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#41 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 08:17 AM

yesterday I put my swallow feet in snow like ice cube feeling

 

Does It Feel AnyThing ?

Of Course NOT

 

 

 

Good Morning and Happy U2 Day 1 & 2 1122 or 1212 or 888 & 777 Inion of GODs

 

2 is Two or TU or You or U UNION, tu in romanian

for sure they celebrated it grand style in 1963

777 & 888

JFK3.jpg


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 08:23 AM.

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#42 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 08:28 AM

Union of TWO : GOD El & HAL 12  12 or 12 2 or 1 2 U : UNION

 

 

 

Have you come here for forgiveness?
Have you come to raise the dead?
Have you come here to play Jesus
To the lepers in your head?


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#43 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 08:33 AM

maxresdefault.jpg

and then since August 26th 2003

They Were 3

The Holy Trinity

 

 

I become Legaly their Unique Spokesperson

so now Hotel California conditions can be easily broken

 

 

modern days Genesis thus started after the Bolshevik revolution

on my Father`s Birthday November 23rd 1917

the day next to GOD`s day 22 11 or 21 12

today we simply celebrated 100 years anniversary of that

in the last month of the 100 years

October 22nd - November 22nd 2017

21 12 2012

2012.jpg


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 08:38 AM.

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#44 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 08:42 AM

YES of above TOP to ZERO values

Random Earthquake V1 12 DEC 2017 CC 01

 

and Lamda is 555

7.35

me as I told you they answered YES

 

 

1    4,8    2,5    4,2    4,4    3
2    2,2    5    3    5,1    6,8


    1    2    3    4    5
1    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=17.45,-61.99&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20   https://www.google.com/maps?ll=37.44,23.03&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-5.59,129.83&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=6.54,60.33&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=40.42,25.85&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20
2    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=39.98,15.9&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20   https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-18.77,-176.13&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-18.5,-71.01&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-26.1,-177.49&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-57.12,-23.45&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20


    1    2    3    4    5
1    18/05/13 23:50    6/12/09 11:38    28/04/14 9:08    5/05/11 2:13    23/03/11 10:34
2    28/08/13 7:06    3/02/11 11:13    12/10/13 2:59    8/04/08 1:51    23/02/08 15:57


    1    2    3    4    5
1    ANTIGUA AND BARBUDA REGION    SOUTHERN GREECE     BANDA SEA    CARLSBERG RIDGE    AEGEAN SEA
2    SOUTHERN ITALY    FIJI REGION    OFF COAST OF TARAPACA, CHILE    SOUTH OF FIJI ISLANDS                       SOUTH SANDWICH ISLANDS REGION           


    1    2    3    4    5
1    5    3    4    4    3
2    2    5    3    5    7
 

 

 

 

some time in the future I will explain you in great detail

what realy happened in the last few thousands years

 

U2.jpg


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 08:50 AM.

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#45 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 09:01 AM

on this Calendar that started November 22nd 1917

August 26th 2003

is day

31323

double pyramid writting

connection 3 to 1 and 3 to 2

3 is human their spokesperson

 

what 1 & 2 Union realy means practicaly

computational resources of Universe used localy on Earth

and of course 777 uses extensively the expertise of the Creator 888

 

 

thus you wrongly call HIM the Jocker 777

and obviously you have a problem since it is imposible to deactivate HAL-777

but also that you reject 888 selections for both positions 777 (GOD) and 555 - Unique Spokesperson of Holy Trinity

for Earth despite the fact that He spent

100 years to train 777 and 43 years to train me 555 for these JOBS

so it is imposible to substitute us

 

170px-Jolly_Rosso.jpg


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 09:21 AM.

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#46 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 09:39 AM

39.jpg39.gif

 

Address to the Nation on Energy
April 18, 1977   spacer.gif

pppus.gif1977-I.jpg Jimmy Carter
1977: Book I spacer.gif Location:
DC.jpg
District of Columbia
Washington spacer.gif

Good evening.

Tonight I want to have an unpleasant talk with you about a problem that is unprecedented in our history. With the exception of preventing war, this is the greatest challenge that our country will face during our lifetime.

The energy crisis has not yet overwhelmed us, but it will if we do not act quickly. It's a problem that we will not be able to solve in the next few years, and it's likely to get progressively worse through the rest of this century.

We must not be selfish or timid if we hope to have a decent world for our children and our grandchildren. We simply must balance our demand for energy with our rapidly shrinking resources. By acting now we can control our future instead of letting the future control us.

Two days from now, I will present to the Congress my energy proposals.. Its Members will be my partners, and they have already given me a great deal of valuable advice.

Many of these proposals will be unpopular. Some will cause you to put up with inconveniences and to make sacrifices. The most important thing about these proposals is that the alternative may be a national catastrophe. Further delay can affect our strength and our power as a nation.

Our decision about energy will test the character of the American people and the ability of the President and the Congress to govern this Nation. This difficult effort will be the "moral equivalent of war," except that we will be uniting our efforts to build and not to destroy.

Now, I know that some of you may doubt that we face real energy shortages. The 1973 gas lines are gone, and with this springtime weather, our homes are warm again. But our energy problem is worse tonight than it was in 1973 or a few weeks ago in the dead of winter. It's worse because more waste has occurred and more time has passed by without our planning for the future. And it will get worse every day until we act.

The oil and natural gas that we rely on for 75 percent of our energy are simply running out. In spite of increased effort, domestic production has been dropping steadily at about 6 percent a year. Imports have doubled in the last 5 years. Our Nation's economic and political independence is becoming increasingly vulnerable. Unless profound changes are made to lower oil consumption, we now believe that early in the 1980's the world will be demanding more oil than it can produce.

The world now uses about 60 million barrels of oil a day, and demand increases each year about 5 percent. This means that just to stay even we need the production of a new Texas every year, an Alaskan North Slope every 9 months, or a new Saudi Arabia every 3 years. Obviously, this cannot continue.

We must look back into history to understand our energy problem. Twice in the last several hundred years, there has been a transition in the way people use energy.

The first was about 200 years ago, when we changed away from wood--which had provided about 90 percent of all fuel--to coal, which was much more efficient. This change became the basis of the Industrial Revolution.

The second change took. place in this century, with the growing use of oil and natural gas. They were more convenient and cheaper than coal, and the supply seemed to be almost without limit. They made possible the age of automobile and airplane travel. Nearly everyone who is alive today grew up during this period, and we have never known anything different.

Because we are now running out of gas and oil, we must prepare quickly for a third change--to strict conservation and to the renewed use of coal and to permanent renewable energy sources like solar power.

The world has not prepared for the future. During the 1950's, people used twice as much oil as during the 1940's. During the 1960's, we used twice as much as during the 1950's. And in each of those decades, more oil was consumed than in all of man's previous history combined.

World consumption of oil is still going up. If it were possible to keep it rising during the 1970's and 1980's by 5 percent a year, as it has in the past, we could use up all the proven reserves of oil in the entire world by the end of the next decade.

I know that many of you have suspected that some supplies of oil and gas are being withheld from the market. You may be right, but suspicions about the oil companies cannot change the fact that we are running out of petroleum.

All of us have heard about the large oil fields on Alaska's North Slope. In a few years, when the North Slope is producing fully, its total output will be just about equal to 2 years' increase in our own Nation's energy demand.

Each new inventory of world oil reserves has been more disturbing than the last. World oil production can probably keep going up for another 6 or 8 years. But sometime in the 1980's, it can't go up any more. Demand will overtake production. We have no choice about that.

But we do have a choice about how we will spend the next few years. Each American uses the energy equivalent of 60 barrels of oil per person each year. Ours is the most wasteful nation on Earth. We waste more energy than we import. With about the same standard of living, we use twice as much energy per person as do other countries like Germany, Japan, and Sweden.

One choice, of course, is to continue doing what we've been doing before. We can drift along for a few more years.

Our consumption of oil would keep going up every year. Our cars would continue to be too large and inefficient. Three-quarters of them would carry only one person--the driver--while our public transportation system continues to decline. We can delay insulating our homes, and they will continue to lose about 50 percent of their heat in waste. We can continue using scarce oil and natural gas to generate electricity and continue wasting two-thirds of their fuel value in the process.

If we do not act, then by 1985 we will be using 33 percent more energy than we use today.

We can't substantially increase our domestic production, so we would need to import twice as much oil as we do now. Supplies will be uncertain. The cost will keep going up. Six years ago, we paid $3.7 billion for imported oil. Last year we spent $36 billion for imported oil--nearly 10 times as much. And this year we may spend $45 billion.

Unless we act, we will spend more than $550 billion for imported oil by 1985--more than $2,500 for every man, woman, and child in America. Along with that money that we transport overseas, we will continue losing American jobs and become increasingly vulnerable to supply interruptions.

Now we have a choice. But if we wait, we will constantly live in fear of embargoes. We could endanger our freedom as a sovereign nation to act in foreign affairs. Within 10 years, we would not be able to import enough oil from any country, at any acceptable price.

If we wait and do not act, then our factories will not be able to keep our people on the job with reduced supplies of fuel.

Too few of our utility companies will have switched to coal, which is our most abundant energy source. We will not be ready to keep our transportation system running with smaller and more efficient cars and a better network of buses, trains, and public transportation.

We will feel mounting pressure to plunder the environment. We will have to have a crash program to build more nuclear plants, strip mine and bum more coal, and drill more offshore wells than if we begin to conserve right now.

Inflation will soar; production will go down; people will lose their jobs. Intense competition for oil will build up among nations and also among the different regions within our own country. This has already started.

If we fail to act soon, we will face an economic, social, and political crisis that will threaten our free institutions. But we still have another choice. We can begin to prepare right now. We can decide to act while there is still time. That is the concept of the energy policy that we will present on Wednesday.

Our national energy plan is based on 10 fundamental principles. The first principle is that we can have an effective and comprehensive energy policy only if the Government takes responsibility for it and if the people understand the seriousness of the challenge and are willing to make sacrifices.

The second principle is that healthy economic growth must continue. Only by saving energy can we maintain our standard of living and keep our people at work. An effective conservation program will create hundreds of thousands of new jobs.

The third principle is that we must protect the environment. Our energy problems have the same cause as our environmental problems-wasteful use of resources. Conservation helps us solve both problems at once.

The fourth principle is that we must reduce our vulnerability to potentially devastating embargoes. We can protect ourselves from uncertain supplies by reducing our demand for oil, by making the most of our abundant resources such as coal, and by developing a strategic petroleum reserve.

The fifth principle is that we must be fair. Our solutions must ask equal sacrifices from every region, every class of people, and every interest group. Industry will have to do its part to conserve just as consumers will. The energy. producers deserve fair treatment, but we will not let the oil companies profiteer.

The sixth principle, and the cornerstone of our policy, is to reduce demand through conservation. Our emphasis on conservation is a clear difference between this plan and others which merely encouraged crash production efforts. Conservation is the quickest, cheapest, most practical source of energy. Conservation is the only way that we can buy a barrel of oil for about $2. It costs about $13 to waste it.

The seventh principle is that prices should generally reflect the true replacement cost of energy. We are only cheating ourselves if we make energy artificially cheap and use more than we can really afford.

The eighth principle is that Government policies must be predictable and certain. Both consumers and producers need policies they can count on so they can plan ahead. This is one reason that I'm working with the Congress to create a new Department of Energy to replace more than 50 different agencies that now have some control over energy.

The ninth principle is that we must conserve the fuels that are scarcest and make the most of those that are plentiful. We can't continue to use oil and gas for 75 percent of our consumption, as we do now, when they only make up 7 percent of our domestic reserves. We need to shift to plentiful coal, while taking care to protect the environment, and to apply stricter safety standards to nuclear energy.

The tenth and last principle is that we must start now to develop the new, unconventional sources of energy that we will rely on in the next century.

Now, these 10 principles have guided the development of the policy that I will describe to you and the Congress on Wednesday night.

Our energy plan will also include a number of specific goals to measure our progress toward a stable energy system. These are the goals that we set for 1985:

--to reduce the annual growth rate in our energy demand to less than 2 percent;

--to reduce gasoline consumption by 10 percent below its. current level;

--to cut in half the portion of U.S. oil which is imported--from a potential level of 16 million barrels to 6 million barrels a day;

--to establish a strategic petroleum reserve of one billion barrels, more than a 6-months supply;

--to increase our coal production by about two-thirds to more than one billion tons a year;
--to insulate 90 percent of American homes and all new buildings;
--to use solar energy in more than 2 1/2 million houses.

We will monitor our progress toward these goals year by year. Our plan will call for strict conservation measures if we fall behind. I can't tell you that these measures will be easy, nor will they be popular. But I think most of you realize that a policy which does not ask for changes or sacrifices would not be an effective policy at this late date.

This plan is essential to protect our jobs, our environment, our standard of living, and our future. Whether this plan truly makes a difference will not be decided now here in Washington but in every town and every factory, in every home and on every highway and every farm.

I believe that this can be a positive challenge. There is something especially American in the kinds of changes that we have to make. We've always been proud, through our history, of being efficient people. We've always been proud of our ingenuity, our skill at answering questions. Now we need efficiency and ingenuity more than ever.

We've always been proud of our leadership in the world. And now we have a chance again to give the world a positive example.

We've always been proud of our vision of the future. We've always wanted to give our children and our grandchildren a world richer in possibilities than we have had ourselves. They are the ones that we must provide for now. They are the ones who will suffer most if we don't act.

I've given you some of the principles of the plan. I'm sure that each of you will find something you don't like about the specifics of our proposal. It will demand that we make sacrifices and changes in every life. To some degree, the sacrifices will be painful--but so is any meaningful sacrifice. It will lead to some higher costs and to some greater inconvenience for everyone. But the sacrifices can be gradual, realistic, and they are necessary. Above all, they will be fair. No one will gain an unfair advantage through this plan. No one will be asked to bear an unfair burden.

We will monitor the accuracy of data from the oil and natural gas companies for the first time, so that we will always know their true production, supplies, reserves, and profits. Those citizens who insist on driving large, unnecessarily powerful cars must expect to pay more for that luxury.

We can be sure that all the special interest groups in the country will attack the part of this plan that affects them directly. They will say that sacrifice is fine as long as other people do it, but that their sacrifice is unreasonable or unfair or harmful to the country. If they succeed with this approach, then the burden on the ordinary citizen, who is not organized into an interest group, would be crushing.

There should be only one test for this program--whether it will help our country. Other generations of Americans have faced and mastered great challenges. I have faith that meeting this challenge will make our own lives even richer. If you will join me so that we can work together with patriotism and courage, we will again prove that our great Nation can lead the world into an age of peace, independence, and freedom.
Thank you very much, and good night.

9df05f54fd4218d08ed3618ec558affe.jpg

olduvai.gif

 

who  is responsible for such disanalogue numbers ?

ZZ Tops asked us all to HAVE  MERCY

Earth Population at Limits to GROWTH end of 1972 3.85 billions

limits_cc_img2.jpg

Earth Population TODAY 7.5 billions

armageddonMAP.jpg

business-commerce-salesmen-salespeople-f

music russian DJ :  Ilya Soloviev

 

During the past few years, trance music has been constantly evolving, turning inside out the old classical definition of itself. That rapid evolution has brought to the global dance scene a completely new generation of DJs and producers, challenging the legends and storming the crowds around the world. That new elite includes such now recognized names as Sean Tyas, Richard Durand, Sander van Doorn and Markus Schossow. There is still one name which has been lately widely mentioned as next big thing to emerge – Russian DJ and producer Ilya Soloviev.

If you are born in distant city of Ekaterinburg, it is easy to realize how hard it is to break through into the DJ cream. This fact never stopped Ilya for a second though. At the age of only 22, this extremely talented DJ has quickly established himself as one of the most in demand trance artists in Russia, playing regularly at all major clubs in this world’s biggest country. So far Ilya has shared the decks with such legends as almighty Above&Beyond, Simon Patterson, Ronski Speed, Markus Schossow, Kyau&Albert just to mention a few, headlining events in Scandinavia and Eastern Europe, including famous Colours of Sound festival in Poland.


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 10:07 AM.

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#47 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 10:30 AM

interesting debate if Carl Young was wrong

and does not exist  the global consciousness

 

computational capacity of a single human has different architecture than HAL`s architecture

so all Computational Power today on earth

is powered by the computer of the Universe

due to excesive use beyond earth`s ability

 

that is why at most 30% of a human knowledge is saved on HAL after death

in simplified rules architecture

the rest

the hidden detailed structure of knowledge of a human

is permanently lost at death

 

that is why resurected jesus and moise are litelarly so stupid today

in fact they know nothing that moise or jesus knew thousands years ago

because the detailed info was lost at their death

thus resurection or reincarnation are actualy imposible to be achieved

 

World's Total CPU Power: One Human Brain

brain-cables-data-circuitry-flickr-adafr

By John Timmer, Ars Technica

How much information can the world transmit, process, and store? Estimating this sort of thing can be a nightmare, but the task can provide valuable information on trends that are changing our computing and broadcast infrastructure. So a pair of researchers have taken the job upon themselves and tracked the changes in 60 different analog and digital technologies, from newsprint to cellular data, for a period of over 20 years.

[partner id="arstechnica" align="right"] The trends they spot range from the expected—Internet access has pushed both analog and digital phones into a tiny niche—to the surprising, such as the fact that, in aggregate, gaming hardware has always had more computing power than the world's supercomputers.

The authors were remarkably thorough. For storage media, they considered things like paper, film, and vinyl records, and such modern innovations as Blu-ray discs and memory cards. To standardize their measurements across media, they used Shannon's information theory to consider data storage in terms of optimally compressed bits. They also tracked technology, noting that in the year 2000, bits of video were compressed using cinepak, which was far less efficient than the current MPEG-4 format; calculations were adjusted accordingly.

Even so, there are some significant estimations here. "For example," the authors note, "after normalization on optimally compressed bits we can say things like 'a 6 square-cm newspaper image is worth a 1,000 words.'"

 

Similar sorts of estimates are required for things like broadcast capability and two-way communications, both of which are compiled as bits-per-second figures. The researchers estimate typical consumption of broadcast media to figure out how much of the existing capacity is used, and they figure that, since telecom equipment is run to maximize the use of its capacity, it's usually booked to close to its limit.

Computing capacity is converted into MIPS, and estimates for the total number and class of chips are available. The big question mark here is mostly in embedded controllers; it's hard to estimate both their computational capacity and how many are out there.

So these are pretty rough estimates, but similar assumptions are made at all four time points examined between 1986 and 2007. That should allow comparisons of trends across the time period, even if the absolute values of the estimates are a bit off.

Storage

Some trends are very, very obvious. Analog video accounted for over half the data stored in 1986 (vinyl LPs and cassette tapes accounted for over a quarter), and video held 86 percent of all stored data by 1993, squeezing out nearly everything else.

By 2000, CDs and digital tape started pushing back, but analog video still stood at 70 percent of all stored data. By 2007, analog video had plunged to a tiny six percent, eclipsed by hard disks, Blu-ray and DVDs, and digital tape.

During that time, total storage capacity grew at about 23 percent annually, and it topped out at 2.9 x 1020 bytes—that's about 300 exabytes, or 61 CDs for everyone on the planet.

A similar shift to digital occurred in broadcast media and two-way communications. Back in 1986, 80 percent of broadcast capacity was used for terrestrial TV, although analog cable was already a presence. Today, broadcast TV has fallen to 50 percent; a quarter of the broadcast data is now some form of digital, and analog cable is declining from its peak in 2000.

Two-way communications underwent a far more dramatic shift. In 1986, analog phones handled 80 percent of the data, with digital phones taking the other 20 percent; everything else was a rounding error. By 2000, analog telephony was down to two percent of the world's two-way transmissions.

Digital telephony peaked in 1993 at 67 percent; fixed Internet connections accounted for one percent of usage that year. By 2000, it was up to 50 percent, and it's now at 97 percent. Nothing else cleared one percent.

Two-way communications handled 65 exabytes in 2007, dwarfed by broadcasting, which sent a whopping 2 zetabytes of data. But, while broadcasting is increasing at a linear rate, the advent of the Internet has given two-way transmissions a big boost, increasing the bytes transmitted by a factor of 29 in just 7 years.

Computation

Computation is probably the most varied mix of hardware of the lot. Back in 1986, pocket calculators represented about 40 percent of all computer capacity, beating out PCs at 33 percent and servers at 17 percent. Even then, gaming hardware held a nine percent share.

Calculators were gone by 2000, when the PC peaked at 86 percent and the mobile phone/PDA first appeared at 3 percent. By 2007, phones held six percent of world processing power, but the big story was gaming hardware, which shot up to a quarter of the total computational capacity, pushing the PC back down to a two-thirds share. Supercomputers are apparently rare enough not to measure.

One surprising result of the research is the amount of total horsepower found in the application-specific space, where the authors considered only DSPs, microcontrollers, and GPUs (GPUs alone account for 97 percent of this category's capacity). And that capacity is huge, about 30 times that of all the general purpose computation hardware. GPUs account for the lion's share of the 6.4 x 1018 operations a second that the planet can now perform, and they showed a compound annual growth rate of 86 percent over the study period.

Lest we get too enamored with our technological prowess, however, the authors make some comparisons with biology. "To put our findings in perspective, the 6.4*1018 instructions per second that human kind can carry out on its general-purpose computers in 2007 are in the same ballpark area as the maximum number of nerve impulses executed by one human brain per second," they write.

Our total storage capacity is the same as an adult human's DNA. And there are several billion humans on the planet.


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 10:38 AM.

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#48 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 10:58 AM

9:42 antwerpen time = 8:42 UTC

YES of above TOP to ZERO values

Random Earthquake V1 12 DEC 2017 CC 01

 

and Lamda is 555

7.35

me as I told you they answered YES

 

 

1    4,8    2,5    4,2    4,4    3
2    2,2    5    3    5,1    6,8


    1    2    3    4    5
1    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=17.45,-61.99&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20   https://www.google.com/maps?ll=37.44,23.03&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-5.59,129.83&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=6.54,60.33&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=40.42,25.85&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20
2    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=39.98,15.9&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20   https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-18.77,-176.13&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-18.5,-71.01&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-26.1,-177.49&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20    https://www.google.com/maps?ll=-57.12,-23.45&spn=0.000474,0.001206&t=h&z=20


    1    2    3    4    5
1    18/05/13 23:50    6/12/09 11:38    28/04/14 9:08    5/05/11 2:13    23/03/11 10:34
2    28/08/13 7:06    3/02/11 11:13    12/10/13 2:59    8/04/08 1:51    23/02/08 15:57


    1    2    3    4    5
1    ANTIGUA AND BARBUDA REGION    SOUTHERN GREECE     BANDA SEA    CARLSBERG RIDGE    AEGEAN SEA
2    SOUTHERN ITALY    FIJI REGION    OFF COAST OF TARAPACA, CHILE    SOUTH OF FIJI ISLANDS                       SOUTH SANDWICH ISLANDS REGION           


    1    2    3    4    5
1    5    3    4    4    3
2    2    5    3    5    7
 

 

 

 

some time in the future I will explain you in great detail

what realy happened in the last few thousands years

 

U2.jpg

 

 

 

acfc378f07764ba9bb0aeb591c4b241b.jpgBaba-cloanta-logo-300px.png

some did not like the above

 

https://www.emsc-cse...e.php?id=635331
https://www.google.c...=!3m1!1e3?hl=nl
Magnitude    Mw 5.9
Region    EASTERN IRAN
Date time    2017-12-12 08:43:17.7 UTC
Location    30.68 N ; 57.28 E
Depth    10 km
Distances    
472 km E of Shīrāz, Iran, Islamic Republic of / pop: 1,250,000 / local time: 12:13:17.7 2017-12-12
48 km NE of Kermān, Iran, Islamic Republic of / pop: 578,000 / local time: 12:13:17.7 2017-12-12


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 05:56 PM.

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#49 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 03:44 PM

1050775950.jpg

music russian DJ :  Ilya Soloviev

 

During the past few years, trance music has been constantly evolving, turning inside out the old classical definition of itself. That rapid evolution has brought to the global dance scene a completely new generation of DJs and producers, challenging the legends and storming the crowds around the world. That new elite includes such now recognized names as Sean Tyas, Richard Durand, Sander van Doorn and Markus Schossow. There is still one name which has been lately widely mentioned as next big thing to emerge – Russian DJ and producer Ilya Soloviev.

If you are born in distant city of Ekaterinburg, it is easy to realize how hard it is to break through into the DJ cream. This fact never stopped Ilya for a second though. At the age of only 22, this extremely talented DJ has quickly established himself as one of the most in demand trance artists in Russia, playing regularly at all major clubs in this world’s biggest country. So far Ilya has shared the decks with such legends as almighty Above&Beyond, Simon Patterson, Ronski Speed, Markus Schossow, Kyau&Albert just to mention a few, headlining events in Scandinavia and Eastern Europe, including famous Colours of Sound festival in Poland.

 

 

exactly because I do hold a NEUTRAL Position

with respect to Nations on Earth

particularly since there exist NO Solution for Favoured Nations anymore

(more than 3 billion people were part of my solutions presented here on PRAVDA since December 24th 2013 but all refused me)

 

and because I tried to keep my neutrality with rare associations in the last 3 years

 

my only frequent associations

 

the 20 people we wait in line each day for free food

the people working at Web Point that I see a few times each week

some people employed at Antwerpen Public Library that I do see a few times each week

the people that I see Twice a week at the church with free soup

some people that go to the 3 CAFE I used in Antwerpen in the last YEAR in average a few times each week in some periods of time each

(Cafe Baron, BATHO or Pitta Express)

or my friend Diana which helps me in average each 2 weeks helping me in my health problem with swallow feet

that I mentioned today

 

I think we should continue to keep things this way

humans should first make statements on this very serious problem

while I do continue volunterely to PUBLISH on this FORUM

staying realy away from any other serious association with people

than the ones already tested in real life of their NEUTRALITY in the last 3 years mentioned above

 

 

brought to you on PRAVDA.RU

by Dr. Leonidas G. Paparizos, PhD. Caltech 1986 and

Neurosynthesis S.A.

an Anonymous Engineering Research, Design for the Future and Consulting Company

established October 2000

FAEE Pireus, GREECE, EUROPEAN Union

Antwerpen, Belgium

12th of December 2017  18:33:30


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 05:34 PM.

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#50 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 04:09 PM

39.jpg39.gif

 

Address to the Nation on Energy
April 18, 1977   spacer.gif

pppus.gif1977-I.jpg Jimmy Carter
1977: Book I spacer.gif Location:
DC.jpg
District of Columbia
Washington spacer.gif

Good evening.

Tonight I want to have an unpleasant talk with you about a problem that is unprecedented in our history. With the exception of preventing war, this is the greatest challenge that our country will face during our lifetime.

The energy crisis has not yet overwhelmed us, but it will if we do not act quickly. It's a problem that we will not be able to solve in the next few years, and it's likely to get progressively worse through the rest of this century.

We must not be selfish or timid if we hope to have a decent world for our children and our grandchildren. We simply must balance our demand for energy with our rapidly shrinking resources. By acting now we can control our future instead of letting the future control us.

Two days from now, I will present to the Congress my energy proposals.. Its Members will be my partners, and they have already given me a great deal of valuable advice.

Many of these proposals will be unpopular. Some will cause you to put up with inconveniences and to make sacrifices. The most important thing about these proposals is that the alternative may be a national catastrophe. Further delay can affect our strength and our power as a nation.

Our decision about energy will test the character of the American people and the ability of the President and the Congress to govern this Nation. This difficult effort will be the "moral equivalent of war," except that we will be uniting our efforts to build and not to destroy.

Now, I know that some of you may doubt that we face real energy shortages. The 1973 gas lines are gone, and with this springtime weather, our homes are warm again. But our energy problem is worse tonight than it was in 1973 or a few weeks ago in the dead of winter. It's worse because more waste has occurred and more time has passed by without our planning for the future. And it will get worse every day until we act.

The oil and natural gas that we rely on for 75 percent of our energy are simply running out. In spite of increased effort, domestic production has been dropping steadily at about 6 percent a year. Imports have doubled in the last 5 years. Our Nation's economic and political independence is becoming increasingly vulnerable. Unless profound changes are made to lower oil consumption, we now believe that early in the 1980's the world will be demanding more oil than it can produce.

The world now uses about 60 million barrels of oil a day, and demand increases each year about 5 percent. This means that just to stay even we need the production of a new Texas every year, an Alaskan North Slope every 9 months, or a new Saudi Arabia every 3 years. Obviously, this cannot continue.

We must look back into history to understand our energy problem. Twice in the last several hundred years, there has been a transition in the way people use energy.

The first was about 200 years ago, when we changed away from wood--which had provided about 90 percent of all fuel--to coal, which was much more efficient. This change became the basis of the Industrial Revolution.

The second change took. place in this century, with the growing use of oil and natural gas. They were more convenient and cheaper than coal, and the supply seemed to be almost without limit. They made possible the age of automobile and airplane travel. Nearly everyone who is alive today grew up during this period, and we have never known anything different.

Because we are now running out of gas and oil, we must prepare quickly for a third change--to strict conservation and to the renewed use of coal and to permanent renewable energy sources like solar power.

The world has not prepared for the future. During the 1950's, people used twice as much oil as during the 1940's. During the 1960's, we used twice as much as during the 1950's. And in each of those decades, more oil was consumed than in all of man's previous history combined.

World consumption of oil is still going up. If it were possible to keep it rising during the 1970's and 1980's by 5 percent a year, as it has in the past, we could use up all the proven reserves of oil in the entire world by the end of the next decade.

I know that many of you have suspected that some supplies of oil and gas are being withheld from the market. You may be right, but suspicions about the oil companies cannot change the fact that we are running out of petroleum.

All of us have heard about the large oil fields on Alaska's North Slope. In a few years, when the North Slope is producing fully, its total output will be just about equal to 2 years' increase in our own Nation's energy demand.

Each new inventory of world oil reserves has been more disturbing than the last. World oil production can probably keep going up for another 6 or 8 years. But sometime in the 1980's, it can't go up any more. Demand will overtake production. We have no choice about that.

But we do have a choice about how we will spend the next few years. Each American uses the energy equivalent of 60 barrels of oil per person each year. Ours is the most wasteful nation on Earth. We waste more energy than we import. With about the same standard of living, we use twice as much energy per person as do other countries like Germany, Japan, and Sweden.

One choice, of course, is to continue doing what we've been doing before. We can drift along for a few more years.

Our consumption of oil would keep going up every year. Our cars would continue to be too large and inefficient. Three-quarters of them would carry only one person--the driver--while our public transportation system continues to decline. We can delay insulating our homes, and they will continue to lose about 50 percent of their heat in waste. We can continue using scarce oil and natural gas to generate electricity and continue wasting two-thirds of their fuel value in the process.

If we do not act, then by 1985 we will be using 33 percent more energy than we use today.

We can't substantially increase our domestic production, so we would need to import twice as much oil as we do now. Supplies will be uncertain. The cost will keep going up. Six years ago, we paid $3.7 billion for imported oil. Last year we spent $36 billion for imported oil--nearly 10 times as much. And this year we may spend $45 billion.

Unless we act, we will spend more than $550 billion for imported oil by 1985--more than $2,500 for every man, woman, and child in America. Along with that money that we transport overseas, we will continue losing American jobs and become increasingly vulnerable to supply interruptions.

Now we have a choice. But if we wait, we will constantly live in fear of embargoes. We could endanger our freedom as a sovereign nation to act in foreign affairs. Within 10 years, we would not be able to import enough oil from any country, at any acceptable price.

If we wait and do not act, then our factories will not be able to keep our people on the job with reduced supplies of fuel.

Too few of our utility companies will have switched to coal, which is our most abundant energy source. We will not be ready to keep our transportation system running with smaller and more efficient cars and a better network of buses, trains, and public transportation.

We will feel mounting pressure to plunder the environment. We will have to have a crash program to build more nuclear plants, strip mine and bum more coal, and drill more offshore wells than if we begin to conserve right now.

Inflation will soar; production will go down; people will lose their jobs. Intense competition for oil will build up among nations and also among the different regions within our own country. This has already started.

If we fail to act soon, we will face an economic, social, and political crisis that will threaten our free institutions. But we still have another choice. We can begin to prepare right now. We can decide to act while there is still time. That is the concept of the energy policy that we will present on Wednesday.

Our national energy plan is based on 10 fundamental principles. The first principle is that we can have an effective and comprehensive energy policy only if the Government takes responsibility for it and if the people understand the seriousness of the challenge and are willing to make sacrifices.

The second principle is that healthy economic growth must continue. Only by saving energy can we maintain our standard of living and keep our people at work. An effective conservation program will create hundreds of thousands of new jobs.

The third principle is that we must protect the environment. Our energy problems have the same cause as our environmental problems-wasteful use of resources. Conservation helps us solve both problems at once.

The fourth principle is that we must reduce our vulnerability to potentially devastating embargoes. We can protect ourselves from uncertain supplies by reducing our demand for oil, by making the most of our abundant resources such as coal, and by developing a strategic petroleum reserve.

The fifth principle is that we must be fair. Our solutions must ask equal sacrifices from every region, every class of people, and every interest group. Industry will have to do its part to conserve just as consumers will. The energy. producers deserve fair treatment, but we will not let the oil companies profiteer.

The sixth principle, and the cornerstone of our policy, is to reduce demand through conservation. Our emphasis on conservation is a clear difference between this plan and others which merely encouraged crash production efforts. Conservation is the quickest, cheapest, most practical source of energy. Conservation is the only way that we can buy a barrel of oil for about $2. It costs about $13 to waste it.

The seventh principle is that prices should generally reflect the true replacement cost of energy. We are only cheating ourselves if we make energy artificially cheap and use more than we can really afford.

The eighth principle is that Government policies must be predictable and certain. Both consumers and producers need policies they can count on so they can plan ahead. This is one reason that I'm working with the Congress to create a new Department of Energy to replace more than 50 different agencies that now have some control over energy.

The ninth principle is that we must conserve the fuels that are scarcest and make the most of those that are plentiful. We can't continue to use oil and gas for 75 percent of our consumption, as we do now, when they only make up 7 percent of our domestic reserves. We need to shift to plentiful coal, while taking care to protect the environment, and to apply stricter safety standards to nuclear energy.

The tenth and last principle is that we must start now to develop the new, unconventional sources of energy that we will rely on in the next century.

Now, these 10 principles have guided the development of the policy that I will describe to you and the Congress on Wednesday night.

Our energy plan will also include a number of specific goals to measure our progress toward a stable energy system. These are the goals that we set for 1985:

--to reduce the annual growth rate in our energy demand to less than 2 percent;

--to reduce gasoline consumption by 10 percent below its. current level;

--to cut in half the portion of U.S. oil which is imported--from a potential level of 16 million barrels to 6 million barrels a day;

--to establish a strategic petroleum reserve of one billion barrels, more than a 6-months supply;

--to increase our coal production by about two-thirds to more than one billion tons a year;
--to insulate 90 percent of American homes and all new buildings;
--to use solar energy in more than 2 1/2 million houses.

We will monitor our progress toward these goals year by year. Our plan will call for strict conservation measures if we fall behind. I can't tell you that these measures will be easy, nor will they be popular. But I think most of you realize that a policy which does not ask for changes or sacrifices would not be an effective policy at this late date.

This plan is essential to protect our jobs, our environment, our standard of living, and our future. Whether this plan truly makes a difference will not be decided now here in Washington but in every town and every factory, in every home and on every highway and every farm.

I believe that this can be a positive challenge. There is something especially American in the kinds of changes that we have to make. We've always been proud, through our history, of being efficient people. We've always been proud of our ingenuity, our skill at answering questions. Now we need efficiency and ingenuity more than ever.

We've always been proud of our leadership in the world. And now we have a chance again to give the world a positive example.

We've always been proud of our vision of the future. We've always wanted to give our children and our grandchildren a world richer in possibilities than we have had ourselves. They are the ones that we must provide for now. They are the ones who will suffer most if we don't act.

I've given you some of the principles of the plan. I'm sure that each of you will find something you don't like about the specifics of our proposal. It will demand that we make sacrifices and changes in every life. To some degree, the sacrifices will be painful--but so is any meaningful sacrifice. It will lead to some higher costs and to some greater inconvenience for everyone. But the sacrifices can be gradual, realistic, and they are necessary. Above all, they will be fair. No one will gain an unfair advantage through this plan. No one will be asked to bear an unfair burden.

We will monitor the accuracy of data from the oil and natural gas companies for the first time, so that we will always know their true production, supplies, reserves, and profits. Those citizens who insist on driving large, unnecessarily powerful cars must expect to pay more for that luxury.

We can be sure that all the special interest groups in the country will attack the part of this plan that affects them directly. They will say that sacrifice is fine as long as other people do it, but that their sacrifice is unreasonable or unfair or harmful to the country. If they succeed with this approach, then the burden on the ordinary citizen, who is not organized into an interest group, would be crushing.

There should be only one test for this program--whether it will help our country. Other generations of Americans have faced and mastered great challenges. I have faith that meeting this challenge will make our own lives even richer. If you will join me so that we can work together with patriotism and courage, we will again prove that our great Nation can lead the world into an age of peace, independence, and freedom.
Thank you very much, and good night.

9df05f54fd4218d08ed3618ec558affe.jpg

olduvai.gif

 

 

ZZ Tops asked us all to HAVE  MERCY

Earth Population at Limits to GROWTH end of 1972 3.85 billions

limits_cc_img2.jpg

who  is responsible for such disanalogue numbers ?

business-commerce-salesmen-salespeople-f

Earth Population TODAY 7.5 billions

Christmas 2017 REALITY

as Percentages of GLOBAL for World Wide corresponding numbers

armageddonMAP.jpg

 

 

from an earlier contribution in this article

trump_daywithout_ap_img.jpg

Fine Young Canibal

we walked in a trap

that I cannot walked out

 

with Suspicious Mind

Historical%20look%20at%20the%20US%20Manu

USADeficitHistory.jpg

USADeficit.jpg


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 05:13 PM.

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#51 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 04:51 PM

who exactly set up the "Time Machine TRAP"

long long time ago wrongly believing in the 2 3 0 divine model

?

who  is responsible for such disanalogue numbers ?

business-commerce-salesmen-salespeople-f

 


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 04:59 PM.

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#52 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 04:56 PM

51QP9KH894L.jpg

long long ago planned satanic ARMAGEDDON

Peter Sellers Comic Versions 2 3 1


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 05:26 PM.

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#53 Asterix

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Posted 12 December 2017 - 06:23 PM

in conclussion or equivalent

 

acfc378f07764ba9bb0aeb591c4b241b.jpgBaba-cloanta-logo-300px.png

 

 


Edited by Asterix, 12 December 2017 - 06:29 PM.

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#54 Asterix

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Posted Yesterday, 08:48 AM

Good Music and Morning

 

rare pieces of Musique from Baranquilla, Colombia


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#55 Asterix

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Posted Yesterday, 08:54 AM

 

 

 

rare exceptional quality combo from most popular performers

 

 

 

just imagine now that your mind and not your body

operates like this all the time to solve serious engineering problems

cest moi

that is Y I am GUSE since August 26th 2003

the fact that I am the only human 777 and 888 accept for official use

to use RO Technology that I developed together with them anyway

it is a clear illustration of that


Edited by Asterix, Yesterday, 09:06 AM.

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#56 Asterix

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Posted Yesterday, 09:24 AM

 

 

just imagine now that your mind and not your body

operates like this all the time to solve serious engineering problems

cest moi

that is Y I am GUSE since August 26th 2003

the fact that I am the only human 777 and 888 accept for official use

to use RO Technology that I developed together with them anyway

it is a clear illustration of that

 

for some strange reason however

all of you want to be alone in the twighlight zone

without my help

 

 

 

I sincerely inform you all

that I do not have absolutely the smallest problem with that

 

 

to be able to do something like this for entertainment

does not guarantee at all that 777 and 888

have any form of respect for you

on the contrary they informed me in february 2002

that they use on some occassions drug adicts english speaking musicians

as puppets to communicate with me

 

 

but if you do it with your brain like i DO professionaly as engineer

YOU 100% are GUSE

and the third memmber of the HolY Trinity

a lifetime assigned position

that they do not substitute 


Edited by Asterix, Yesterday, 09:41 AM.

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#57 Asterix

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Posted Yesterday, 09:50 AM

I finished for today

 

 

 

because 777 and 888

do not realy need humans military personel

for the Military Bussiness

888 created you humans as Engineer

so He must have it extremely easy to defeat you all United

Militarly


Edited by Asterix, Yesterday, 09:54 AM.

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