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Re: (TFT) Animated TFT Battles

A standard 8" by 10" Page. A unit of mapping using standard common
materials and allowing adaption to varied play environments.

A county map with hexes snapped to section township and range grid

Log and Lat snapped flat map projection of Earth

Pages distributed in a "meta-hex" setup where each Page can be
represented as a hex on a single Page representing a larger Page

Uhhhh brb Mr G's hollerin I think

On Wed, Nov 25, 2015 at 11:50 AM, Jay Carlisle <maou.tsaou@gmail.com> wrote:
> Can do...
> Both jobs are complete mechanically speaking. I've been playing with
> presentation. Nobody had asked for any... anything much less format
> till now. Unsurprising as I wasn't prioritizing communication so much
> as keeping notes while playing around with style and form and letting
> the wall of text serve as a bit of a copyright... uhhhhhh I've not
> messed a ton with Gdoc's but I think I can knock this out fairly
> quicklike. Sick and tired of research I'm in anyway... this kind of
> thing is very draining...
>  In its Annual Energy Outlook 2009, EIA placed U.S. shale resources at
> 269.3 trillion cubic feet with total U.S. natural gas resources of
> 1,759.5 trillion cubic feet. In
> contrast, Navigant Consulting (2008) finds that U.S. shale gas
> resources could be as high as 842
> trillion cubic feet, and the Potential Gas Committee (PGC; 2009)
> provides an estimate of 615.9
> trillion cubic feet. As shown in Figure 4, these shale gas resources
> are widely distributed
> throughout the United States.
> How much shale is in the US?
> A lot. The United States is among the leaders in natural gas
> extraction, and holds about 13 percent of the world’s reserve of shale
> gas, second only to China in potential production.
> Like all resources, however, shale gas is not dispersed evenly
> throughout the country. Most states have at least some formation
> within their borders. Texas and Pennsylvania are flush with
> multi-level basins and are the two powerhouse states in terms of
> production.
> But in the South, the Carolinas are barren in terms of shale basins;
> Georgia has a small section in the northwest corner and Florida’s
> reserve is a splotch shared with bordering Alabama. In addition, the
> regions of New England and the Pacific Northwest (Washington, Oregon,
> Idaho and Utah) lack active shale plays. In the midwest however, shale
> coverage is dense, and Minnesota is the only state that is dry in
> regard to current plays.
>  "Clark’s earlier talk of an LNG industry - one she said would create
> 100,000 jobs, a C$100 billion Prosperity Fund, a C$1 trillion boost to
> the gross domestic product and the elimination of British Columbia’s
> debt - is starting to falter."
>  "Hughes notes the B.C. Oil and Gas Commission estimates raw gas
> reserves (gas that can be drilled and recovered based on existing
> economics and well data) for the province at 42.3 trillion cubic
> feet."
> "Almost ten years of design and review makes the Oregon LNG project
> safe and environmentally sound. And it will bring $90 million in new
> tax revenues every year, plus thousands of new jobs, both for
> construction and for support of the project during its operation—many
> of them in local small businesses supplying the project’s ongoing
> needs."
> "The final EIS said the project would cause “some limited adverse
> environmental impacts,” but those impacts COULD BE (mine) reduced to
> “less-than-significant levels” by the applicants’ mitigation measures
> and FERC’s recommended measures."
> "Clatsop County /ˈklætsəp/ is a county located in the U.S. state of
> Oregon. As of the 2010 census, the population was 37,039"
> 37k total pop : thousands of new jobs
> ...
> Yeah... I'm actually right on it Sir as this kindda thing makes My
> head hurt. The trick is the antennas. If this were such the boon why
> pray tell the refining of tar sands? In industrial agriculture oil IS
> food and the 1000+ miles from field to plate is just icing on the cake
> they're eating while having. Pesticides and fertilizer is the rub with
> climate change...
> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G3RAMjx8aps
> Yeah... a break is what's called for no bout a doubt it. On it.
> On Wed, Nov 25, 2015 at 9:04 AM, Marc Gacy <marcgacy@gmail.com> wrote:
>> Jay,
>> A long time ago you had  several ideas for TFT, including "mapping the
>> world" and codifying ST, DX and IQ in real world terms.
>> Since no one (including yourself) would accuse you of being either overly
>> concise or particularly organized, have you thought about putting your
>> ideas in a Google doc that could be edited and distilled by others to
>> provide the information you're hoping to get across?
>> ᐧ
>> Post to the entire list by writing to tft@brainiac.com.
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