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Tweet Of The Day
An important read, if you worry as I do about what this could mean. https://t.co/kNgBVnMpTq— George Takei (@GeorgeTakei) February 27, 2016
Welcome to the Weekend, Kiddies
Cut 'er loose. Don't mean a thing.
Maple Creek Saskatchewan - Where Past Is Present
The rest of the story HERE.
"What is Down Syndrome?" A father's answer:
Some folks make it real hard for you to know how to love them
Tom Waits' Induction
How to count to ten
The Debateful Eight
How To Fix A Round Cage
Famous Last Words
Sedgwick, John "Uncle John," General (1813-1864) "They couldn't hit an elephant at this dist--."
General John Sedgwick was a corps commander in the Army of the Potomac during the Civil War. At the battle
of the Wilderness, while inspecting his troops, he approached a parapet and peered out over the surrounding countryside.
His officers and men urged him to take cover from small arms fire, but Sedgwick scoffed at their concerns, "What! What men!
This will never do, dodging from single bullets!" As the general spoke his last words, he was shot in the head by a Confederate sharpshooter.
Tweet Of The Day
Woman behind me in line at the post office: "Justin Trudeau has his own stamp already?! That's ridiculous!" pic.twitter.com/DzXC2Vsl3Q— Grant Lawrence (@GrantLawrence) February 22, 2016
Funk Rhythm Guitar Lesson
Ladies and gentlemen, meet Oz Noy.
This is for the guitar players. This will make you smile.
Eric Peterson delivers stellar performance in Schmeiser docudrama Seeds
"And yes, this is the Eric Peterson of Street Legal and Corner Gas fame. But this is also the Eric Peterson who's considered a Canadian theatre legend thanks to his work in shows like Billy Bishop Goes to War, and he amply demonstrates why in a performance that's subtle, raging and completely human."
The rest HERE.
Can you find all the mistakes?
Check your answers HERE
Welcome to the weekend, kiddies
It's only Friday, I know (ONLY!!!), but why not start now looking for the heart of Saturday night ...
Famous Last Words
"Don't worry, it's not loaded ..."
Terry Kath, 1946 - 1978. The guitarist in the rock band Chicago was a keen gun collector.
At the end of a party at his band-mate's house, he began to clean one of his weapons, much to his
host's irritation. Kath believed his gun was safe because he had removed the magazine. However, he had
seemingly forgotten that automatic weapons always house one bullet in the chamber. He put it to his head
to demonstrate it was safe and when he pulled the trigger, was killed instantly. The inquest recorded a
verdict of accidental death under the influence of drink and drugs. These last words have since become
one of the most notorious examples of their kind from the world of rock and roll.
- from "I Told You I Was Ill" by Maria Pritchard
The Pass System
The Pass System Official Trailer from Alex Williams on Vimeo.
The force is strong with this one ...
Steph Curry. pic.twitter.com/RMDWAjPRo5— TRAKGIRL (@TRAKGIRL) February 4, 2016
Tweet Of The Day
Grumpy is not impressed with your temporary inconvenience :/ #Religion #Atheist #Atheism pic.twitter.com/rz7GPOUxpY— Imperator Letha (@Letha_Hughes) February 19, 2016
With a big tip o' the hat to Lord Vanscoy
RT @Awesomeplctures ?????????????? Wanna ride?? ?????????????? pic.twitter.com/V799tnFbgC— Swaminathan P (@swami2005) February 16, 2016
The Valentine's Day Song
Aww.. Share if this video is the sweetest thing you've seen today. Hugs <3 <3 < 3Video: Dogmantics- Dog TrainingPosted by Petspage.com on Wednesday, 10 February 2016
Yet Another Unscheduled Musical Interlude
Well this is quite delightful. pic.twitter.com/5jp1KkHmhh— Amanda (@Pandamoanimum) February 6, 2016
Tweet Of The Day
Still my favourite storm photo. #StormImogen pic.twitter.com/Nf2VM5R8f5— Amanda (@Pandamoanimum) February 7, 2016
Unscheduled Musical Interlude
Tweet of the day
Today is a huge day for people who think you need 4 goddam downs to move a ball 10 yards.— Brent Butt (@BrentButt) February 7, 2016
Welcome To The Weekend, Kiddies
Congrats on making it through the week, kiddies. Go park.
News You Can Use
Estimating Crosswind on Landing
"Is there a quick way to estimate the crosswind component when landing? It would be helpful when deciding whether to attempt a landing, or choosing a suitable runway."
"History shows most loss of directional control during landing crashes occur with less than 10 knots' crosswind component. Loss of control isn't an airplane problem, it's a pilot problem.
The problem is twofold: One, pilots don't go out of their way to practice and remain current in crosswinds. And two, while pilots may compute the crosswind component for takeoff and decide whether or not to fly, we almost never compute the crosswind component for landing after hearing ATIS, AWOS or other current wind reports. We use the reported wind to decide which runway to use at a non-towered airport, but it's extremely rare when a pilot decides not to attempt the landing at all, and diverts to another airport.
Using the recommended aileron and elevator control inputs for taxiing that you learned for your first checkride, even in the lightest winds, will reinforce your reactions when you need them in a crosswind. Actually going out of your way to practice crosswind landings, using care not to exceed your current abilities, will help keep your crosswind landing skills sharp.
When you get the local winds and choose, or are assigned a landing runway, take a moment to estimate the crosswind component using this rule of thumb: A wind from 10 to 45 degrees from runway heading results in a crosswind component of about one-third of the reported wind speed. If the wind is 45 to 60 degrees off runway heading, figure the crosswind component to be two-thirds the wind speed. And if the angle between the runway and the surface wind is greater than 60 degrees, assume the crosswind component equals the reported wind speed.
Listening to AWOS or otherwise learning the winds at your planned destination drives two decisions: which runway to use, and whether to try landing at that airport at all.
Compute and record the crosswind component for every landing you make, with a subjective judgment of your level of comfort making that landing. Then, do not exceed the strongest crosswind component you have comfortably flown in the past month, reducing the crosswind component by one knot for each week after that. If your personal crosswind component gets down to five knots, or less than the typical crosswinds you encounter, it's time get some dual instruction on crosswind landings."
Rick Mercer Calls On Tories To Cut The Harper-Era Amnesia Shtick
Guinness World Record?
Guinness Book of World Records: World's Largest Snowball Fight from Preston Kanak on Vimeo.