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420chan is Getting Overhauled - Changelog/Bug Report/Request Thread (Updated April 10)
It all begins with aluminum cans. Ignore Report Reply
Sophie Claywater - Sun, 11 May 2014 04:18:34 EST ID:WNTupW74 No.13043
File: 1399796314676.jpg -(64150B / 62.65KB, 452x364) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 64150
Dumpster Divers are just the vanguards of our post-apocalyptic future. Yes/No?
>>
Nell Gannerford - Sun, 11 May 2014 09:28:33 EST ID:OQ7M8zW/ No.13044 Ignore Report Reply
no because dumpsters will stop being filled after the apocalypse and will likely be looted by panicking survivors in less than a week
>>
Esther Bliffinghet - Mon, 12 May 2014 18:37:05 EST ID:3/35wmvk No.13052 Ignore Report Reply
No, they're poor and/or cheap. I know because I've done it. The only real skill learned is you know where to find the good stuff but in SHTF as >>13044 points out that is kind of useless.
>>
Caroline Darringlock - Wed, 14 May 2014 04:15:22 EST ID:/+wk+Aq3 No.13053 Ignore Report Reply
I think it does teach a FEW other points. You learn what to watch out for in "out of date" food, that is still safe to eat.
>>
Nicholas Nongersidge - Wed, 28 May 2014 05:00:42 EST ID:RjgzDufa No.13090 Ignore Report Reply
>>13043
Being a diver myself, it gives you a chance to gain a trait to see things that you may need or use. It also in a way trains you to know how to pull the useful/valuable things out of a heap of otherwise shit
>>
Ernest Dussleville - Thu, 26 Jun 2014 20:34:32 EST ID:DiNNTQ0F No.13159 Ignore Report Reply
>>13043
NB, but anyone else notices how awesome of a shelter a clean dumpster would make in post-apocalypse?
>>
Doris Brookdale - Wed, 09 Jul 2014 03:20:53 EST ID:RjgzDufa No.13227 Ignore Report Reply
>>13159
Man it's fucking hard to see and get out of those fucking things. But if you find a dumpster with windows and a wood stove let me know
>>
Esther Barddale - Wed, 09 Jul 2014 22:17:44 EST ID:M/Tf4Iu4 No.13233 Ignore Report Reply
>>13159

I suppose you could ring a bunch of them up to make the walls of some sort of post-apocalyptic dumpster fortress. But living in one longer than a night or two would kind of suck.
>>
gargravarr - Fri, 11 Jul 2014 14:21:16 EST ID:5JGkCGwj No.13240 Ignore Report Reply
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yes, one man's trash is another man's treasure, etc/whatever. everyone should dumpster dive
>>
Cedric Buzzworth - Sat, 12 Jul 2014 00:46:34 EST ID:bdX/n4MD No.13243 Ignore Report Reply
http://www.federaljack.com/ebooks/Evasion.pdf
This underground book, originally a Zine published by Crimethinc, is a semi-autobiographical manual on how to get from one end of America to the other, dumpster diving, shoplifting, hitchhiking, squatting and hopping trains.

Needless to say, you need skills like Solid Snake to thrive in that lifestyle.
>>
Sophie Blapperbanks - Sat, 28 Mar 2015 01:15:25 EST ID:7UKzYljI No.13827 Ignore Report Reply
im not one to dumpster dive for food, but other items ? have a ball baby.

i once lived in a lower-class apartment complex, in kansas, and in those two years, i collected a plethora of stuff, and saw much more go to waste.

microwaves regularly went to the curb, which are good for things like digital displays, capacitors, magnetrons, wires, metal paneling, ect ect

clothes which only needed a good soaking and a second wash (i myself got pairs of jeans, some shirts, dresses and skirts, and purses from the 'big green box')

bicycles with flat tires, rusted chains, and loose handlebar collars (not to be racist, but it seems to me that black youth really don't appreciate the concept of basic to moderate bicycle maintenance. with 50 bucks for replacement chains and tires, and maybe 2 hours of work, they could have kept their bike.)

older books whose pages had only started to yellow

older computers (i have 3 shells of beige towers which got refurbished and upgraded enough to have decent running speed/processing power circa year 2000)

in cases of eviction (fairly often at this particular complex), whole apartments worth of stuff ended up in the get-it-gone; still good furniture, clothes, toys, books, TV's and electronics, bedding, hand-tools, decorative paintings (mostly of jesus, rather unsurprising, considering the demographic/ geographical area),

small musical instruments (cheap pvc recorders and the like, no expensive stuff like synthesizers or violins, unfortunately)

.......theres alot of stuff that ended up on the curb, that coulda gone to someone else, if only it had a chance at a thrift shop instead of a trash box.
>>
Hedda Dummerdock - Sat, 28 Mar 2015 23:03:16 EST ID:KQ+GVad+ No.13829 Ignore Report Reply
>>13827
I too lived in a lower-class apartment complex in Kansas for many years. The shit people throw out around here is just incredible. Kansans are incredibly wasteful assholes. I once found a working arcade machine that had literally been thrown to the curb simply because the dumbass had left it on for years without playing it and the start screen had burned into the monitor. I fixed the monitor and made $800 off that bitch. One man's trash truly is another man's treasure.
>>
Archie Crerringridge - Sat, 28 Nov 2015 09:13:07 EST ID:Hp74ngcP No.14220 Ignore Report Reply
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>>13243
I need to go to bed but can't stop reading this book! Thanks!
>>
Martin Hummerbit - Sat, 28 Nov 2015 12:15:17 EST ID:BpsF+D+d No.14221 Ignore Report Reply
>>13829
You've posted that story before. But that doesn't diminish how fucked up/dumb they were. I think arcade machines very likely have started appreciating in value and this guy quite possibly hadn't realised yet.
>>
Shit Duckgold - Sat, 26 Dec 2015 20:37:36 EST ID:zan/l6hz No.14234 Ignore Report Reply
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>>13243
>>14220

What is the actual conclusion of this piece of writing?

I am about 25% through it and swing between thinking it is pretty decent and actually saying something - and thinking the guy is a bit of a twat.

I will give it the time though, pretty engaging.

Also, just ordered a copy of 'The Jungle' - looking forward to that
>>
Martha Dammlefuck - Tue, 29 Dec 2015 19:55:58 EST ID:4Etd6XhZ No.14235 Ignore Report Reply
>>13827
>https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9XXKK6TEQ2E

>with 50 bucks for replacement chains and tires they could have kept their bike

To be fair you can get a second hand bike for less than that on gumtree/craiglist. And if that was a cheap second hand bike (more likely in poor neighbourhoods) then it's not worth spending twice the value of the bike on a new chain.
>>
Martha Dammlefuck - Tue, 29 Dec 2015 19:56:37 EST ID:4Etd6XhZ No.14236 Ignore Report Reply
>>14235
(lol didn't mean to paste that youtube link)
>>
Lillian Fanshit - Thu, 31 Dec 2015 15:16:23 EST ID:47icL5lc No.14241 Ignore Report Reply
>>13243
It starts out in my town. Glad to know Missoula is indeed on the map for this sort of thing, privilege checked.
>>
Lillian Fanshit - Thu, 31 Dec 2015 15:18:27 EST ID:47icL5lc No.14242 Ignore Report Reply
>>13243
Nice to know Missoula is on the map for this sort of thing. Hometown privilege checked
>>
Emma Nonningdale - Sun, 03 Jan 2016 18:17:30 EST ID:lCurdiqQ No.14243 Ignore Report Reply
>>14242
How is Missoula (besides cold right now?)
Been thinking about visiting MT to help with my /fo/ plans
>>
Nell Derryforth - Tue, 05 Jan 2016 01:43:11 EST ID:47icL5lc No.14244 Ignore Report Reply
>>14243
It's a pretty vibrant place, I'm not sure of the best way to sum it up. My favorite part about it is you can drive any direction and just hike in the woods.
I think there are a few local subculture /fo/ish groups. Lots of stoners, college kids, conservative baby boomers, and a bunch of others.
it has variety for how small it is, compared to some of the other cities.
One can buy some land in the mountains appropriately distanced from town
>>
Fanny Murdwater - Wed, 06 Jan 2016 22:58:46 EST ID:lCurdiqQ No.14245 Ignore Report Reply
>>14244
Nice. How is the gardening potential there? I live where it gets equally cold, long winters but it's humid and gets over twice the amount of yearly rainfall as that area. I mean, I know it can be done but I've heard most people rely on greenhouses and constant waterings.
>>
Faggy Dreggleway - Fri, 08 Jan 2016 22:32:18 EST ID:ol6OvxjI No.14249 Ignore Report Reply
>>14245
One of its local nicknames is the "garden city." A pretty decent amount of people garden here, I personally don't know a ton about it but I know it's not too bad of a place to grow stuff.
>>
Shit Niggergold - Sun, 10 Jan 2016 17:38:04 EST ID:lCurdiqQ No.14251 Ignore Report Reply
>>14249
Awesome. I'm really huge into gardening, permaculture, and sustainability. The mountains of Montana call to me, I'm not sure why. I'm looking to travel a bit and test waters for good places to relocate. From all things I have heard, Montana sounds like it's beautiful, with nice and independent people, lots of nature, but really low professional wages. But if I can provide food and shelter and make ends meet with an online job, then maybe it won't be so bad.
>>
William Facklegold - Mon, 25 Jan 2016 01:23:43 EST ID:47icL5lc No.14262 Ignore Report Reply
>>14251
yes, housing in missoula is also a bit pricy. it's possibly the biggest downfall, i would definitely look around to make sure you get the best for your money, unless you go some other route for shelter.
>>
Hannah Ponningpat - Mon, 25 Jan 2016 01:27:39 EST ID:5MWecnFV No.14263 Ignore Report Reply
>>14251
GMO seeds have RFID chips in them to be baked into the bread

>fun fact of the Internet (new world order) number 117
>>
Oliver Bammerway - Sat, 30 Apr 2016 15:01:32 EST ID:wU85klcQ No.14347 Ignore Report Reply
>>13159
I've always wondered why the go-to for tiny meme houses is shipping containers instead of dumpsters. Shipping containers are surprisingly expensive, and you have to call a manufacturer of them to get one since shipping companies re-use them until they fall apart.

Dumpsters, though, fuck it. Go to a demolition site and just steal one. They have wheels, even! And they're thicker-walled, and not that small. Even smaller dumpsters for apartment buildings and restaurants would make decent shelters if you got a few of them and joined them somehow, and you can transport them much more easily.


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