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Green Stringer Con't
15 Nov 2017 - 12:38:48 AM
Bunker Apple Yellow Sky [… + 1]
The CMS detector uses a huge solenoid magnet to bend the paths of particles from collisions in the LHC The Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) is a general-purpose detector at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC).
Q !UW.yye1fxo ID: 03c2f4 No.127154
Dec 19 2017 18:00:02 (EST)
We won't telegraph our moves to the ENEMY.
We will however light a FIRE to flush them out.
originally posted by: Outlier13
a reply to: fiverx313
I don't believe you.
Show me examples within the content of the Q theads where you have once expressed a genuine interest in how and why posters have arrived at their conclusions. The only posts I ever see from you deride anyone and everyone who has a belief in what Q represents.
There is a difference between believing Q is who they say they are versus believing in what Q is doing REGARDLESS of who they say they are. Right?
If you truly have a "top interest" in the "how" and "why" people believe things then let's have that conversation about "Q". Prove you have this interest.
originally posted by: eisegesis
Also, no one took my Solaren post seriously.
Solaren, Inc. is a Southern California startup corporation created to utilize solar energy for terrestrial electricity usage. In 2009, the company had a contract under negotiation with Pacific Gas and Electric Company of California to deliver 200 megawatts of power for at least 15 years, starting in 2016. The cost of the contracted activities has been reported as "slightly more" than California's projected energy cost in 2016 of 12.9 cents per kilowatt hour. As of 2014, the planned delivery date has been moved back to the end of the decade.
Solaren plans to provide this electrical power to PG&E's customers from solar panels mounted on satellites placed in Earth's orbit. The satellite would convert this energy into radio waves and send it to a receiving station in Fresno County, California. The plan is to provide 200 megawatts of continuous power, estimated as the average usage of 150,000 homes.
If successful, this project would be the first implementation of space-based solar power (SBSP). The concept was first dreamed up in 1941 by science fiction author Isaac Asimov in his short story "Reason", and was later described scientifically by Peter Glaser in 1968.
Late last week Florence was in a spot that's typically far enough north for a hurricane to curve out to sea and not impact the United States. In fact, no tropical storm or hurricane in recorded history has passed within 100 miles of Florence's location last Friday and still made a United States landfall.
I'm pretty sure I remember reading somewhere that Nasa uses proprietary image software and it may encode into a file type that you are unfamiliar with
These data are presented in raw (byte-stream, 8-bit, no header) image
format. No digital processing enhancements (such as filtering) have
The image array dimensions for each raw film strip file are:
970 samples x 16550 lines.
The scanned 25-micron multi-strip template data were then ported to a Linux system running USGS in-house Integrated Software for Imagers and Spectrometers (ISIS, v.2). In ISIS, the data were converted to raw single-band 'cube' files and processed to extract individual data strips for each Lunar Orbiter subframe.