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Out of the Blue

Well our hike yesterday was quite an interesting adventure. First off, it was a real hike, which took MrsBlue by surprise, as this involved some rough trails, and quite a bit of climbing. She was a trooper though, and we managed to work our way through the 3.5 mile trek in a couple of hours. Part this was along the famed Appalachian Trail, and it circled a strikingly beautiful area called Nuclear Lake. Our friend did not know why it was named this, and I speculated that it might be because it was the nucleus of the park. We certainly didn't expect it to be literal. So you can imagine our shock when we later Googled this to learn that not only does the name stem from a former nuclear laboratory that was set on the lake, but that the facility was closed after an explosion spewed plutonium dust into the lake and surrounding area! Word is this was all successfully cleaned up, but trusting that requires faith in the 1975 version of public safety (the initial reporting of the accident covered up the nuclear discharge completely). So yeah, it was a fun and invigorating hike, the scenery was breathtaking, and we will probably never go back there again. As I say, an interesting adventure to say the least.

Obituary: Lindsey Renee Lagestee, singer with Dixie Crush, dies at 25. Thanks Neutronbeam.
Obituary:
Daredevil "Mad" Mike Hughes Dies in Steam Rocket Crash Trying to Prove The Earth is Flat. Thanks RedEye9.
Obituary: Lifestyle Guru B. Smith Dead at 70 of Early-Onset Alzheimer's Disease.

Nuclear Links: Thanks Ant and Neutronbeam.
Play: Mountain Bicycle Xtreme.
Links: Better Call Saul creator on worlds colliding in season 5.
A Billion-Dollar Scandal Turns the ‘King of Manuscripts’ Into the ‘Madoff of France.’
Handheld Blaster Fires Playing Cards At 120 Miles Per Hour.
Stories: New study shows why unemployment is sometimes associated with an increase in happiness. Thanks Max.
How one Florida woman amassed a collection of more than 21,000 banana labels. No answer to why.
A swarm of nearly 40,000 bees attacked police responding to a single bee sting report.
Science: Whole-body PET scanner produces 3D images in seconds. Thanks Max.
Galaxy Cruise—Your galactic journey as a citizen scientist.
Scientists finally confirm a 50-year-old theory in mechanics. Thanks Max.
Opening the window in your home will not flush out the chemicals in the air. Thanks Max.
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Extreme locust plagues shown swarming Kenya in new video.
Time Stand Still - Army Band Cover. Thanks JDreyer.
Follow-up: Old carbon reservoirs unlikely to cause massive greenhouse gas release. Thanks Max.
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34. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 20:14 eRe4s3r
 
Kxmode wrote on Feb 24, 2020, 10:40:
eRe4s3r wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 22:33:
Kxmode wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 21:50:
This article was an eye-opener on the destructive nature of deuterium. That's because deuterium is a non-radioactive isotope of hydrogen (an isotope is a variant of a particular chemical element that has the same number of protons but differs in neutron number). The only difference between deuterium and hydrogen is an extra neutron, which makes it two times as massive and two times as big, so deuterium is sometimes referred to as "heavy hydrogen."

Deuterium exists everywhere; in food, water, air, and inside of our bodies — it is not a toxin. However, there is a much larger concentration of hydrogen than deuterium on this planet. We are constantly bombarded with deuterium causing a net increase. The issue at stake is the powerhouse energy-making mitochondria of the cell. When deuterium enters the mitochondria in place of hydrogen, two main things happen. First, it causes the nanomotors to malfunction. Second, the "heavy water" of deuterium creates an inefficient operation, kind of like the oil in your car that's become a black sludge.

The body has a natural way to flush deuterium out of the system through sleep, fasting, and also in drinking water. Natural spring water is one source. Another source is DDM (deuterium-depleted drinking) water. DDM has to go through a unique subatomic process that is not the same as filtration. At present, Preventa is the only company in the world that's creating DDM at its distillation tower in Hungary under strict guidelines of the European Medicines Agency. It is the most studied DDW in the world. On their website, a 12-pack of the lowest 25-ppm DDM bottled water costs USD$336.72.

You know, if I were spiced with 2 more coffees I could be arsed to counter your post with science but instead I am just gonna say, this fake news was debunked 2014. Google it yourself ;/ That "Deuterium" distillation tower in Hungary is a total scam so famous that it even came in German news, it can at best get 2.5% of deuterium from any water source. That's 2.5% from 0.0000035% per L and we are in fact not producing deuterium or tritium naturally on Earth at all. That is one of the biggest issues with fusion reaction generators. If we actually had one that works and supplied the entire worlds power with it we'd have drained Deuterium from this world within 10 years. And from the Moon within 80 years.

Point is, what you wrote is questionable at best, and scam artist 101 for selling snake oil at worst.

Care to share links to the articles that say "Deuterium distillation tower in Hungary is a total scam." I ask because I used Google and couldn't find anything. I did, however, find an article from the U.S. National Library of Medicine on the National Institute of Health's website entitled Anti-aging effects of deuterium depletion on Mn-induced toxicity in a C. elegans model. The article notes, "DDW was produced from ordinary water containing the natural amount of D (150 ppm, equivalent to 16.8 mmol/L), using fractional distillation to decrease the D concentration to 120–90 ppm. DDW production is based on the differences between the physical and chemical characteristics of normal water (H2O) and heavy water (D2O). When producing DDW, an advantage is taken of the fact that as a consequence of the different volatility, at the boiling point of normal water, the steam in equilibrium with the liquid contains approximately 2.5 percent less deuterium than the liquid phase. By repeating this evaporation (which in industrial quantities is carried out in distillation towers) the deuterium content of water can be decreased, commensurate with the tray number of the distillation tower. To prepare drinking water from the distilled DDW, a stock solution of mineral salts was added or DDW was mixed with mineral water. Mineral salts were supplemented using a stock solution at a final concentration of 3.8 mg/L of KCl, 181.5 mg/L of MgCl2 × 6H2O and 262.5 mg/L of CaCl2 × 2H2O. D concentration was determined by mass spectrometry (Finnigan delta plus XP, using BTW XV standards for the measurement) with ±1 ppm precision."

The study you linked is done by the same dude who owns the patent to the water, the distillery tower... and his brother. And secondly you need to know another thing, in Hungary it's legal to own an alcohol distillery (which it is not, in fact, in the rest of the EU) hence why it came in German news that these 2 brothers, who are kinda infamous, tried to go legit and sell magic water they patented... with literally 2% less deuterium than normal drain water (same result you get from any advanced process to distill water to 0ppm mineral/pollutant content). And while some recent Chinese studies found a possible application in drug medication to reduce toxicity of the solutions given unless you have LITERALLY CANCER that will not help you one bit.

Sorry if I came about as snarky, but this is media competence 101

Since none of the studies I found have any field trials that don't involve mice there is zero proof this works as you write. The actual science behind it was never explored. What you linked is an unproven hypothesis
 
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33. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 16:31  Wolfen 
 
Yeah it's not quite like that anymore. A lot of the younger people are way more open minded. It's just the people (I guess baby boomer age) and up that are generally suspicious. But don't get me wrong I have met plenty of smiles and friendlies as well. Just... when you start flying drones around, or filming... they get a bit nervous. Which is really surprising considering the level of privacy in the public here which is none.

When I was flying one guy came up and stood right over my shoulder and watched as if he was a good friend and never said a word. Was just curious. If you look on youtube for SerpentZA and watch some of his older videos from 2-3 years ago you will see things like what I have described happening.
 
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32. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 11:07  RedEye9 
 
Mr. Tact wrote on Feb 24, 2020, 10:44:
Wolfen wrote on Feb 24, 2020, 01:15:
I just wanted to fly my drone around. I found an open area in front of the park and flew it. Got lots of people staring and questioned if I was allowed to do it. Of course I use a DJI and they geo fence in China. Plus I got my apps showing me where I can and I registered the thing with the government. So of course I could fly. I had to show this to a few of them to get them off my back. Some of the older folks sometimes still have that mindset of the evil westerner coming to spy on us.
Completely within reason given the environment created by the government. I wouldn't be surprised if the local police had shown up and asked to see your paper work. Thanks for the updates.
Being an ignorant westerner who’s exposed to daily “China bad” news, I’m surprised Wolfen wasn’t taken in for questioning and detained for hours while everything was checked out.
Tells you how little I know.
 
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31. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 10:44  Mr. Tact 
 
Wolfen wrote on Feb 24, 2020, 01:15:
I just wanted to fly my drone around. I found an open area in front of the park and flew it. Got lots of people staring and questioned if I was allowed to do it. Of course I use a DJI and they geo fence in China. Plus I got my apps showing me where I can and I registered the thing with the government. So of course I could fly. I had to show this to a few of them to get them off my back. Some of the older folks sometimes still have that mindset of the evil westerner coming to spy on us.
Completely within reason given the environment created by the government. I wouldn't be surprised if the local police had shown up and asked to see your paper work. Thanks for the updates.
 



"Politics is the art of looking for trouble, finding it everywhere, diagnosing it incorrectly, and applying the wrong remedies." -- Groucho Marx
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30. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 10:40  Kxmode 
 
eRe4s3r wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 22:33:
Kxmode wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 21:50:
This article was an eye-opener on the destructive nature of deuterium. That's because deuterium is a non-radioactive isotope of hydrogen (an isotope is a variant of a particular chemical element that has the same number of protons but differs in neutron number). The only difference between deuterium and hydrogen is an extra neutron, which makes it two times as massive and two times as big, so deuterium is sometimes referred to as "heavy hydrogen."

Deuterium exists everywhere; in food, water, air, and inside of our bodies — it is not a toxin. However, there is a much larger concentration of hydrogen than deuterium on this planet. We are constantly bombarded with deuterium causing a net increase. The issue at stake is the powerhouse energy-making mitochondria of the cell. When deuterium enters the mitochondria in place of hydrogen, two main things happen. First, it causes the nanomotors to malfunction. Second, the "heavy water" of deuterium creates an inefficient operation, kind of like the oil in your car that's become a black sludge.

The body has a natural way to flush deuterium out of the system through sleep, fasting, and also in drinking water. Natural spring water is one source. Another source is DDM (deuterium-depleted drinking) water. DDM has to go through a unique subatomic process that is not the same as filtration. At present, Preventa is the only company in the world that's creating DDM at its distillation tower in Hungary under strict guidelines of the European Medicines Agency. It is the most studied DDW in the world. On their website, a 12-pack of the lowest 25-ppm DDM bottled water costs USD$336.72.

You know, if I were spiced with 2 more coffees I could be arsed to counter your post with science but instead I am just gonna say, this fake news was debunked 2014. Google it yourself ;/ That "Deuterium" distillation tower in Hungary is a total scam so famous that it even came in German news, it can at best get 2.5% of deuterium from any water source. That's 2.5% from 0.0000035% per L and we are in fact not producing deuterium or tritium naturally on Earth at all. That is one of the biggest issues with fusion reaction generators. If we actually had one that works and supplied the entire worlds power with it we'd have drained Deuterium from this world within 10 years. And from the Moon within 80 years.

Point is, what you wrote is questionable at best, and scam artist 101 for selling snake oil at worst.

Care to share links to the articles that say "Deuterium distillation tower in Hungary is a total scam." I ask because I used Google and couldn't find anything. I did, however, find an article from the U.S. National Library of Medicine on the National Institute of Health's website entitled Anti-aging effects of deuterium depletion on Mn-induced toxicity in a C. elegans model. The article notes, "DDW was produced from ordinary water containing the natural amount of D (150 ppm, equivalent to 16.8 mmol/L), using fractional distillation to decrease the D concentration to 120–90 ppm. DDW production is based on the differences between the physical and chemical characteristics of normal water (H2O) and heavy water (D2O). When producing DDW, an advantage is taken of the fact that as a consequence of the different volatility, at the boiling point of normal water, the steam in equilibrium with the liquid contains approximately 2.5 percent less deuterium than the liquid phase. By repeating this evaporation (which in industrial quantities is carried out in distillation towers) the deuterium content of water can be decreased, commensurate with the tray number of the distillation tower. To prepare drinking water from the distilled DDW, a stock solution of mineral salts was added or DDW was mixed with mineral water. Mineral salts were supplemented using a stock solution at a final concentration of 3.8 mg/L of KCl, 181.5 mg/L of MgCl2 × 6H2O and 262.5 mg/L of CaCl2 × 2H2O. D concentration was determined by mass spectrometry (Finnigan delta plus XP, using BTW XV standards for the measurement) with ±1 ppm precision."
 
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William Shakespeare's "Star Wars" Act I, Scene 1: Aboard the rebel ship. / Enter C-3PO and R2-D2. / C-3PO: "Now is the summer of our happiness / Made winter by this sudden, fierce attack!" / R2-D2 — Beep beep, Beep, beep, meep, squeak, beep, whee!
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29. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 10:35  RedEye9 
 
Dacron wrote on Feb 24, 2020, 10:12:
Tipsy McStagger wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 21:19:
I think we'll find that mad Mike had life insurance and he found a way to suicide without voiding it.

Because that dude was trying to kill himself!

Also, lol @ 5000 feet.. could he not fly or better yet take a fucking weather balloon up with oxygen? Dudes a moron

Because he got publicity and money doing it this way. His publicist insists he didn't believe in the flat earth theory, but used it for promotion and to raise funds.
Exactly this.
It was nothing more than a reality tv show stunt for the cash.

There was no way he could afford a life insurance policy to cover acts of derp, not to mention his only beneficiary was a cat. So that idea is kaput.
Hell, the original astronauts couldn’t get life insurance, but they could walk into a Chevy dealer and buy a corvette at cost. A fair trade if you ask me.

According to space.com, the launch attempt was filmed as part of a new TV series for the Science Channel called Homemade Astronauts following "self-financed, self-made teams on their quest to reach the sky.

The science channel should be investigated for stupidity.
 
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28. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 10:22  RedEye9 
 
Wolfen wrote on Feb 24, 2020, 01:15:
As we near the end of Feb here in Shanghai the "rolling into work" method is getting closer to done. They were asking companies to slowly bring in over the weeks what was needed. 1 week might be 10 people, the next week might be another 10, etc. Today marked the first day where traffic in the morning on the way to work was exactly as it was before Chinese New Year. With cars blocking cross walks, traffic police at nearly every major / heavily trafficked intersections, and noise pollution.

I mentioned somewhere else that the one thing I enjoyed greatly during this time is that there has been no construction. Now I am dreading when it starts back up because we will have loads of it and probably on weekends and holidays and even into the nights (that's how they roll out here, that's how they can build entire hospitals in a couple weeks).

I am hearing of some places being allowed to deliver again that were non essentials (a local vape shop for example said they were told they can deliver again).

Deliveries have not failed this entire time. I have to give to the Chinese people here. They bust their a** off when they are delivery guys and they risked themselves as well going out there. Hats off to them for making all our lives a bit easier in this mess.

I went to one of the parks out here to see if it was open and of course it wasn't. I think they are all generally closed still. I just wanted to fly my drone around. I found an open area in front of the park and flew it. Got lots of people staring and questioned if I was allowed to do it. Of course I use a DJI and they geo fence in China. Plus I got my apps showing me where I can and I registered the thing with the government. So of course I could fly. I had to show this to a few of them to get them off my back. Some of the older folks sometimes still have that mindset of the evil westerner coming to spy on us.

Anyhow, outside of all that things are still the same. Still doing temp checks, deliveries still not allowed into compounds, some compounds still requiring a special made license from their compound to enter and exit. Some places going as far as only letting people out every few days to buy groceries, or even at times not even allowing couples to go out at the same time (some of these places are just over reacting and the logic isn't there... which is something you would find a lot of out here).
Thanks for the followup.
til A westerner flying a drone in broad daylight is as dangerous as a virus.
 
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Vaccines Cause Immunity
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27. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 10:12 Dacron
 
Tipsy McStagger wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 21:19:
I think we'll find that mad Mike had life insurance and he found a way to suicide without voiding it.

Because that dude was trying to kill himself!

Also, lol @ 5000 feet.. could he not fly or better yet take a fucking weather balloon up with oxygen? Dudes a moron

Because he got publicity and money doing it this way. His publicist insists he didn't believe in the flat earth theory, but used it for promotion and to raise funds.
 



Currently setting a record for most edited posts, 1 reply at a time.
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26. Re: Daredevil Feb 24, 2020, 09:53  Kxmode 
 
The Law of Gravity strikes again!

On a serious note, his belief was so strong that he was willing to die for it. Pretty sure the thought on death was always on his mind.
 
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William Shakespeare's "Star Wars" Act I, Scene 1: Aboard the rebel ship. / Enter C-3PO and R2-D2. / C-3PO: "Now is the summer of our happiness / Made winter by this sudden, fierce attack!" / R2-D2 — Beep beep, Beep, beep, meep, squeak, beep, whee!
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25. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 09:50  Kxmode 
 
Dash wrote on Feb 24, 2020, 04:37:
"To prove the world is flat, I must become as such! I must embrace the flatness. Watch. It'll work!"

Thus, Planking was born.
 
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William Shakespeare's "Star Wars" Act I, Scene 1: Aboard the rebel ship. / Enter C-3PO and R2-D2. / C-3PO: "Now is the summer of our happiness / Made winter by this sudden, fierce attack!" / R2-D2 — Beep beep, Beep, beep, meep, squeak, beep, whee!
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24. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 04:37 Dash
 
RedEye9 wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 23:45:
jdreyer wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 13:42:
RedEye9 wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 12:29:
El Pit wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 12:21:
Point proven: the Earth is SOLID! Ucrazy
At lease he found a cure for the compressed discs he received from his first attempt.

trigger warning, you might not wanna watch the twitter video as it contains graphic contents

It's a real Wile E. Coyote moment.
the tmz article has a commercial for his video, it more than explains the world we live in today. thanks internet
Was there any doubt that it would end this way?
worst game of lawn darts ever.

"To prove the world is flat, I must become as such! I must embrace the flatness. Watch. It'll work!"
 
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23. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 01:15  Wolfen 
 
As we near the end of Feb here in Shanghai the "rolling into work" method is getting closer to done. They were asking companies to slowly bring in over the weeks what was needed. 1 week might be 10 people, the next week might be another 10, etc. Today marked the first day where traffic in the morning on the way to work was exactly as it was before Chinese New Year. With cars blocking cross walks, traffic police at nearly every major / heavily trafficked intersections, and noise pollution.

I mentioned somewhere else that the one thing I enjoyed greatly during this time is that there has been no construction. Now I am dreading when it starts back up because we will have loads of it and probably on weekends and holidays and even into the nights (that's how they roll out here, that's how they can build entire hospitals in a couple weeks).

I am hearing of some places being allowed to deliver again that were non essentials (a local vape shop for example said they were told they can deliver again).

Deliveries have not failed this entire time. I have to give to the Chinese people here. They bust their a** off when they are delivery guys and they risked themselves as well going out there. Hats off to them for making all our lives a bit easier in this mess.

I went to one of the parks out here to see if it was open and of course it wasn't. I think they are all generally closed still. I just wanted to fly my drone around. I found an open area in front of the park and flew it. Got lots of people staring and questioned if I was allowed to do it. Of course I use a DJI and they geo fence in China. Plus I got my apps showing me where I can and I registered the thing with the government. So of course I could fly. I had to show this to a few of them to get them off my back. Some of the older folks sometimes still have that mindset of the evil westerner coming to spy on us.

Anyhow, outside of all that things are still the same. Still doing temp checks, deliveries still not allowed into compounds, some compounds still requiring a special made license from their compound to enter and exit. Some places going as far as only letting people out every few days to buy groceries, or even at times not even allowing couples to go out at the same time (some of these places are just over reacting and the logic isn't there... which is something you would find a lot of out here).
 
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22. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 24, 2020, 00:53  Kxmode 
 
For your consideration, music from Turkey and surrounding areas. This song sounds like it could come from The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt.  
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William Shakespeare's "Star Wars" Act I, Scene 1: Aboard the rebel ship. / Enter C-3PO and R2-D2. / C-3PO: "Now is the summer of our happiness / Made winter by this sudden, fierce attack!" / R2-D2 — Beep beep, Beep, beep, meep, squeak, beep, whee!
Reply Quote Edit Delete Report
 

21. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 23, 2020, 23:45  RedEye9 
 
jdreyer wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 13:42:
RedEye9 wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 12:29:
El Pit wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 12:21:
Point proven: the Earth is SOLID! Ucrazy
At lease he found a cure for the compressed discs he received from his first attempt.

trigger warning, you might not wanna watch the twitter video as it contains graphic contents

It's a real Wile E. Coyote moment.
the tmz article has a commercial for his video, it more than explains the world we live in today. thanks internet
Was there any doubt that it would end this way?
worst game of lawn darts ever.
 
Avatar 58135
 



Vaccines Cause Immunity
Welcome to the Anthropocene
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20. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 23, 2020, 23:29 Sepharo
 
Tipsy McStagger wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 21:19:
I think we'll find that mad Mike had life insurance and he found a way to suicide without voiding it.

Because that dude was trying to kill himself!

Also, lol @ 5000 feet.. could he not fly or better yet take a fucking weather balloon up with oxygen? Dudes a moron

I just assumed he was using the flat earth people to fund his rocket hobby... not that he actually believed it.
 
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19. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 23, 2020, 23:17  Mr. Tact 
 
Don't worry, Imelda Marcos has it covered.  



"Politics is the art of looking for trouble, finding it everywhere, diagnosing it incorrectly, and applying the wrong remedies." -- Groucho Marx
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18. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 23, 2020, 22:33 eRe4s3r
 
Kxmode wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 21:50:
This article was an eye-opener on the destructive nature of deuterium. That's because deuterium is a non-radioactive isotope of hydrogen (an isotope is a variant of a particular chemical element that has the same number of protons but differs in neutron number). The only difference between deuterium and hydrogen is an extra neutron, which makes it two times as massive and two times as big, so deuterium is sometimes referred to as "heavy hydrogen."

Deuterium exists everywhere; in food, water, air, and inside of our bodies — it is not a toxin. However, there is a much larger concentration of hydrogen than deuterium on this planet. We are constantly bombarded with deuterium causing a net increase. The issue at stake is the powerhouse energy-making mitochondria of the cell. When deuterium enters the mitochondria in place of hydrogen, two main things happen. First, it causes the nanomotors to malfunction. Second, the "heavy water" of deuterium creates an inefficient operation, kind of like the oil in your car that's become a black sludge.

The body has a natural way to flush deuterium out of the system through sleep, fasting, and also in drinking water. Natural spring water is one source. Another source is DDM (deuterium-depleted drinking) water. DDM has to go through a unique subatomic process that is not the same as filtration. At present, Preventa is the only company in the world that's creating DDM at its distillation tower in Hungary under strict guidelines of the European Medicines Agency. It is the most studied DDW in the world. On their website, a 12-pack of the lowest 25-ppm DDM bottled water costs USD$336.72.

You know, if I were spiced with 2 more coffees I could be arsed to counter your post with science but instead I am just gonna say, this fake news was debunked 2014. Google it yourself ;/ That "Deuterium" distillation tower in Hungary is a total scam so famous that it even came in German news, it can at best get 2.5% of deuterium from any water source. That's 2.5% from 0.0000035% per L and we are in fact not producing deuterium or tritium naturally on Earth at all. That is one of the biggest issues with fusion reaction generators. If we actually had one that works and supplied the entire worlds power with it we'd have drained Deuterium from this world within 10 years. And from the Moon within 80 years.

Point is, what you wrote is questionable at best, and scam artist 101 for selling snake oil at worst.
 
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17. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 23, 2020, 21:50  Kxmode 
 
This article was an eye-opener on the destructive nature of deuterium. That's because deuterium is a non-radioactive isotope of hydrogen (an isotope is a variant of a particular chemical element that has the same number of protons but differs in neutron number). The only difference between deuterium and hydrogen is an extra neutron, which makes it two times as massive and two times as big, so deuterium is sometimes referred to as "heavy hydrogen."

Deuterium exists everywhere; in food, water, air, and inside of our bodies — it is not a toxin. However, there is a much larger concentration of hydrogen than deuterium on this planet. We are constantly bombarded with deuterium causing a net increase. The issue at stake is the powerhouse energy-making mitochondria of the cell. When deuterium enters the mitochondria in place of hydrogen, two main things happen. First, it causes the nanomotors to malfunction. Second, the "heavy water" of deuterium creates an inefficient operation, kind of like the oil in your car that's become a black sludge.

The body has a natural way to flush deuterium out of the system through sleep, fasting, and also in drinking water. Natural spring water is one source. Another source is DDM (deuterium-depleted drinking) water. DDM has to go through a unique subatomic process that is not the same as filtration. At present, Preventa is the only company in the world that's creating DDM at its distillation tower in Hungary under strict guidelines of the European Medicines Agency. It is the most studied DDW in the world. On their website, a 12-pack of the lowest 25-ppm DDM bottled water costs USD$336.72.
 
Avatar 18786
 



William Shakespeare's "Star Wars" Act I, Scene 1: Aboard the rebel ship. / Enter C-3PO and R2-D2. / C-3PO: "Now is the summer of our happiness / Made winter by this sudden, fierce attack!" / R2-D2 — Beep beep, Beep, beep, meep, squeak, beep, whee!
Reply Quote Edit Delete Report
 

16. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 23, 2020, 21:19  Tipsy McStagger 
 
I think we'll find that mad Mike had life insurance and he found a way to suicide without voiding it.

Because that dude was trying to kill himself!

Also, lol @ 5000 feet.. could he not fly or better yet take a fucking weather balloon up with oxygen? Dudes a moron
 
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15. Re: Out of the Blue Feb 23, 2020, 21:10  Mr. Tact 
 
Cutter wrote on Feb 23, 2020, 20:48:
You're forgetting it's not about a popular vote. It's about the Electoral College.
Uh, no. That's why I said it really comes down to 100 counties. Those counties are in the states which are not certain to go either D or R. The states which will flip the EC one way or the other. I won't say Sanders can't win, but he certainly won't win "big time". Depending on how you do the numbers there are probably 9-13 states which could go either way. Expect the outcome to closely follow the 2016 results, with the winner getting right around 300 EC votes.
 



"Politics is the art of looking for trouble, finding it everywhere, diagnosing it incorrectly, and applying the wrong remedies." -- Groucho Marx
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