Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #381 on: Dec 12th, 2016, 8:58pm »
This "DRONE" has a PILOT!
It’s amazing how many ways we think up to kill our selves!
The board has 4 small turbojet engines (used in RC model aircraft) for lift and 2 smaller ones on the side for stabilization. The backpack is full of fuel (not flotation). There is a remote to control the vertical thrust. The control of the craft is through shifting one’s balance (along with a computer to aid in stabilization).
This 5 minute video just in from an event in Naples, Florida. This will blow your mind!
Just click on the link below. Make sure you go full-screen.....
GREAT SPIRITS ALWAYS ENCOUNTER THE MOST VIOLENT OPPOSITION FROM MEDIOCRE MINDS E=MC2
Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #383 on: Dec 12th, 2016, 10:09pm »
The sequence by which major media went stark raving mad
by Jon Rappoport
December 12, 2016
"Understand that these media giants not only believe they own the news, they also believe they create reality itself for the masses. They carve into the rock and unveil the sculpture. They script and direct the movie and screen it. They paint the ceiling fresco and display it. They write the novel and sell it. They produce the stage play and review it.
We don't want to alarm you but plants have been shown to have Pavlovian responses, able to learn to associate a stimulus with what they want and adapt their behavior appropriately. We might not be facing a Day of the Triffids scenario just yet, but given what humanity is doing to the planet's largest plants their associations with us may not be favorable.
Dr Monica Gagliano of the University of Western Australia has made a career of showing that plants have a more interesting capacity than most scientists expect, attracting considerable controversy in the process. Her latest study may be the most ground-breaking yet.
Gagliano grew pea seedlings in a Y-shaped maze. A fan was operated in one arm of the maze for periods of 90 minutes, the last half hour of which overlapped with an hour of pea-friendly blue light. For half the peas the fan and light were in the same arm, while the other half had fan and light in opposite arms. The process was repeated three times, with the location of the light and fan varying between arms.
Naturally, the seedlings grew towards the light. However, in her study published in Scientific Reports, Gagliano revealed that when the “trained” peas were exposed to the fan on its own, they anticipated a new dose of light. Sixty-two percent of seedlings that were used to having the fan in the same arm as the light reached towards it. Sixty-nine percent of seedlings that experienced the fans and light in opposition grew towards the other arm. A control group, which had not experienced the fan, mostly grew towards whichever arm of the Y had most recently contained the light.
The peas had come to associate breezes with the arrival of their energy source, just as Pavlov's dogs learned that a bell meant food was on its way, a process known as associative learning.
Associative learning has been considered unique to animals.
Creepy Unexplained Mysteries and Enigmas of the Internet
December 12, 2016 by Brent Swancer
The Internet has spread beyond what perhaps anyone could have ever imagined. It is a vast cyber-universe which has connected humans and ideas in a way civilization has never seen before, and has grown far beyond what would have been imaginable even 10 years ago. This new cyber-realm also holds mysteries that dot its landscape, eerie cyber-enigmas that lurk in the dark corners of the Internet just as physical mysteries do in the real world. Whether it be cursed websites, ghosts haunting cyberspace, strange codes or indecipherable images, or just plain creepy strangeness, this brave new domain of the Internet seems to have just as many strange phenomena, mysteries, and weirdness as anything in the world of things we can touch.
One of the biggest and spookiest mysteries overlaid upon the whole spectrum of the Internet is what is called the “Deep Web,” or also the “Dark Web,” which is a hidden region of the web that lies within its deepest, darkest corners and where people are said to engage in all manner of nefarious dealings, from drug deals to human trafficking, illicit organ sales, weapons sales, child pornography, spy activity, and worse. If the Internet was an ocean, the Deep Web would be the unexplored abysses that plunge down into the cold, pitch blackness, possibly inhabited by unknown behemoths that wallow in the murk. Just as the deep trenches of our oceans have different depths, so too does the Deep Web, with each subsequently deep level inhabited by more and more impenetrability, as well as more depraved individuals, files of classified information, and those wanting increased privacy from the Internet world swimming about in the light above, and most of this cannot be accessed in the traditional manner of search engines, instead using a browser system of bouncing around communications off of numerous servers, known as Tor. In fact, the ocean analogy is often taken further, explaining that search engines are like fishing nets just skimming the surface, and just like our oceans, most of it lies down in the dark, with some people estimating that a staggering 500 times more websites than we know of in the visible web lurk in the bowels of Deep Web.
It is a dark and elusive mysterious zone we know little about, and the deepest of these domains on the web is what is referred to as “The Marianas Web.” Named after the deepest place on earth, the Pacific Ocean’s Marianas Trench, this perhaps mythical area of the Internet is said to be as remote and alien as it gets, and is such a mixture of fact and urban myth that it is hard to ascertain just where spooky lore ends and reality begins. This domain is every bit as inaccessible and secret as its name suggests, supposedly completely hidden from any search engines or other means of access, and only able to be reached through the use of a quantum computer using something called “Polymeric Falcighol Derivation.” The Marianas Web has been claimed to house all manner of weirdness and mysteries, such as secret Vatican archives, the true locations of mysterious places such as Atlantis, ancient evil secrets, information on secret societies and intelligence agencies, various highly classified secrets and research, and all manner of other forbidden knowledge. There are even spooky stories of a sentient female artificial intelligence that resides there, like an entity from some other dimension, ever watching and ruling over her domain, and another popular tale is that the Marianas Web can serve as a gateway for spirits to enter into our world.
While the Deep Web itself certainly does exist to some extent, whether there is really a Marianas Web or not remains unknown. It is a theoretical place borne of speculation, steeped in mystery, rumor, and urban legend to such a point that it is hard to decide what stories are perhaps partially based on fact and what is pure speculation or fiction. Indeed, the quantum technology said to be needed to access it does not even exist yet as far as we know. Whether it is real or not, the enigmatic Marianas Web has generated a massive amount of talk, debate, and conjecture, and is certainly one of the spookiest mysteries of the Internet.
Other mysteries of the Internet are more specific and relate to certain websites themselves, and can range from the somewhat strange to the downright bizarre. One enigmatic site surrounded by odd mysteries and persistent conspiracy theories is Mortis.com, which was website whose main page simply consisted of a box requesting a username and password. Internet users who stumbled across it could not figure out why it was there or what lied behind that impenetrable first page, and not even the most computer savvy person could break the code. Some dedicated sleuths were able to figure out that the site’s server seemed to contain terabytes of information hosted on it, but there was no clue as to what it could be. All anyone could see was that taunting password box and nothing else.