region_northern_az/payson/search-for-4-year-old-in-payson

Crystal
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« Reply #731 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 12:10pm »

New York Daily News

Boston University study by Ann McKee finds link between concussions and Lou Gehrig's disease
BY Michael O'Keeffe
DAILY NEWS SPORTS WRITER

Tuesday, August 17th 2010, 4:00 AM

A Boston University neuropathologist says she's found yet another reason why football players, soccer players and boxers should be worried about their long-term health: BU associate professor Ann McKee says brain damage can lead to amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, better known as Lou Gehrig's disease.

In an explosive report that will air tonight on HBO's "Real Sports," McKee says the toxic proteins that form after brain trauma and lead to depression and dementia may also cause ALS.

Real Sports also reports that Gehrig's premature death from ALS, which slowly destroys muscles and usually leads to death by respiratory failure, may have been caused by six serious head injuries he suffered during his Hall of Fame career with the Yankees.

ALS is a rare ailment that apparently afflicts athletes in far greater numbers than the general population. It strikes only one in 100,000 people, which means only one and possibly two NFL players since 1970 should have gotten the disease. But Real Sports says it is aware of 14 NFL retirees who are afflicted with ALS. More than 40 professional soccer players in Italy and at least eight Canadian Football League players have also been diagnosed with the deadly disease.

"Turns out, this disease is preying on elite athletes across different sports in different countries," correspondent Bernard Goldberg says.

About 10% of ALS cases are caused by genetics, but doctors have been unable to figure out why or how the vast majority of patients became afflicted. McKee, who is the director of the National Veterans Administration Brain Bank, and her colleague Chris Nowinski, a Harvard-educated former professional wrestler, say their research represents a major breakthrough. Their findings will be published in two weeks in the Journal of Neuropathology and Experimental Neurology.

The "Real Sports" segment focuses on Steve Smith, the captain of Penn State's 1986 national championship team who later spent nine seasons as a running back with the Oakland Raiders and Seattle Seahawks.

Smith, 45, is unable to move out of a hospital bed in the living room of his home near Dallas. He can't eat or speak; his wife, Chie, a former Raiders cheerleader, feeds him through a tube attached to his stomach and he communicates with a computer.

Chie Smith and Mary Hilgenberg, whose husband Wally was a former Minnesota Vikings linebacker who died from ALS in 2008, said the NFL did not provide assistance with the mountains of medical bills that piled up after their husbands were diagnosed with the disease.

But the league told HBO it would consider offering financial help to players with ALS now that a link between concussions and Lou Gehrig's disease has been established.

Gehrig, of course, was baseball's Iron Horse, the tough-as-nails first baseman whose record of 2,130 consecutive games stood until 1995, when it was broken by Cal Ripken.

But "Real Sports" says Gehrig's durability may have contributed to his death. Recent studies have shown that failing to rest after concussions can make the long-term effects of brain injuries much worse.

"Now the guideline for athletes is not just even physical rest, it's cognitive rest," Nowinski says during the report. "They don't want you thinking after a concussion, because it can actually damage the cell."

http://www.nydailynews.com/sports/baseball/2010/08/17/2010-08-17_head_traumaals_link_found_report.html

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« Reply #732 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 1:29pm »

I know how to clear out a room grin



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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #733 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 3:22pm »

He has quite a good voice.

A private zoo keeper in Taiwan is being investigated by authorities after breeding a lion with a tiger and creating two liger cubs.

Check out the link and don't miss the vid: smiley
http://news.sky.com/skynews/Home/Strange-News/Taiwan-Zoo-Keeper-Under-Investigation-After-Breeding-Lion-With-Tiger-And-Creating-Two-Liger-Cubs/Article/201008315687407?f=rss
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #734 on: Aug 17th, 2010, 4:45pm »

on Aug 17th, 2010, 3:22pm, philliman wrote:
He has quite a good voice.

A private zoo keeper in Taiwan is being investigated by authorities after breeding a lion with a tiger and creating two liger cubs.

Check out the link and don't miss the vid: smiley
http://news.sky.com/skynews/Home/Strange-News/Taiwan-Zoo-Keeper-Under-Investigation-After-Breeding-Lion-With-Tiger-And-Creating-Two-Liger-Cubs/Article/201008315687407?f=rss

Hahaha! It's wrong but I actually find that pretty funny.
I've noticed that Lions, Tigers and Ligers are all deceptive when shown on TV. They don't look that big, but having skimmed through a load of pictures from 'the netz', they're huge! I certainly wouldn't like to get on the wrong side of one.
« Last Edit: Aug 17th, 2010, 4:46pm by CA519705950 » User IP Logged

"Death does not concern us, because as long as we exist, death is not here. And when it does come, we no longer exist."
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