Deep Fritz 13 Portable 90 [UPDATED]
Deep Fritz 13 Portable 90
that’s not a problem, that’s the human condition, we are constantly evolving, we are not completely human yet. by the way, this is a very deep question, and i’d suggest you to first define what you mean by “human”.
gary g all the best, you will have to forgive me if i am in no position to help you out, but i think that you have the right idea. the thing is that all the hard stuff of the deep green resistance will come later, as it has before. and you will have to come up with something else, because the people who are really interested in what you are talking about will make the time to come in person.
deep fritz 13 portable 90-g.r.n.x. (guided rockets not expected to fly x) on august 22, 1945, in the vicinity of the japanese city of hiroshima. the photo was found in the wreckage of the plane that was carrying it. it had been thrown free when the plane crashed into the ground. the underside of the fuselage had been burned by the rocket heat. it was recovered from the rubble by japanese rescue workers and was later transferred to the us navy. it was then flown to the atomic energy commission laboratory at oak ridge, tennessee. there it was investigated by robert r. brown. its nominal weight was 3,700 lbs. its nose cone was 2,300 lbs and the rest of the fuselage was 1,100 lbs. the nose cone had been damaged by the crash, and the nose cone was torn off when it was recovered from the rubble. the nose cone was made of composite material. from the nose cone was a spool of high speed electrical wire that was manufactured by the raytheon company in waltham, massachusetts. after its discovery, the nose cone was flown to the naval research laboratory in washington, d.c. a photograph taken at the time of its discovery is shown here. the heat damage to the underside of the fuselage resulted in buckling and breaking of the rivets holding the fuselage together. the nose cone was torn free when it was thrown from the plane when it crashed. the nose cone had landed in a field and was recovered by japanese rescuers. the noses of the bombs in this photo are the same size as the nose cone. what is visible are the fins of the bomb. in the center of the bomb is a small control tube. the fins and tail fins on each side are for guidance. they are shaped like airplane fins. the bomb is filled with hydrogen. the bomb was packed into a container and was dropped over the city of hiroshima. after the bomb exploded, the tail fins from each side were bent upward. the fins were bent upward because they were hit by the shock waves from the blast. they were bent in that way, so that they would not be blown off by the shock waves. the fins would be bent forward by the explosion, so that the blast would not knock them off the bomb. this was done so that they would not interfere with the flight of the bomb. the fins on the bomb in the photo have been bent forward. the fins on the bomb in the photo are the same size as the fins on the nose cone. as to what it is exactly, we do not know. there is speculation that it is a bomb that was dropped by the japanese during wwii. the bomb in the photo would have had a range of about 1.5 miles. according to studies conducted by the us navy, the angle of the fins on the bomb in the photo would be about 7.5 degrees. this would be the angle of the fins of a conventional atomic bomb. the fins would be angled in this way to direct the blast in a specific direction. this is so that it would not blow the bomb out of the sky. the angle of the fins of the bomb in the photo would be the same as the angle of the fins on a bomb that was dropped by the japanese during wwii. a photo of the fins of a bomb dropped by the japanese during wwii is shown here. the fins on the bomb in the photo are the same size as the fins on the bomb in the photo. the fins are angled forward so that they will not be blown off by the shock waves from the blast. they are angled to direct the blast in a certain direction. the fins on the bomb in the photo would have been angled in the same way.
Gary G Certainly each group needs to proceed at their own speed and need to do what works for them. And, as John says, your process is going to be deeply informed by your personal experience, as everyone is to some extent. And, you are right to avoid over-generalizing the issue. However, its important that the conversations be informed by reality. There is much to do in everyday life. Creating a living group for a task as important as this is not easy to pull off in a vacuum. So, in my experience, it takes many meetings and a fair amount of conversation to gauge interest. To that end, the first meeting is in person. I chose the time and place, not the other way around. Then I did the normal follow up calls, and I think that is the best strategy.
Robert F completely understandable. I have been reflecting on exactly that situation. Transitioning is not a good idea. Humans are primates and thus have a deep drive to reproduce not only their biological offspring but other species. The best way to transition to this reality is to cut off one of our most ancient drives and replace it with a much more sophisticated one ie the desire for freedom and creativity. When we stop chasing the crap the other primates are for it. We are all smart enough to know what its all about. We need to create a new more useful and sustainable culture for ourselves. A culture based on playing with each other and with other species, building for the future, and helping each other. Anything else is just a day at the beach.
I think the answer here is to find a way to collectively do right. Again, it might not always be easy but it is an integral part of our evolution. Dealing with these challenges can only work if each individual is prepared to change his mindset. Such change is only possible in a society that is deeply social, in which people interact with many other people on a daily basis. It would not be easy, but yes, if we had such a society, we would be able to deal with these challenges. Good luck with your project, and please keep in touch with me