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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed  (Read 31062 times)
jm57
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xx Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #75 on: Oct 31st, 2016, 10:37pm »

Screw all dat
Get
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Been with it 4 1/2 years
No problems
Microsoft is garbage
I speak from experience.
Wake up.
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xx Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #76 on: Nov 1st, 2016, 12:02am »



https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G2xXu8_2Exo


HAPPY HALLOWEEN ! kiss

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« Reply #77 on: Nov 1st, 2016, 06:53am »

Quantum Biology

In its billions of years on earth, plant life has become super-efficient at using light – and now it's showing how it does it.

A quantum – minuscule – examination of chlorophyll within certain purple bacteria shows an exceptionally efficient geometric arrangement for light harvesting, say scientists from The University of Queensland and Iran's Institute for Research in Fundamental Sciences.

UQ's Dr Ivan Kassal, also a researcher at the ARC Centre of Excellence for Engineered Quantum Systems, said the bacteria used "quantum coherence" – particles' wave-like properties – to harvest light during photosynthesis.

"Inside, the bacteria's chlorophyll molecules – which collect energy from light – are arranged in symmetrical rings," Dr Kassal said.

"This geometric organisation is exceptionally good for light harvesting.
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"By Understanding how the purple bacteria harvest light, we may be able to use these lessons to improve how we do artificial light harvesting."

Dr Kassal said previous research had proposed the theory that quantum coherence played a role in how the purple bacteria harvested light.

"We found that the geometry adopted by the purple bacteria allows for quantum coherence," he said.

"There has been debate in the field about whether coherent effects are possible in photosynthetic systems at all."

"The research was significant also because it provided evidence of quantum effects in a biological setting," Dr Kassal said.

"We know now that quantum effects cannot be neglected in studies on biological light harvesting," he said.

"This is a fertile ground for developing new technologies for simulating quantum systems in noisy environments."

"The study also opens avenues for research into whether quantum coherence already occurs in organic solar cells, and whether humans can deliberately engineer that coherence to make them more efficient."


Read more at: http://phys.org/news/2016-11-purple-bacteria-path-super-efficient-harvesting.html#jCp
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xx Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #78 on: Nov 1st, 2016, 07:09am »

2 fer 1 today..Halloween over but day of the dead starts today..visit local graveyards and celebrate with passed loved ones..


1.Kewl Galaxy Of Horrors

https://exoplanets.nasa.gov/alien-worlds/galaxy-of-horrors/
grin grin


2.Scientist Duke it out over Dark Energy..New paper says it may not exist

http://www.space.com/34503-universe-expansion-accelerating-dark-energy.html

The new analysis found just "marginal evidence" for the concept of dark energy and accelerating expansion.

"The evidence for accelerated expansion is, at most, what physicists call '3 sigma.' This is far short of the 5-sigma standard required to claim a discovery of fundamental significance," co-author Subir Sarkar, of Oxford University in England, said in a statement.

"So it is quite possible that we are being misled, and that the apparent manifestation of dark energy is a consequence of analyzing the data in an oversimplified theoretical model — one that was in fact constructed in the 1930s, long before there was any real data," Sarkar added.

Sarkar acknowledged that "a lot of work will be necessary to convince the physics community" that this latter possibility could actually reflect reality. This appraisal seems to be accurate; there has indeed been pushback from other astronomers.

One skeptic is Paul Sutter, an astrophysicist at The Ohio State University (and a contributor to Space.com's "Expert Voices" section). For starters, Sutter thinks that Nielsen et al. shouldn't be so dismissive of the statistical link that they found.

"I don't know, 3 sigma is pretty great to me," he told Space.com. "Their paper very clearly points to a universe with dark energy."

While Sutter agreed with Sarkar that a 3-sigma detection is not entirely convincing by itself, he stressed that the motion of Type Ia supernovas is far from the only evidence supporting the existence of dark energy. Sutter cited, among other things, oscillations in the cosmic microwave background (the ancient light left over from the Big Bang); observations of large-scale structure in the universe; and "baryon acoustic oscillations," which are odd fluctuations in the density of matter.

"If we had a universe with no dark energy, those features would have disappeared long ago," Sutter said. "We have scads of evidence — multiple and independent probes — that all point to a universe with dark energy. And the authors [of the new study] try to just kind of hand wave this stuff away."

Sutter said that the new paper should help scientists better understand how to use supernova data to get a better handle on dark energy. But he thinks the authors made an unwarranted leap in suggesting that, as Sarkar put it, "a key pillar of the standard cosmological model is rather shaky."

"If you took out the strong claims that the authors are trying to make, it's an interesting nuts-and-bolts methodology paper," Sutter said. "But it doesn't really even begin to rock the foundations of modern cosmology."

They sound just like us at UCB don't they?
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xx Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #79 on: Nov 1st, 2016, 08:17am »

GOOD MORNING LOVELIES cheesy

I KNOW IT'S A DAY LATE BUT I'M POSTING THIS ANYWAY.

Week in Weird

Witness Report: My Grandmother Stole an Ancient Mummy Hand from Peru and Brought a Terrible Curse Home

By Greg Newkirk on 10/31/2016

Curses are frightening things. They can take hold in an instant or wait decades to strike, take on all manner of devious phenomena from back luck to death, and they don’t discriminate between those ignorant of their existence and those who know better. Places can be cursed by terrible events, people can be cursed by scorned strangers, and even sports teams can find themselves the victim of bad mojo, but the most common curse comes from removing haunted objects from their rightful place. These types of cases never seem to end well.

Recently, while in the middle of an online discussion about my experiences with The Crone, a cursed object in the Traveling Museum of the Paranormal & Occult which requires special handling, I received a reply from an individual who mentioned that her grandmother brought back a curse from Nazca when she’d stolen a mummified hand from an ancient Peruvian burial ground. Thanks to her transgression, she and her entire family were victims of an angry poltergeist until her death.

Naturally, I had to hear the whole, chilling story. Here, presented for the first time in public, is a frightening first-hand account of why you never steal from a cemetery, much less one guarded by ancient spirits.

When I was a kid, my grandma lived with us. Now, we always had paranormal activity in the house, but it really intensified when I was around 8. It was only recently that I put two and two together and I’m pretty sure that this is why the activity increased then.

She’d always go on trips around the world. Back in the 70s, when I was 8, she went to the Amazon with my aunt. One day they went to an ancient burial ground. The ruins were in Peru’s Chauchilla Cemetery, near Nazca. Later that night, back at the hotel, my grandma showed my aunt a “souvenir” that she’d gotten. Out of her purse, she pulled a fucking HAND. Yeah, she’d found a skeletal hand at the burial ground and thought it would be a good idea to take it. My aunt freaked the hell out and insisted that it be returned, so the next day they talked to their tour guide, and they arranged to go back to the burial ground.

But the damage was done. One thing that happened was that immediately, my grandma developed some nail fungus. It was only on her thumbnails and big toenails. The nails grew in thick and yellow-brown, and no treatments were ever successful in getting rid of it. She’d kept in contact with several people from the tour, and two even came to visit us, but she was the only one this happened to.

And the other thing was not just that the activity in the house increased, but it was…evil. Just a very dark entity. Whenever it came around you could just feel the air change and would be filled with dread. The dogs would go crazy. Sometimes it was physical.

This entity stayed with my family for 30 years and through several moves, and it finally stopped when my grandma passed away. When I read the Week in Weird story about The Catskills Crone, all that I could think was that I hope you’re better at appeasing angry spirits than my grandmother was.

more after the jump:
http://weekinweird.com/2016/10/31/witness-report-my-grandmother-brought-an-ancient-peruvian-poltegeist-home-from-the-amazon/

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xx Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #80 on: Nov 1st, 2016, 2:02pm »

OK, just in case you think YOU are having a bad day.....




Woman badly burned after farting during surgery


By Ian Horswill, News.com.au
November 1, 2016

A patient who passed gas during an operation was badly burned when the fart ignited a laser being used in the surgery, a hospital report states.

The unnamed woman, in her 30s, was undergoing surgery at Tokyo Medical University Hospital which involved a laser being applied to her cervix.

As the surgery was being carried out in the Shinjuku Ward, she broke wind — sparking the fire, Japanese newspaper the Asahi Shimbun reports.

She was left screaming in agony after the fire burned most of her body, waist and legs, according to a report by external experts into the incident, which was released on Oct. 28.

The committee stated in the report that no flammable materials were in the operating room during the surgery and that equipment was functioning normally.

“When the patient’s intestinal gas leaked into the space of the operation (room), it ignited with the irradiation of the laser, and the burning spread, eventually reaching the surgical drape and causing the fire,” the report stated.

The accident happened on April 15 this year but was only published in a recent hospital report. Tokyo Medical University Hospital is an acute care facility that claims to be the only facility in Japan to carry out surgery using robots.

This article originally appeared on News.com.au.

http://nypost.com/2016/11/01/woman-badly-burned-after-farting-during-surgery/

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xx Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #81 on: Nov 1st, 2016, 6:37pm »

on Nov 1st, 2016, 2:02pm, Swamprat wrote:
OK, just in case you think YOU are having a bad day.....




Woman badly burned after farting during surgery


By Ian Horswill, News.com.au
November 1, 2016

A patient who passed gas during an operation was badly burned when the fart ignited a laser being used in the surgery, a hospital report states.

The unnamed woman, in her 30s, was undergoing surgery at Tokyo Medical University Hospital which involved a laser being applied to her cervix.

As the surgery was being carried out in the Shinjuku Ward, she broke wind — sparking the fire, Japanese newspaper the Asahi Shimbun reports.

She was left screaming in agony after the fire burned most of her body, waist and legs, according to a report by external experts into the incident, which was released on Oct. 28.

The committee stated in the report that no flammable materials were in the operating room during the surgery and that equipment was functioning normally.

“When the patient’s intestinal gas leaked into the space of the operation (room), it ignited with the irradiation of the laser, and the burning spread, eventually reaching the surgical drape and causing the fire,” the report stated.

The accident happened on April 15 this year but was only published in a recent hospital report. Tokyo Medical University Hospital is an acute care facility that claims to be the only facility in Japan to carry out surgery using robots.

This article originally appeared on News.com.au.

http://nypost.com/2016/11/01/woman-badly-burned-after-farting-during-surgery/



Hey Swamprat cheesy

That is truly bizarre! That poor woman.

Crystal


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xx Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #82 on: Nov 2nd, 2016, 01:48am »

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-3894132/Scavenger-robot-EATS-organic-matter-Soft-bodied-foraging-droid-used-clean-contaminated-water.html


Scavenger robot EATS living organisms: Soft-bodied foraging droid could be used to clean up contaminated water

British robotics experts created a soft robot with a 'mouth' and 'gut'
The can consume living matter and convert it to electrical energy
At the heart of the machine is a microbial fuel cell which 'eats' biomatter
As its energy requirements are low, the robot could sustain itself by feeding on biomatter in the environment - such as algal blooms or sewage


The octobot is an entirely soft, autonomous robot. A pneumatic network, pink, is embedded within the octobot's body and hyperelastic actuator arms, light blue. It's squishy like Silly Putty, wireless, battery-less and made for pennies by a 3-D
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« Reply #83 on: Nov 2nd, 2016, 08:32am »

HEY UFOCASEBOOKERS grin

GOOD MORNING!

Science Daily

Nanobionic spinach plants can detect explosives

After sensing dangerous chemicals, the carbon-nanotube-enhanced plants send an alert

Date: November 1, 2016
Source: Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Spinach is no longer just a superfood: By embedding leaves with carbon nanotubes, MIT engineers have transformed spinach plants into sensors that can detect explosives and wirelessly relay that information to a handheld device similar to a smartphone.

This is one of the first demonstrations of engineering electronic systems into plants, an approach that the researchers call "plant nanobionics."

"The goal of plant nanobionics is to introduce nanoparticles into the plant to give it non-native functions," says Michael Strano, the Carbon P. Dubbs Professor of Chemical Engineering at MIT and the leader of the research team.

In this case, the plants were designed to detect chemical compounds known as nitroaromatics, which are often used in landmines and other explosives. When one of these chemicals is present in the groundwater sampled naturally by the plant, carbon nanotubes embedded in the plant leaves emit a fluorescent signal that can be read with an infrared camera. The camera can be attached to a small computer similar to a smartphone, which then sends an email to the user.

"This is a novel demonstration of how we have overcome the plant/human communication barrier," says Strano, who believes plant power could also be harnessed to warn of pollutants and environmental conditions such as drought.

Strano is the senior author of a paper describing the nanobionic plants in the Oct. 31 issue of Nature Materials. The paper's lead author is Min Hao Wong, an MIT graduate student who has started a company called Plantea to further develop this technology.

Environmental monitoring

Two years ago, in the first demonstration of plant nanobionics, Strano and former MIT postdoc Juan Pablo Giraldo used nanoparticles to enhance plants' photosynthesis ability and to turn them into sensors for nitric oxide, a pollutant produced by combustion.

Plants are ideally suited for monitoring the environment because they already take in a lot of information from their surroundings, Strano says.

"Plants are very good analytical chemists," he says. "They have an extensive root network in the soil, are constantly sampling groundwater, and have a way to self-power the transport of that water up into the leaves."

Strano's lab has previously developed carbon nanotubes that can be used as sensors to detect a wide range of molecules, including hydrogen peroxide, the explosive TNT, and the nerve gas sarin. When the target molecule binds to a polymer wrapped around the nanotube, it alters the tube's fluorescence.

In the new study, the researchers embedded sensors for nitroaromatic compounds into the leaves of spinach plants. Using a technique called vascular infusion, which involves applying a solution of nanoparticles to the underside of the leaf, they placed the sensors into a leaf layer known as the mesophyll, which is where most photosynthesis takes place.

They also embedded carbon nanotubes that emit a constant fluorescent signal that serves as a reference. This allows the researchers to compare the two fluorescent signals, making it easier to determine if the explosive sensor has detected anything. If there are any explosive molecules in the groundwater, it takes about 10 minutes for the plant to draw them up into the leaves, where they encounter the detector.

To read the signal, the researchers shine a laser onto the leaf, prompting the nanotubes in the leaf to emit near-infrared fluorescent light. This can be detected with a small infrared camera connected to a Raspberry Pi, a $35 credit-card-sized computer similar to the computer inside a smartphone. The signal could also be detected with a smartphone by removing the infrared filter that most camera phones have, the researchers say.

"This setup could be replaced by a cell phone and the right kind of camera," Strano says. "It's just the infrared filter that would stop you from using your cell phone."

Using this setup, the researchers can pick up a signal from about 1 meter away from the plant, and they are now working on increasing that distance.

"A wealth of information"

In the 2014 plant nanobionics study, Strano's lab worked with a common laboratory plant known as Arabidopsis thaliana. However, the researchers wanted to use common spinach plants for the latest study, to demonstrate the versatility of this technique. "You can apply these techniques with any living plant," Strano says.

So far, the researchers have also engineered spinach plants that can detect dopamine, which influences plant root growth, and they are now working on additional sensors, including some that track the chemicals plants use to convey information within their own tissues.

"Plants are very environmentally responsive," Strano says. "They know that there is going to be a drought long before we do. They can detect small changes in the properties of soil and water potential. If we tap into those chemical signaling pathways, there is a wealth of information to access."

These sensors could also help botanists learn more about the inner workings of plants, monitor plant health, and maximize the yield of rare compounds synthesized by plants such as the Madagascar periwinkle, which produces drugs used to treat cancer.

"These sensors give real-time information from the plant. It is almost like having the plant talk to us about the environment they are in," Wong says. "In the case of precision agriculture, having such information can directly affect yield and margins."

https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2016/11/161101104731.htm

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« Reply #84 on: Nov 2nd, 2016, 10:51am »

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GREAT SPIRITS ALWAYS ENCOUNTER THE MOST VIOLENT OPPOSITION FROM MEDIOCRE MINDS E=MC2


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« Reply #85 on: Nov 2nd, 2016, 11:18am »

SWAMP,

YOU INDEED MAKE AN ASTUTE OBSERVATION ~ NEVERTHELESS ~ LEST WE FORGET THE PATRONS WHOM DINE...

A LA

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« Reply #86 on: Nov 2nd, 2016, 6:32pm »

Better make sure you have plenty of ammo......




Iran claims it's sending elite fighters to infiltrate US, Europe


By Adam Kredo, Washington Free Beacon
Published November 02, 2016

The Iranian Revolutionary Guards Corps, the country’s elite military force, is sending assets to infiltrate the United States and Europe at the direction of Iran’s Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei, according to recent Farsi-language comments from an Iranian military leader.

The IRGC “will be in the U.S. and Europe very soon,” according to the Iranian military commander, who said that these forces would operate with the goal of bolstering Iran’s hardline regime and thwarting potential plots against the Islamic Republic.

“The whole world should know that the IRGC will be in the U.S. and Europe very soon,” Salar Abnoush, deputy coordinator of Iran’s Khatam-al-Anbia Garrison, an IRGC command front, was quoted as saying in an Iranian state-controlled publication closely tied to the IRGC.

The military leader’s comments come as Iran is spending great amounts of money to upgrade its military hardware and bolster its presence throughout the Middle East and beyond. Iran intends to spend billions to purchase U.S.-made planes that are likely to be converted for use in its air force.

Congressional leaders and others suspect that Iran has used a large portion of the cash windfall it received as a result of last summer’s nuclear agreement to upgrade its fighting capabilities war machine.

“The IRGC is [the] strong guardian of the Islamic Republic,” Abnoush was quoted as saying. “The Fedayeen of Velayat [fighting force] are under the order of Iran’s Supreme leader. Defending and protecting the Velayat [the Supreme Leader] has no border and limit.”

http://www.foxnews.com/world/2016/11/02/iran-claims-its-sending-elite-fighters-to-infiltrate-us-europe.html


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« Reply #87 on: Nov 2nd, 2016, 6:47pm »

I'm going to relax and watch game 7 of the World Series tonight. I suggest everyone else do so or partake in some other pastime and get away from politics, conspiracies, UFO's, ET's, abductions, paranormal, Big Foot, Nessie, shocked experts, etc. and all that other Stuff and Nonsense. It'll do you good - believe me.

Also, the World Chess Championship match is coming up Nov. 11 - 30th from NYC. If you can't get there, then watch it online and kill some hours thinking and calculating instead of fretting about Stuff & Nonsense.

PS - Yes, I realize both the above events are fixed by the PTB but they are still worth watching.
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xx Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #88 on: Nov 2nd, 2016, 9:31pm »

on Nov 2nd, 2016, 6:47pm, GhostofEd wrote:
I'm going to relax and watch game 7 of the World Series tonight. I suggest everyone else do so or partake in some other pastime and get away from politics, conspiracies, UFO's, ET's, abductions, paranormal, Big Foot, Nessie, shocked experts, etc. and all that other Stuff and Nonsense. It'll do you good - believe me.

Also, the World Chess Championship match is coming up Nov. 11 - 30th from NYC. If you can't get there, then watch it online and kill some hours thinking and calculating instead of fretting about Stuff & Nonsense.

PS - Yes, I realize both the above events are fixed by the PTB but they are still worth watching.
grin

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You're not going anywhere! The exits have been bloked. Besides We don't know how to play Chest. We play checkers, because we are true patriots. If you leave you run the risk of being contaminated by those rabid progressive communists . We don't want that to happen cuz..we love you. Plus..we will be bored..and plus..more important you might not come back. You must reconsider before its too late and we can't help you. Others might get the same idea! Sys would be lost! LightLies devastated. He was just getting warmed up... Search in the chambered cockles of your heart, stop thinking with your head..
(motions to the door) I won't stop you..but you'll regret it!
Zetar just brung a big stack of fresh hay..too..I have no idea what to tell him when he finds out..
well..be well ..

PS. Have a great time..I'm going to hide behind the sofa now..someone pulled up in the driveway.
BE SAFE BE ALERT PICKPOCKETS AND HOOKERS EVERYWHERE AT EVENTS! shocked
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xx Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #89 on: Nov 3rd, 2016, 06:59am »

on Nov 2nd, 2016, 6:47pm, GhostofEd wrote:
I'm going to relax and watch game 7 of the World Series tonight.

PS - Yes, I realize both the above events are fixed by the PTB
"NOT"
grin


OSCAR
MIKE
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IT HAS
HAPPENED

WATCH IT BURN


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WAw-wx0L_cs

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