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Re: (TFT) Animated TFT Battles


Intelligence — yes, but of what kind and aim? There is the
intelligence of Socrates, and the intelligence of a thief or a forger.
RALPH WALDO EMERSON, journal, 1868, undated

You don't realize that you're intelligent until it gets you into trouble.
JAMES BALDWIN, Julius Lester interview, April 1984, Conversations with
James Baldwin, ed. Fred L. Standley and Louis H. Pratt, 1989

The smarter the guy, the bigger the rascal.
WILL ROGERS, weekly column, 6 January 1929, The Will Rogers Book,
6.11, comp. Paula McSpadden Love, 1961

The folly of intelligent people, clear-headed and narrow-visioned, has
precipitated many catastrophes.
ALFRED NORTH WHITEHEAD, Adventures of Ideas, 4.2, 1933

Intelligence alone, without wisdom and empathy for suffering, is hollow.
JOHN G. STOESSINGER, Why Nations Go to War, 3rd ed., 4, 1982 (1974)

One of the functions of intelligence is to take account of the dangers
that come from trusting solely to the intelligence.
LEWIS MUMFORD, The Transformations of Man, 7.1, 1956

The test of intelligence [is] not how much we know how to do, but how
we behave when we don’t know what to do. Similarly, any
situation, any activity, that puts before us real problems, that we
have to solve for ourselves, problems for which there are no answers
in any book, sharpens our intelligence.
JOHN HOLT, "Art, Math, and Other Things," How Children Learn, 1967

Intelligence is not something possessed once for all. It is in
constant process of forming, and its retention requires constant
alertness in observing consequences, an open-minded will to learn and
courage in re-adjustment.
JOHN DEWEY, Reconstruction in Philosophy, 4, 1920

The test of a first-rate intelligence is the ability to hold two
opposed ideas in the mind at the same time, and still retain the
ability to function. One should, for example, be able to see that
things are hopeless and yet be determined to make them otherwise.
F. SCOTT FITZGERALD, "The Crack-Up," Esquire, February 1936, The
Crack-Up, ed. Edmund Wilson, 1945

Intelligence is quickness in seeing things as they are.
GEORGE SANTAYANA, "Against Prying Philosophers," Little Essays, 62,
ed. Logan Pearsall Smith, 1920

Intelligent people are allus on th’ unpop’lar side of anything.
KIN HUBBARD, Abe Martin: Hoss Sense and Nonsense, p. 100, 1926

The smarter you are, the smaller your strike zone.

You can't beat brains.
JOHN F. KENNEDY (1917-1963), a repeated remark, in Richard Reeves,
President Kennedy: Profile of Power, 28, 1993

If you're so smart, how come you ain't rich?

in.tel'li.gence, n. [OFr. intelligence; L. intelligentia, perception,
discernment, from intelligens (-entis), ppr. of intelligere, to
perceive, understand.]
1. (a) the ability to learn or understand from experience; ability to
acquire and retain knowledge; mental ability; (b) the abitily to
respond quickly and successfully to a new situation; use of the
faculty of reason in solving problems, directing conduct, etc.
effectively; (c) in psychology, measured success in useing these
abilities to perform certain tasks.
2. news; tidings; information.
3. the gathering of secret information, as for military or police purposes.
4. the persons or agency employed at this; secret service.
5. intelligence personified; an intelligent spirit or being.
6. familiar terms of acquaintance; intercourse. [Obs.]
   He lived rather in a fair intelligence than any friendship with the
favorites. -Clarendon
 intelligence department (or burreau); a division of a government
gathering information for the use of the country's navy and army in
military operations, or for the guidance of a state department or
foreign office in it's formation of foreign policy.
 intelligence office; (a) an intelligence department; (b) [Obs.] an
employment office or agency for domestic help.
 intelligence quotient; a number indicating level of intelligence,
obtained by multiplying the mental age by 100 and dividing by the
chronological age: abbreviated IQ, I. Q.
 intelligence test; a standardized series of problems progressively
graded in difficulty, intended to test an individual's intelligence.

Webster's New Twentieth Century Dictionary Unabridged (second
edition-delux color) Copyright 1983

Long setup.
I find it intresting that the Websters's deffinitions of Strength and
Dexterity both contain referents to "mental adroitness", or
"intellectual force", as well as little corralaries like Strength
mentioning the stock exchange and Dexterity quoting Adam Smith.
The references from these three terms alone sound like one hell of a game.

0 = inantimate objects.
(Plant life at very slow move?)

1 = Animals w/o backbones

2 = Fish

3 = Amphibians & Reptiles

4 = Birds

5 = Rodents

6 = Hoofed Animals

7 = Flesh-eating Mammals

8 = Ocean Mammals

9 = Apes & Monkeys

10 = Humans

The earliest intelligence test was designed to place children in
appropriate school classes.
Problem-solving ability grows rapidly during childhood. Because of
this, Binet decided to make an age scale of intelligence. He chose
tasks for each age level that could be performed by most youngsters of
that age but that could not be done by the majority of children a year
In 1905 Binet and Theodore Simon published a scale of intelligence for
children from 3 to 13.

Mental Age
 The scores made on Binet scales and most similar tests are stated in
terms of mental age (MA). When a child is described as having a mental
age of 9, he is able to solve the same test problems as average
9-year-old children.
This would suggest to the teacher or the parent that the child is able
to keep pace in learning with average 9-year-olds, even though he
might actually be younger or older than 9. The intelligence test score
also gives a clue to the child's readiness to assume social
responsibility by getting along with others, to his ability to care
for himself, and to the level of play behavior he might be expected to

To measure the IQ of a 7-year-old who has a mental age of 9, this
formula would be used:
9yrs 0 months / 7yrs 0 months * 100 = 108 months / 84 months * 100 =
128.57, 0r 129
If the 7-year-old child had a mental age of 9 years, his IQ would be
129. If the youngster tested were 12 years old, however, his IQ would
be 75. A child whose intelligence quotient is more than 100 is
maturing mentally faster than the average. One with an IQ of 75 is
regarded as maturing at about three fourths the average rate.

Predicting the Rate of Mental Development
 Not only does an IQ score indicate the rate at which a child has
learned in the past, but it also can be used to predict the rate at
which he will learn in the future. If a 4-year-old has a Binet MA of 5
years, his Binet IQ is 125. It can be predicted then that his mental
age will continue to be about one fourth more than his chronological
age. When he is 6, therefore, his MA will be about 7 years, 6 months.
When he is 12, his mental level will be about that of an average
On the other hand, an 8-year-old child with a Binet IQ of 50 is
expected to develop mentally only to a level of about 8 years by the
time he is 15 or 16 years old.
Dividing an older person's mental by his chronological age to find his
IQ gives a meaningless figure. For example, a brilliant man of 60
might get top score on a mental age scale. If his score were divided
by 60, however, he would be rated as mentally defective.
Terman corrected this by arbitrarily assigning the chronological age
of 15 to everyone 16 years old or older.
Excerpted from Compton's Interactive Encyclopedia
Copyright (c) 1994, 1995, 1996 SoftKey Multimedia Inc. All Rights Reserved

Animals such as Birds, Apes, Dogs, and Monkeys seem to be compaired to
a Mental Age of 5 by current research, and these animals are exceeding
human performance in many tasks, i.e. a higher Mental Age than 5 years
0 months.
See Alex, recent Nova on Primate Inteligence, Nat Geos Inside the Mind
of Dogs, Animal Planets Orangatang Island, etc.

It seems to me that we can call an Animals IQ it's Mental Age, and let
"sentient" types get the full IQ.
"Intelligence means different things when applied to humantypes and
animals. A very smart dog and a hobgoblin may both have IQ 7, but that
doesn't mean they have the same KIND of intelligence."
The idea here being that, with some beter information on the Binet
tasks, Mental Age provides a good idea of the tasks that a "smart"
animal can preform.
Intelligent Dogs, Horses, Wizard Familars, Swords, etc.

What does this say for a 100 year old Wizard?
>From Comptons above,
"If a 4-year-old has a Binet MA of 5 years, his Binet IQ is 125. It
can be predicted then that his mental age will continue to be about
one fourth more than his chronological age."
Intelligence Quotient 125 = IQ 12.5 @ 4 year old with 5 year old
Mental Age, where 5 year old is Joe Average IQ @ 10.
At 100 years old that's 25 IQ points more than Joe Average.
A 3 year old with a Mental Age of 5 = IQ 13.
A 2 year old @ ma 5 = IQ 15.
A 1 year old @ ma 5 = IQ 20.
What would this be, a sliding maximum IQ scale?
Set Point IQ?
Max IQ = (Original IQ (Mental Age) * Age) / 10
This sets Humanoid starting IQ at a range of 6 to 18.
A Figure can't manage any IQ above its max IQ, no matter the source (insanity).
Managing IQ is not just big Spells.
More on this in Politics.

@ 20 years old
Joe Average, IQ 10 = max IQ 20
Max Goblin (maximum statistic, like Joe Average), IQ 18 = max IQ 36
IQ 8 = max IQ 16
min IQ 6 = max IQ 12

@ 100 years old a Goblin max of 180 IQ is the top. (humanoid at least)
Because of this we can round off IQ to at least 20, if not 30, for humanoids.

No WONDER Wizards always got long white hair and beards.
That Lich thing too...
"You may assume that a character is 20 years old when he
enters play. He is not affected by age until he reaches 50."

IQ as a function of Time/Age? (Timeline?)
The way I'm reading it, yes.
ST is force over or at (die roll) Time.
DX is speed over or at Time.
IQ is pretidictive of success for meta-turn (mturn) Actions, i.e. long
durations of Time (Timeline).

It makes sense to me.
ST & DX are both concerned, mainly, with 5 second turns. (or less)
Melee, and Wizard for Arena Combat (Magic)
IQ is the determining factor in just about everything that takes
longer than a turn, as in mturns.
ITL for Campagins.

McWhirter tells me that the highest IQ recorded was 210 (21).
This appears to be a way of saying "off the scale" as many indices top
at 200 (20).
Only 100 persons per million have an IQ over 160 (16).
The highest mean IQ published for a national population is 106.6 for Japan.

It seems that it's hard to train a large group to average over Joe.

On Wed, Nov 25, 2015 at 2:04 PM, Jay Carlisle <maou.tsaou@gmail.com> wrote:
> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Zdt_0Op9juU
> On Wed, Nov 25, 2015 at 2:04 PM, Jay Carlisle <maou.tsaou@gmail.com> wrote:
>> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VNTQSbvlutg&feature=youtu.be&a
>> On Wed, Nov 25, 2015 at 2:03 PM, Jay Carlisle <maou.tsaou@gmail.com> wrote:
>>> So the quick notes;
>>> 1 pt ST = 5.5 foot pounds force.
>>> ST 10 is Joe Average with 55 pounds of "force" tying loosely to the
>>> weight of "work" with a surprising and well populated range of items
>>> and labor products measured more or less in the neighborhood of 55lbs
>>> from rucksacks and bags of 1000 drachma sized gold pieces to bushels,
>>> pecks and other units of agriculture expected to be gathered in an
>>> hours work and so forth and so on... so not only encumbrance but also
>>> work gets covered here and encumbrance gets a kick in the head from ST
>>> 100 which is equal to 1 HP which ties engines and vehicles nicely in
>>> with encumbrance and work... oh yeah and a new factor of ST I call pST
>>> for passive ST is in there for some armor damage effects... like so;
>>> Building Materials
>>> Wood
>>> Very Weak = 50 to 60 pST
>>> (walls)
>>> Balsam Poplar         26lbs per ft^3
>>> Northern White Cedar  22
>>> Weak = 60 to 70 pST
>>> (walls, shingles)
>>> Hemlock               28
>>> Black Spruce          28
>>> Basswood              26
>>> Eastern Red Cedar     33
>>> Western Red Cedar     23
>>> Redwood               28
>>> Cypress               32
>>> Aspen                 26
>>> Cottonwoods           24-28
>>> Balsam Fir            25
>>> Fair = 70 to 90 pST
>>> (general use)
>>> White Pine            25
>>> Ponderosa Pine        28
>>> Jack Pine             27
>>> Red Pine              34
>>> Tamarack              36
>>> Yellow Poplar         28
>>> Soft Elm              37
>>> Soft Maple            38
>>> White Birch           34
>>> Black Ash             44
>>> Strong = 90 to 110 pST
>>> (floors, joists)
>>> Douglas Fir           34
>>> Yellow Pines          36-41
>>> White Ashes           38-41
>>> Beech                 45
>>> Rock Elm              44
>>> White Oaks            47
>>> Red Oaks              44
>>> Sugar Maple           44
>>> Very Strong = 110 to 130 pST
>>> (furnature)
>>> Black Locust          48
>>> Yellow Birch          44
>>> White Ash             41
>>> Shag Hickory          51
>>> 30 pST doors ain't gonna cut it
>>> Structural Lumber E(modulus of elasticity) = 1,600,000psi
>>> Concreate E = 3,100,000psi, 1.93 or ~ x2 Lumber
>>> Structural Steel = 29,000,000psi, or ~ x18 Lumber and ~ x9 Concreate
>>> Loads
>>> Wind, Thermal, Settlement, and Earthquake Loads fall under Damage.
>>> These will prove useful for describing large scale effects.
>>> For Basic purposes, external forces such as wind can be considered as
>>> additions to the Live Load.
>>> Dead Loads
>>> The weight of the Building itself, based off its materials.
>>> Determines maximum Building sizes, defencive pST, etc.
>>> Ground Load Capacities
>>> Hard Rock      40 tons per ft^2
>>> Soft Rock       8
>>> Coarse Sand     4
>>> Hard, Dry Clay  3
>>> Fine Clay Sand  2
>>> Soft Clay       1
>>> Floors
>>> Board flooring, per inch thickness     3 lbs per ft^2
>>> Granolithic flooring, per inch        12
>>> Floor Tile, per in.                   10
>>> Wood block, per in.                    4
>>> Cinder-concrete, fill, per in.         8
>>> Stone-concrete slab, per in.          12
>>> Slag-concrete slab, per in.           10
>>> Roofs
>>> Cement tile                   15 to 20 lbs per ft^2
>>> Clay Shingle                  12 to 14
>>> Wood shingle                         3
>>> Spanish tile                   8 to 10
>>> 1/4 in. Slate                        9.5
>>> 3/8 in. Slate                 12 to 14.5
>>> 2 in. Book tile                     12
>>> Wood sheathing, 1 in.                3
>>> Skylight, 3/8 in. glass, iron frame  7.5
>>> Walls and Partitions
>>> 8in Brick  (single)     80
>>> 12in Brick (double)    120
>>> 17in Brick (triple)    160
>>> 4in Clay-tile           20
>>> 2in Solid plaster       20
>>> 4x2 stud, plastered     20
>>> 4in Glass block         18
>>> Masonry
>>> Granite ashlar         165
>>> Limestone ashlar       160
>>> Sandstone ashlar       140
>>> Common brick           120
>>> Pressed brick          140
>>> Concrete, plain stone  145
>>> Concrete, cinder       110
>>> Limestone rubble       150
>>> Sandstone rubble       130
>>> (reinforced concrete)  150
>>> Live Loads
>>> The weight of Figures and Items in the Building.
>>> Private rooms, suites      40 lbs per ft^2
>>> Fixed seating, classroom   60
>>> Offices                    80
>>> Public Spaces, corridors  100
>>> Factories                 125
>>> Stores, ground floor      125
>>> Stores, upper floors       75
>>> (theatre stage)           150
>>> On Wed, Nov 25, 2015 at 1:38 PM, Jay Carlisle <maou.tsaou@gmail.com> wrote:
>>>> Punch punch professional home design 4000 series version 12 spits
>>>> floor plans for Me these days...
>>>> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tKqHqY5yBbc
>>>> On Wed, Nov 25, 2015 at 1:25 PM, Jay Carlisle <maou.tsaou@gmail.com> wrote:
>>>>> Also worth noting...
>>>>> A hex is equal to a 1" square in area making for an easy count
>>>>> As the 1" square-grid exists alongside the hex-grid movement for some
>>>>> things can go by the square grid, and I also use flexible tape
>>>>> movement, strait edge movement, and similar not tied to the hex-tile
>>>>> mechanics for various effects
>>>>> I mentioned MineCraft already and the ability to sim procedure-gen'ed
>>>>> game environments but I've been playing awhile now with Wolife's new
>>>>> Conway for the growth of weeds in the fields say over a season or yada
>>>>> yada yada... should be obvious with square both 1/4" and 1" and hex
>>>>> plus others serving to play a bit of Life to generate the changes...
>>>>> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C2vgICfQawE
>>>>> On Wed, Nov 25, 2015 at 1:10 PM, Jay Carlisle <maou.tsaou@gmail.com> wrote:
>>>>>> A few other mapping images I've got laying about that may help for starters...
>>>>>> A scale-hex here which is the 1" hex (It's not a perfect hex  of
>>>>>> course so actually that 1" is from North to South on the actual Earth
>>>>>> or the Page top to bottom if it's a frame like a building that snaps
>>>>>> too the outdoor scale-grid as the orientation is fixed for formality
>>>>>> but generally this is a focus tool in which each square is roughly 3
>>>>>> 1/4" a side which is loosely aprox to the palm of Your hand... 1.3m is
>>>>>> a body relative measure as well as they help quite a bit with
>>>>>> visualization.
>>>>>> https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B2ZIZqg_qfNARWQwdk9NWGhWREU/view?usp=sharing
>>>>>> Another tool here I call the flexible, visible, scale Man. Joe's set
>>>>>> to the scale-hex square and one sides intended for skeletal structure
>>>>>> the other for muscle. Points of damage I swapped for a fatigue system
>>>>>> allowing athletic type actions as the abstractness of damage sucks for
>>>>>> visualization. Hand weapons for melee generally are simple machines
>>>>>> that amplify the force applied by the Figure where say a bullet has a
>>>>>> ST applied by the powder not the Figure. Injury is the force applied
>>>>>> in a successful strike reduced by any armor or equipment between the
>>>>>> blow and the location struck itself shaped by weapon type placing
>>>>>> force on a point, line, or area and the flexible Man shows whats in
>>>>>> the volume of the location Grey's Anatomy style. Actual injury as well
>>>>>> as first aid... The idea is not to write a ton of rules rather point
>>>>>> asap to common reference materials like Grey's and encourage groups to
>>>>>> geek out where they while glossing over what they antigeek ergo injury
>>>>>> lite for most but able to go deeper for a kid into medical study etc.
>>>>>> https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B2ZIZqg_qfNAQWdFQ1NJSHpsVU0/view?usp=sharing
>>>>>> A final quick show of the '76 cross country bike trail pamphlet I used
>>>>>> to draw up maps I didn't have by hand and also a Google Earth
>>>>>> procedure that drops a hex grid over a G-Earth immage from proper
>>>>>> altitude. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=net.wanderinghorse.android.hexish&hl=en
>>>>>> https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B2ZIZqg_qfNAcjM5clRzODN6NXc/view?usp=sharing
>>>>>> ... plugging mainly at Stats here until windoze box is back up in a
>>>>>> bit as I'z playing with layers for imaging the scale stuff and have it
>>>>>> on Sketchpad I think not Gimp which I knew I'z gonna Wine about
>>>>>> The things supposed to work a bit like Ames... Powers of Ten.
>>>>>> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5CKd0aPSWe8
>>>>>> On Wed, Nov 25, 2015 at 12:10 PM, Jay Carlisle <maou.tsaou@gmail.com> wrote:
>>>>>>> A standard 8" by 10" Page. A unit of mapping using standard common
>>>>>>> materials and allowing adaption to varied play environments.
>>>>>>> https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B2ZIZqg_qfNAQTlqaWJ0MEk3cU0/view?usp=sharing
>>>>>>> A county map with hexes snapped to section township and range grid
>>>>>>> https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B2ZIZqg_qfNANmpXci1oRkg4RzA/view?usp=sharing
>>>>>>> Log and Lat snapped flat map projection of Earth
>>>>>>> https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B2ZIZqg_qfNAR2I5dmxWWmxLeU0/view?usp=sharing
>>>>>>> Pages distributed in a "meta-hex" setup where each Page can be
>>>>>>> represented as a hex on a single Page representing a larger Page
>>>>>>> https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B2ZIZqg_qfNAVFRTUXNXQXhiZ3c/view?usp=sharing
>>>>>>> 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.
>>>>>>>>> Unsubscribe by mailing to majordomo@brainiac.com with the message body
>>>>>>>>> "unsubscribe tft"

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