Author Topic: looooooooooooooooool  (Read 18480 times)

electrobleme

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looooooooooooooooool
« on: September 18, 2009, 20:58:38 »

If it makes you spit out your cup of tea or coffee all over the desk, snort liquid out of your nose, makes you burst out in laughter so everyone around you thinks "nutter" then post it here.

"Michael says:
its quite a sexy accent but the language itself is horrible
Patricio says:
hmmm as long as they can fornicate like a raging puma...."
« Last Edit: September 18, 2009, 21:16:37 by electrobleme »

electrobleme

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100% proof that Global Warming is not due to Greenhouse Gases
« Reply #1 on: September 18, 2009, 21:09:38 »
Total proof that Global Warming is not because of Carbon Gases



17! Genius.

Click here for the full version of the "Open Letter To Kansas School Board"



electrobleme

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Obama wins 2009 Nobel Peace Prize
« Reply #2 on: October 09, 2009, 17:17:51 »
Obama wins 2009 Nobel Peace Prize

Quote
US President Barack Obama has won the 2009 Nobel Peace Prize.

The Nobel Committee said he was awarded it for "his extraordinary efforts to strengthen international diplomacy and co-operation between peoples".

The committee highlighted Mr Obama's efforts to strengthen international bodies and promote nuclear disarmament.

There were a record 205 nominations for this year's prize. Zimbabwe's prime minister and a Chinese dissident had been among the favourites.

The laureate - chosen by a five-member committee - wins a gold medal, a diploma and 10m Swedish kronor ($1.4m).
   
"Only very rarely has a person to the same extent as Obama captured the world's attention and given its people hope for a better future," the Norwegian committee said in a statement.

"His diplomacy is founded in the concept that those who are to lead the world must do so on the basis of values and attitudes that are shared by the majority of the world's population."

Asked why the prize had been awarded to Mr Obama less than a year after he took office, Nobel committee head Thorbjoern Jagland said: "It was because we would like to support what he is trying to achieve".

"It is a clear signal that we want to advocate the same as he has done," he said.

He specifically mentioned Mr Obama's work to strengthen international institutions and work towards a world free of nuclear arms.

The statement from the committee also said the US president had "created a new climate in international politics".


"Multilateral diplomacy has regained a central position, with emphasis on the role that the United Nations and other international institutions can play," it said.

The committee added that the US was now playing a more constructive role in meeting "the great climatic challenges" facing the world, and that democracy and human rights would be strengthened.


HAVE YOUR SAY
    It proves the Nobel Peace Prize is a farce... Obama has not achieved any results to merit it
Richard, United States


ANALYSIS
Paul Reynolds
BBC News, London

The award is certainly unexpected and might be regarded as more of an encouragement for intentions than a reward for achievements.

After all, the president has been in office for a little over eight months and he might hope to serve eight years. His ambition for a world free of nuclear weapons is one that is easier to declare than to achieve and a climate control agreement has yet to be reached.

Indeed, the citation indicates that it is President Obama's world view that attracted the Nobel committee - that diplomacy should be founded "on the basis of values and attitudes that are shared by the majority of the world's population".
Obama wins 2009 Nobel Peace Prize
« Last Edit: October 09, 2009, 18:00:55 by electrobleme »

electrobleme

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Log rafting Hedgehogs on 3 week ocean cruise !! Only sensible option !!

"What the model suggests is that occasionally - say one month in 100 years - the currents were strong enough to allow a raft, for example a large log, carrying a family of lemurs to make the journey in about three weeks," he explained.
"Biologists and palaeontologists say that rafting is the only sensible way for this [dispersal] to have happened. But the problem has always been the currents."
"When you looked at present ocean currents, the journey is impossible. "So scientists have been stuck because when you are faced with impossibilities, what do you do?"

rafting Hedgehogs, 3 week cruising rodents... if someone who was not an "expert scientist" said this you would looooooooooooool in their face or at the screen.

So what did all these animals do? Live by the sea waiting every 100 years, somehow working out that the tides were now right then leaping on all that vegetation and logs floating about? Is that how fishing boats mysteriously sink nowadays by hitting floating animals?

If its "crazy" ideas time then what about this for the reason why islands and areas have their own special types of animals, fauna etc. Does the natural power in the Earth and the electromagnetic fields it creates change the living things around it? Crocodiles babies change to either male or female depending on temperature. Temperature is just a measurement of energy and has its own electromagnetic field. There is a further DIScussion on ths idea here.

If the idea above sounds mad then read what your taxes paid for below.


Quote
Mammals floated to Madagascar

The ancestors of the current mammals found on the island of Madagascar could have been transported on floating vegetation from Africa, a study says.

Researchers modelled ancient ocean currents and found that favourable conditions existed in the same period as when mammals arrived on the island.The idea of "rafting" first emerged in 1940, but some argued that a "land bridge" allowed animals to walk there. The findings have been published online on the Nature website.

Madagascar, the fourth largest island on the planet, is deemed one of the world's biological hotspots. Because of its isolation, most of its mammals, half its birds, and many of its plant species exist nowhere else on Earth.

The first mammals are believed to have appeared on the island about 60 million years ago, 100 million years after the landmass was thought to have separated from Africa. This led to the emergence of two main hypotheses on how mammals managed to inhabit the island: via a "land bridge" or floating vegetation.

Ticket to ride

Using a climate model used by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), co-author Matthew Huber - a palaeoclimate modeller at Purdue University in Indiana, US - adapted it to shed light on the past.

"I had been doing these simulations for some time," he told BBC News. "The paper's lead author (Dr Jason Ali from the University of Hong Kong) asked me to look at the Madagascar region because he thought that the ocean currents were different during that time.
"I looked, and - sure enough - the ocean currents went in the opposite direction than they do today," he explained. "The reason is primarily because, in the past, both Madagascar and Africa were 15 degrees further south. This meant that the 430km (270 mile) Mozambique Channel that separates the two landmasses was located in a different ocean "gyre" (circular ocean current), which had an important impact on the direction and strength of the currents within the channel.

Dr Huber said that the model showed that this provided the right conditions to allow mammals to be transported across the channel.

"What the model suggests is that occasionally - say one month in 100 years - the currents were strong enough to allow a raft, for example a large log, carrying a family of lemurs to make the journey in about three weeks," he explained.

"Biologists and palaeontologists say that rafting is the only sensible way for this [dispersal] to have happened. But the problem has always been the currents."

"When you looked at present ocean currents, the journey is impossible. "So scientists have been stuck because when you are faced with impossibilities, what do you do?"

Current thinking

As a result, a number of scientists favoured the theory that a land bridge existed in the past. But the theory would have required a "radical rethinking of the region's plate tectonics", Dr Huber explained. "What we have done is resolved this conundrum by saying that ocean currents were actually different in the past. "So it was possible - not probable, but possible."

The idea of mammals being transported on "rafts" of vegetation was first mooted back in 1940 by US researcher George Simpson. He developed the "sweepstakes" hypothesis because the biodiversity on Madagascar was unique, lacking "megafauna" such as elephants, lions and zebras.

If the animals had reached Madagascar via a "land bridge" - meaning the landmass was connected to the African continent - Simpson argued that large mammals would have also made the journey. He added that the match between the currents and the arrival of new mammals on Madagascar was "pretty good".

It is understood that the common ancestor of present-day lemurs arrived on Madagascar between 60 million and 50 million years ago; tenrecs (such as hedgehogs) appeared 42-25 million years ago, and rodents between 24 million and 20 million years ago. "About 20 million years ago, the 'flow' of species stopped," Dr Huber observed."When I look at my simulations for 20 million years ago, the currents are going the same way as they do today."

He explained that change in the direction of the current in the Mozambique Channel was a result of the slow northward movement of Africa and Madagascar. This meant that the influence of the southern oceanic gyre was gradually weakened, causing the "sweepstake" route to be closed.

He said: "The 'switch' might have turned off gradually between 50 million and 20 million years ago, but by 20 million years ago, the journey was impossible."
Mammals floated to Madagascar




« Last Edit: January 22, 2010, 05:35:58 by electrobleme »

Mo

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Re: looooooooooooooooool
« Reply #4 on: January 22, 2010, 07:10:44 »
If one considers that sediment and creatures came from the sky, then this basically solves the problem of transport and diversity. Add in my theory that much of the sediment and creatures came from Mars during close encounters with Earth, then the sudden new creatures are explained.
Mo

electrobleme

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life from Mars
« Reply #5 on: January 23, 2010, 02:53:07 »

this idea would explain where our sediment layers came from, especially considering how distinct the layers are and how some of them are so thick of pure material, with vastly different types of material inbetween. fossils and shells we have in the sedimentary layers, animals that only exist as fossils with no living relative on earth. shouldnt we find humans in these layers also?

how would the animals/humans/life survive the journey between the planets? I guess they were transported in Birkeland Currents? Would they survive the vacuum of space because they were transported with the atmosphere also?

one thing i have wondered about this is all the different stuff being transported at the same time and deposited. if the EU event can deposit the material into layers how did the life stuff survive?


Mo

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Re: looooooooooooooooool
« Reply #6 on: January 23, 2010, 09:23:56 »
There are certain ratios of elements in the various rocks, such as the Precambrian, the Cambrian, the dinosaur rocks, and the last sedimentary rocks. The interesting thing is that the Precambrian rocks ( the earliest rocks ) and the last sedimentary rocks both have the same signature of element ratios, whereas the Cambrian rocks ( next after the Precambrian ) appear to have a mixture of two different signature rocks. And all the other sedimentary rocks after the Cambrian and before the last sedimentary rocks, had a similar signature which could be formed by the mixture of two primal rock types.

I explained this in my theory as the sediments forming when a very large electrical current passed between Mars and Earth causing EDM of both Mars and Earth with the resultant mixture of Earth dust and Mars dust and water, flowing
in a laminated (layered) formation producing many layers of sediment in the one flow. This process both explains the extinctions and the new creatures found after the extinctions. Without digging into my files I can say that giant human bones have been found in sediment, along with other strange stuff that justs get hidden away.

The Birkland current would create a pinch that would pressurise inside the current. Thus a cord of life between Mars and Earth. Thus creatures could survive the trip, but would probably have to live in the sea or other water due to the gravity difference between Earth and Mars. Some survived and a few adapted.
Mo

electrobleme

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life on mars transported to life on earth
« Reply #7 on: January 23, 2010, 16:45:54 »
I didnt know that about the similar element ratios for the first and last strata layers. The island of Malta has the same puzzle, it is made up of 5 layers of limestone yet the first and last, oldest and youngest are virtually identical, including fossils! Amazing how in a world that has according to geologists changed so much over millions or billions of years, climates going back and forth, currents changing etc that the sea and life conditions of the Mediterranean being exactly the same millions of years apart. What are the odds?

One thing that interests me is that the sea itself might have switched between acid and alkaline. I am sure i read this once but I have never found it since so might have dreamt it or misread it. But sediment in some akes and ponds are supposed to show the same thing (again might have got that wrong).

I read a sci-fi book many moons ago that was about life on Mars getting transported to Earth, i think through massive flower pods. Could life more chance of surviving if it was in such a state, eggs inside the mothers body, seeds inside nuts etc?

The difference in gravity is interesting. If we take the EU stance that gravity is a secondary affect of electromagnetic forces and that the gods of the planets fought there heavenly wars with their thunderbolts of the gods until the potential difference between the planets had got closer or evened out (or they moved away from each other) could the gravity of the planets become similar? So if life could survive the journey, perhaps right at the end conditions might be suitable at this end?

Also would the changes in gravity and the fact that it is different explain why we suddenly had mega and mini flora and fauna? if they came from a planet with a different gravity they would either have less or more restrictions to their size, to how the morphic field influenced them to grow, how Gaia could change them. the earth would be different so they might have more or less of what they needed to make them grow. similar to the spanish nation who were poor under Franco and the older generation are small yet the modern generation with a better diet and perhaps better energy in the country are like giants compared to the olds. Or a foreign species introduced into a new eco system with which either encourages it to multiply or has no natural preditors?



Mo

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Re: looooooooooooooooool
« Reply #8 on: January 24, 2010, 15:03:18 »
So if life could survive the journey, perhaps right at the end conditions might be suitable at this end?
Also would the changes in gravity and the fact that it is different explain why we suddenly had mega and mini flora and fauna?  electrobleme

There have been experiments on bacteria and flies, etc, which test how quickly they adapt to new environmental conditions, through many generations. The epigenetic changes can be produced very quickly. Just a couple of generations then the new creatures from Mars could adapt to the greater gravity and move out of the swamps. Gravity might well have been different in those days, but the odds are that there would still be big differences between Mars and Earth, enough difference to say that dinosaurs came from Mars.
Mo