AnonAccount: What is it, and what does it do? - Q&A Thread
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DXM Extracting failure? by George Drungerhan - Tue, 01 Jul 2014 16:10:20 EST ID:c9/TyO39 No.74919 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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hey /chem/, /dis/ here,
I'm sort of the braindead type and was mixing alcohol benalyn regular strength it contains:

(Medicinal Ingredients: Dextromethorphan Hydrobromide (15 mg/5mL).

Non-Medicinal Ingredients: Artificial sweetener enhancer, citric acid, D&C Red No. 33, FD&C Red No. 40, flavour, glycerin, menthol, polyethylene glycol, sodium benzoate, sodium carboxymethycellulose, sodium citrate, sodium cyclamate, sorbitol, water. Caloric content: 6.7 Kcal/5 mL.)

I want to ideally get the DXM out but by mixing the 99% isopropyl with it i just have a very odd ball of white sludge in a jar of alcohol/cough syrup

what could the jello/sludge ball be?
>>
Charlotte Hellerson - Wed, 02 Jul 2014 00:25:39 EST ID:c7PD3ms3 No.74922 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74919
Why are you trying to extract DXM when it looks like the only active ingredient?

Are you basing this off of what someone else said? If DXM is soluble in iso., and the point is to get DXM in the alcohol, then it sounds like most of the other shit (non medicinal ingredients) is in the sludge. If you're following instructions, what do the instructions say?
>>
Albert Crenkinlitch - Sun, 06 Jul 2014 09:51:29 EST ID:GBHOrOti No.74952 Ignore Report Quick Reply
google: Agent Lemon extraction
it works better. you can also do a CWE if it's Delsym brand.
nb


science by Nathaniel Bammlefuck - Fri, 27 Jun 2014 05:48:57 EST ID:/RojIEH7 No.74889 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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red: antenna
blue: feedline
green: ground

in the event of lightning striking the antenna, would there be any damage to the radio (inside the house connected by the feedline) if the line was grounded?
8 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
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William Chorringman - Sat, 28 Jun 2014 22:29:20 EST ID:oDrwY94G No.74909 Ignore Report Quick Reply
You want something like this:
http://www.aesham.com/lightning-protection/alpha-delta-att-3g50/

it is a sparkgap that shunts all voltage over a certain amount to ground. The less power you transmit the smaller the gap can be and the smaller the gap the better your delicate receiver will be protected. So higher power rating isnt better in this case. If youre only receiving find one designed for that. I only picked this one to link because I'm a ham and knew where to find it quick. This one is rated for 200W for example.
>>
Edward Nabbersack - Sun, 29 Jun 2014 18:57:11 EST ID:PcMJhcpa No.74910 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74909
Cool I wonder if you could use lightning, areas that get lots of electricity storms to power batteries.... cuz thats a lot of juice at once.. collect it all and just "Disperse" it... why not use it to charge a battery? How much would one typical strike of lightning put out? enough for one battery? or 10 maybe?. that would be sweet.
>>
Martin Crepperworth - Sun, 29 Jun 2014 20:24:19 EST ID:c7PD3ms3 No.74911 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74910
> How much would one typical strike of lightning put out?
It's a huge amount of energy, but it's in such a short amount of time that's it's extremely hard to capture all the energy at once. Also, even if you're in an area with lots of lighting, it's still hard to get consistent strikes. If you're lucky, maybe you could get a strike a month during the peak.

People have thought of it before, but I think they always conclude: not feasible. It's not that crazy though. Definitely not worth it for a single lightning rod.
>>
Eugene Borringkadge - Mon, 30 Jun 2014 01:31:01 EST ID:PcMJhcpa No.74914 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74911
I just wonder if you COULD capture it how much would you get?

Like you said its a rare chance... but if one hit and you had the tech to capture It I'd love to do some research like that. and I dont know a fucking thing electricity OBVS
>>
Martin Crepperworth - Mon, 30 Jun 2014 10:42:19 EST ID:c7PD3ms3 No.74915 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74914
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harvesting_lightning_energy
This is neat:
>A relatively easy method is the direct harvesting of atmospheric charge before it turns into lightning. At a small scale, it was done a few times with the most known example being Benjamin Franklin's kite experiment.


Working out cotransduction frequencies by George Clunkinwill - Thu, 26 Jun 2014 20:13:59 EST ID:eqaiTJla No.74883 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I've got this question about cotransduction frequencies but I can't figure out how to do them. There doesn't seem to be any info in the text book of lecture notes so I was wondering if anyone here could help? The question is this

Bacteriophage Pl was grown on a wild type strain of E. coli and the resulting progeny phage are used to infect a strain with three mutations, arg-, pro-, his-, each of which results in a requirement for an amino acid, either arginine, proline, or histidine, respectively. Equal volumes of the infected culture were spread on plates containing minimal medium supplemented with various combinations of the amino acids, and the number of colonies appearing on each plate was counted. The results are shown below. Note - in each row, the + signs indicate the amino acid is present in the media.

Supplements
-------------------------------------------------
Plate number Arginine Proline Histidine Number of colonies
1 + + 0 1000
2 + 0 + 1000
3 0 + + 1000
4 + 0 0 200
5 0 + 0 100
6 0 0 + 0

My answers for the cotransduction frequencies are:
Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
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Lydia Corrymore - Fri, 27 Jun 2014 11:28:24 EST ID:c7PD3ms3 No.74892 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74883

I think you're wrong, but take it with a grain of salt. For pro/his you want the percentage of bacteria that have *both* mutations.
So you want to look at plates 3, 5 and 6.
3 is the baseline since it gives the nutrients for both pro+ and his+ bacteria.
6 implies that all his+ bacteria are also pro+ bacteria.
5 implies that of those 1000 colonies in 3, only 100 have the pro+ mutation alone

So you take the total (1000) minus the bacteria with only ONE mutation (100), and then divide by the total for the ratio: (1000-100)/1000 = 90%.

arg/pro = 70%
arg/his = 80%

I'm not positive I'm doing that right, so take it with a grain of salt.
>>
Charles Smallshit - Sat, 28 Jun 2014 19:48:48 EST ID:0uSD16gc No.74907 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Thank god I never had to do this kind of shit in any of my Bio classes. Cellular neurbiology baby all day man, but fuck this kind of shit


Open a Window by Clara Hallychag - Fri, 27 Jun 2014 01:58:24 EST ID:3g7m985r No.74886 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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A window is open on the top floor of a two story home. It is 32 degrees Celsius outside, but 23 degrees inside. There are three rooms to each story, including the basement. The house encloses 300 square meters of space, of which 20% are hallway/staircase space, which are further evenly divided among the levels. Assume 0-5 mph outside winds for the next 48 hours.


In the absence of any air conditioning, what is the expected time at which the temperature inside will normalize, on a red-blue gradient by level?

This information is of the utmost importance.
>>
Clara Hallychag - Fri, 27 Jun 2014 02:13:09 EST ID:3g7m985r No.74887 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74886

Additionally, all the rooms have doors, 6 meters in area. These doors have an expected probability of being closed of 30%. 2.5 cm * 0.9144 m = space under floor. Assume that four bipeds cohabit the residence, each with a 25% likelihood of being there, and they release 350,000 Joules of energy for every hour within the confines. Remember to adjust for the uniform distribution of habitable locations, allowing for the probability of ending up in the same room, or in the window room, which could mask their effect. Assume that each room has a 300 watt incandescent light, and 8pm-5am they will be used whenever someone enters the room. A red ringed xbox is plugged in under the bed. No one knows how much heat it puts out because no one knows it is on. Please disregard it during your calculation.
>>
Lydia Corrymore - Fri, 27 Jun 2014 11:11:34 EST ID:c7PD3ms3 No.74891 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74887
>A red ringed xbox is plugged in under the bed. No one knows how much heat it puts out because no one knows it is on. Please disregard it during your calculation.
haha.
That's a very hard question to answer. THere's too man unkknown variables. We would need to know the thermal conductivity of all the walls (on the outside).

My guess: 5 hours.
>>
Thomas Buzzlock - Sat, 28 Jun 2014 14:33:55 EST ID:3g7m985r No.74903 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74891

You can leave it in a function form for anything unknown.


Petri dish! by Clara Drudgenit - Tue, 24 Jun 2014 13:21:51 EST ID:/UIZ6REm No.74878 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Hey does anyone know where I can find plastic petri dishes with a diameter larger than 15 cm? Ideally 19 or 20 cm diameter. I've been googling but can't find anything. This is for research.
>>
Lillian Shittinghall - Tue, 24 Jun 2014 14:56:59 EST ID:c7PD3ms3 No.74879 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74878
THat's a pretty big petri dish. What do you need it for? Would a watch glass do? Those are easier to get in that size.
>>
Matilda Bollyworth - Tue, 24 Jun 2014 15:31:05 EST ID:j4HpjXo6 No.74880 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74878

it's an arena for behavior studies with insects. I need to be able to burn holes in it and modify it, so it need be plastic and have a lid. Circular shape is best.
>>
Hamilton Diddlespear - Tue, 24 Jun 2014 22:47:01 EST ID:c7PD3ms3 No.74881 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74880
Neat. I can't find any that size though. 15cm looks like the max.


discs sintered neodymium magnet by neodymium magnet - Wed, 11 Jun 2014 05:03:01 EST ID:32HHKeTe No.74830 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Neodymium magnets (NdFeB) are composed of neodymium, iron, boron and a few transition metals. These magnets are extremely strong for their small size, metallic in appearance and found in simple shapes such as rings, blocks and discs. Their max energy product can be 35MGOe~50MGOe , Neodymium magnets are developed rapidly and applied widely due to their perfect characteristic, rich raw material resource and reasonable price.
6 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
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AC !QqL8nX9URE - Sun, 15 Jun 2014 17:25:21 EST ID:LJ6le4lX No.74852 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74850
I could imagine that whole set up falling out of his sleeves as he gives back some woman her change.

"What the hell is that?"
"I AM EXPOSED! ALAS MY PEOPLE NEED ME" and OP runs out of the store with his smock covering his face.



I used to work at a place repairing cell phones. One phone type had a little magnet in it near the top, so that when the phone was flipped shut the main screen would be turned off. We would take scrap plastic and throw it into a recycling bin essentially. I began taking out the magnets to fuck about with them during my down time. I wound up with about 144 of the little things, each one being about as big as your pinky nail.

Via Science I discovered that arranged just right they form a little perfect magnetic cube puzzle. I stole another 144 of them and made magnetic puzzle dice

I would love to patent something like that and sell it in hobby shops.
>>
Angus Finnerville - Mon, 16 Jun 2014 00:30:08 EST ID:2YORBDnA No.74853 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74845

I work for a company that recycles electronics.

That literally did nothing to those cards, and you wasted your time thinking that would do anything. You're a complete idiot.
>>
Henry Niggerforth - Mon, 16 Jun 2014 01:02:10 EST ID:Nbu7dGdg No.74854 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74852
> I discovered that arranged just right they form a little perfect magnetic cube puzzle
144 in a single cube? I'm confused.
>>
AC !QqL8nX9URE - Mon, 16 Jun 2014 01:11:52 EST ID:LJ6le4lX No.74855 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74854
yeah, they weren't very big. The cube itself is about one and a half inches across.
>>
Cornelius Crashfen - Wed, 18 Jun 2014 21:46:42 EST ID:iHZcrM0s No.74874 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74853

Card erasing, magnet-band-aid-guy

Oh, they do in fact demagnetize cards, in the US of A we are just NOW getting the chip'ed credit card, I've never seen one. But I did this in 2003-2004 when I worked a large box store in my city, and all cards back then were a simple magnetic strip, and in less-than-rare occasion we had to use the carbon copy roller. I will admit I've done it to myself, I had a college ID and a drivers license out of my wallet on a desk and demagnetized both, and I distinctly remember having to go get a new ID.

i could only imagine what that guy who had the magnet implants in his finger tip can get by. Every time you pick up your wallet, bam, right in the kisser. I also demagnetized a box of micro-cassets at a business office.

i have no idea why people here think that powerful permanent WOULDN'T damage the magnetic strip on cards.


Any good neuroscience learning materials out there? by Hedda Hongertire - Thu, 12 Jun 2014 19:38:16 EST ID:wxJ/U6EZ No.74835 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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What are some good neuroscience learning materials? I'm especially interested in neurotransmitters and pathways.
>>
Phoebe Shakeworth - Thu, 12 Jun 2014 23:30:54 EST ID:jKtOSqrn No.74838 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Kandel's "principles of neural science" is the main tome, it has most everything you'd want.
>>
Frederick Dammerfield - Sat, 14 Jun 2014 00:00:26 EST ID:oRLfV4+h No.74844 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74835
I've always loved "The man who mistook his wife for a hat"
Written by a neurologist and gives a bunch of medical cases that document legions in specific parts of the brain. Lesions kill activity of that region, so the scientist was able to determine the role these parts of the brain have in generating consciousness. Incredibly interesting read.

Any specific pathways you are interested in though?
>>
Faggy Haggleson - Tue, 17 Jun 2014 04:18:05 EST ID:wDVJiXNy No.74866 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Kandel's is good, but if you're just getting into neuroscience it may seem a bit intimidating. Not exactly leisure reading.

Check out:
Carlson "Physiology of Behavior"
Waxman "Correlative Neuroanatomy"

Both of these were recommended to me by a neuroscientist and neurologist respectively.
>>
Doris Fobberkick - Sat, 21 Jun 2014 23:18:39 EST ID:rMEGUBAH No.74877 Ignore Report Quick Reply
http://cvr.yorku.ca/webpages/wilson.htm

Spikes, Decisions & Actions: Dynamical Foundations of Neuroscience (1999)

The dude was too busy to do a second edition, so he released it for free. Print copies are worth hundreds, if not thousands of dollars


Shulgin Thread by Nathaniel Sebbernare - Tue, 03 Jun 2014 10:01:03 EST ID:Nbu7dGdg No.74777 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Because he dead.
>>
Captain Blackheart - Tue, 03 Jun 2014 13:19:45 EST ID:Mj7GCD93 No.74779 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Who will teach us to love Tryptamines and Phenethylamines now?

Related question, how to ease the transition to death for an older human person?

Thanks.
>>
Cedric Gindlenadge - Wed, 04 Jun 2014 11:38:44 EST ID:TODCHygx No.74782 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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http://youtu.be/f5q1bBVzDpc
>>
Ian Pobberson - Mon, 16 Jun 2014 23:53:53 EST ID:PcMJhcpa No.74863 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74779

He left behind a vast amount of information that was made easily accesable to anyone. he did not hide or slowly sell off his information, he was an open honest man and he gave himself for the cause of Tryptamines and Phenethylamines.

we carry the torch now.. anyone against the global drug war should carry on the work of this glorious human

RIP Shulgin


Chemistry Learning Resources by Phineas Gallychedge - Mon, 16 Jun 2014 03:46:22 EST ID:BKqzdWym No.74856 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Working through Chemistry at Khan Academy. Once Im done with this whats a good website/book to check out?
>>
James Suddlechack - Mon, 16 Jun 2014 13:32:57 EST ID:ZrvWTqdG No.74857 Ignore Report Quick Reply
General Chemistry by Linus Pauling. He won a Nobel Prize for chemistry so he knows what he is talking about.
>>
James Suddlechack - Mon, 16 Jun 2014 13:36:47 EST ID:ZrvWTqdG No.74858 Ignore Report Quick Reply
And its in a Dover book so its cheap too.
>>
Phineas Gallychedge - Mon, 16 Jun 2014 19:02:17 EST ID:BKqzdWym No.74859 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74857
Thanks.


Gender roles by Reuben Finnershit - Thu, 12 Jun 2014 04:26:54 EST ID:0TsaWKkc No.74832 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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http://masculistfeminist.hubpages.com/hub/Male-Disposability Thoughts? Is this scientific or appropriative context, assumptional?
>>
Doris Hazzlebury - Thu, 12 Jun 2014 22:58:06 EST ID:Nbu7dGdg No.74837 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74832
It looks like thinly veiled politics to me. I skimmed the article, because it seems boring and pointless as fuck. The article begins by talking about some sort of political/sociological concept "Male disposability" and western culture. It then talks about the politics about whether or not men are 'needed'. It ends with more politics as they talk about feminists.

In the middle, there's some explanation of the selfish gene idea, and male:female ratios. I think those are being used to hammer whatever political thing the author is arguing for. There's also some kind of intuition pump.
> Is this scientific or appropriative context, assumptional?
Is this a sentence? I don't think the article you linked to is scientific. Again, I only skimmed it because it's politics I don't care about. I did catch this erroneous quote:
> Natural selection generally does not look too kindly on permitting disposable creatures or traits to continue to exist, especially over hundreds of millions of years.
"Disposable" is a very ambiguous word, but "vestigial" is a very narrow definition of "disposable", and of course there are vestigial traits. I mean, what's a whale need leg bones for?

And it's horribly written. Wordy =/= smart.
>>
Doris Pishnedge - Sun, 15 Jun 2014 15:31:05 EST ID:9q2HyZPf No.74851 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74832
Not really, Even the whole idea that women could survive with just sperm banks, Is completely discounting evolution. Specifically disease resistance and yanno advancement of the human race.

Look at any crop that we have gentically removed the seeds from, Then look at how long that species life span is. Generally lasting about 5 years before a bacteria takes advantage of their "cookie cutter DNA".

Not only that, But females use both X chromosomes. Whereas males only use the one Y chromosomes.
As such using a stock sperm will result in females all being half the same. Which from an ecological viewpoint is species suicide.

Also, Fuck feminists, Bitches just feel powerless, give them something that goes bang or vroom and they'll forget all about it.


Why do people bite their lowerlip when aroused? by James Fedgesere - Fri, 13 Jun 2014 18:27:44 EST ID:jl+cUjQj No.74840 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Just a thought.
If I see a girl with a really nice ass I will pull a "dat ass face" without even thinking about it.
Why does this happen?
>>
Ebenezer Guvingdale - Fri, 13 Jun 2014 19:00:01 EST ID:A2UoWeAl No.74841 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Lips are what is known as an erogenous zone. So is a penis. So biting your lip when you see something arousing is similar to rubbing your dick in response to the same stimulus. One is just more acceptable to do in public than the other.
>>
AC !QqL8nX9URE - Fri, 13 Jun 2014 19:08:24 EST ID:LJ6le4lX No.74842 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74841
This


Its also why babies put everything in their mouths. More nerve endings then your fingertips.


Nuclear Power by Ebenezer Saggleherk - Wed, 04 Jun 2014 05:05:13 EST ID:HrJgi3Bo No.74781 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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What the hell is up with people who are for the environment and against nuclear energy even though nuclear power has 0 carbon emissions and is the safest power source there is per watt produced?
Those people don't understand what a nuclear reactor is, how it works and think it's just some death machine. Even more they don't understand shit about power generation, what a baseload plant is, what watt is, what anything is. Like in Germany where they are now destroying the environment by building more coal fired plants to replace nuclear power plants. The polar ice caps are melting and you want to stop nuclear power?
People are afraid of nuclear power because every time there is something with it it's sensationalized in media "DANGEROUS BOOBOO!", like the tsunami in Japan where no one died. At the same time no one gives two shits about the people dying from particles from power generation from fossil fuels.

>but...but...solar and wind power
Read the basics about power generation and you'll see why it's not possible to replace nuclear with only wind and solar.
20 posts and 4 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
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Jack Cuzzlefield - Mon, 09 Jun 2014 02:30:10 EST ID:aVX8oF50 No.74819 Ignore Report Quick Reply
People talking about radioactive waste disposal. Why not simply process the radioactive material (generatng electricity) until it is harmless? Fantasy, or reality? This is why france tries buying american nuclear waste off them.

" A link to an abbreviated version of that treaty is here and it is a tough one to dig up. Nothing ANYWHERE specifically states the technology was banned, but the implementation of the treaty amounts to a de-facto ban. This is what killed it.

It is interesting then that the reactor engineer specifically stated that Carter made the case that the process was not safe and THAT is what led to the ban. So I would be willing to bet that there was something else going on which remains classified to this day; but as the "official" culprit, this act is what did it"

http://www.jimstonefreelance.com/order.html

"VT's nuclear expert, Clinton Bastin, who died earlier this year, gave us in-depth briefings on how perverse corruption inside the Department of Energy was behind canceling the chemical engineers' push to keep having all nuclear waste reprocessed, as 98% could be converted back into usable fuel.

He even gave us the calculation on the physical volume produced since the beginning... a football-field sized rectangle, four- to five-feet high. That is all. The rest is all "filler and stabalizer" material, which increases the volume tremendously. Using the engineers' plans would have reduced the football field size by 98%.

But that would have also eliminated the uranium mining business to keep supplying new fuel. And the big contractors like GE saw a long term fortune to be made on handling “dangerous waste”. So what happened?

The chemical engineers who had always headed the department, because only they really understood how it all worked, were permanently replaced by academics from that point forward.
Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
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Albert Bapperhig - Mon, 09 Jun 2014 03:39:07 EST ID:Nbu7dGdg No.74820 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>74817
>>74818
Hahahahahahhahahaha.
So he's just copy-pasting the same grainy image of the "Reactor" for all of his infographics? Also, I love the part about special image formatting to get by censors. Whoever made those pictures is a fuckin moron. But not as stupid as the people who believe the pictures. I mean, why would a reactor be that shed-size building to begin with?

And I'm no stranger to conspiracy theories. I could believe in a man-made earthquake/tsunami. I've seen decent arguments to that effect. But those pictures present absolutely ZERO reasonable evidence. That's some Timecube level of delusion in those pics.

I see only a few possibilities:

  1. You're Jim. Because nobody could be that stupid to believe those pictures and repost them.
  2. Or you're trolling.
  3. You're goddamn retarded.


My favorite part is where he pastes the overhead shot of crane into a drawn diagram of a reactor. Fucking genius. Pic related. It's the jewluminatti pissed off that Jim Freelance revealed their secrets.
>>
Albert Bapperhig - Mon, 09 Jun 2014 11:47:03 EST ID:Nbu7dGdg No.74823 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74821
>Programs like tinypic can find pictures similar to the one you upload and show where they are hosted.
Have you not noticed that google images finds pictures of multiple sizes? Also, he puts his fucking website on the pic, so it doesn't take a supercomputer to find his site.
>How is that more believable than Israel smuggled a nuke into Fukushima?
First, because it's believable all the damage at fukushima was from an earthquake/tsunami. Second, why would mossad be in japan, and what are the odds they could even operate there? Israelis have first rate intelligence in all of the middle east, and they've got their hands full with that. I highly fucking doubt they'd spend any resources on blowing up a nuclear reactor in japan. And why the fuck would they even want to do that? What would they have to gain? These are rhetorical questions. If you want to answer them, take it to /tinfoil/ and I can try to convince you that a us nuke-tsunami is much more likely.

>>74822
You know mushroom clouds aren't unique to nuclear explosions? It's like you've never played with fire.
>>
Jack Cuzzlefield - Mon, 09 Jun 2014 19:33:52 EST ID:aVX8oF50 No.74824 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74823

>Have you not noticed that google images finds pictures of multiple sizes?

Does Google use the key terms accompanying the pictures or the pictures themselves?

>Second, why would mossad be in japan

Israeli "security" companies were.

http://www.haaretz.com/print-edition/news/israeli-firm-which-secured-japan-nuclear-plant-says-workers-there-putting-their-lives-on-the-line-1.349897

I guess they took the mob definition of security, as in pay up or we'll destroy you.

>I highly fucking doubt they'd spend any resources on blowing up a nuclear reactor in japan.
Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
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Jarvis Blonkinwod - Tue, 10 Jun 2014 06:24:49 EST ID:HrJgi3Bo No.74826 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>74825
Different depending on the reactor. The basic thing is that there is a chain fission reaction which accelerates leading to the reactor core getting too hot. If the reactor core can't be slowed down by for example the control rods the structure of the reactor melts. When the reactor melts it gets to the water that acts as a neutron absorber, turning it into hydrogen and oxygen. This gas mixture then blows up as it is highly flammable.


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