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William Mook...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 2:36 pm
 
The data is there.

We know the best when we see it. We want it. Its about time we had
it.

We can all live at the level of today's millionaires without adverse
effects on our environment.

There is no physical reason stopping us. There is no political reason
stopping us. There is no technical or social reason stopping us.

The riches created by the process I've outlined may be allocated in
any way to enrich investors, governments, workers, buyers without
shortchanging anyone. The riches are created to such a degree that
all will be enriched beyond any dream of avarice they have.

The heart of this is;

ENERGY
We can collect sunlight and make hydrogen very cheaply using 800,000
sq km of desert lands displacing fossil fuels.

WATER
We can use a small portion of that hydrogen to desalinate sea water
very cheaply in hydrogen fueled flash evaporators.

FOOD
We can use that fresh water efficiently with 800,000 sq km of enclosed
agriculture in the desert to grow food efficiently.

WOOD
We can efficiently extract from 800,000 sq km of the Taiga forest all
the wood products we need to build all the homes and furnishings we
would want and to supply all the paper products required by 8 billion
millionaires.

METAL
We can efficiently extract from the deep sea trenches around the world
all the metals we need.

ASSEMBLY
We can support the production of all we need in remotely operated
hydrogen powered factories and refineries located deep in the
deserts.

TRANSPORT
We can move all the material we need with hydrogen lift/hydrogen fuel
neutral buoyancy UAVs.

LOGISTICS
With all these capabilities we know precisely how to fashion the very
things that are in highest demand. Because we know what the richest
of us buy - in gory detail. The designs to fabricate all in precise
detail exists. From that the meterial and energy needs are well
defined.

There is really nothing stopping us.

WHAT WE HAVE DONE
For a species that spent $15 trillion since 1960 on devilishly clever
weapons of mass destruction and raised armies of billions of people to
fight one another to the death, we have the means and the capacity to
create clever machinery of living and organize productive armies to
fulfill our every need.

FIRST PASS AT ITEMS TO MARKET
Here is a brief sampling of what we know how to build - and can build
in massive quantity;

Homes
http://www.veranda.com/room-decorating/barbara-barry-jackson-hole-home
http://www.architecturaldigest.com/homes/features/2010/03/jennifer_aniston_article

Transport
http://www.boeing.com/commercial/bbj/

Furnishings
http://www.studiobhome.com/#/home
http://www.sarasotacollection.com/

Clothing
http://www.calvinklein.com/home/index.jsp
http://www.ralphlauren.com/home/index.jsp?direct

Foods
http://www.bobbyflay.com/
http://www.barefootcontessa.com/

Accessories
http://www.tiffany.com/Shopping/Default.aspx?mcat=148210&hppromo=SSLV2

Medicine
http://www.mayoclinic.org/
http://www.mgh.harvard.edu/

Education
http://www.stanford.edu/
http://www.mit.edu/
http://www.cam.ac.uk/


WE KNOW WHAT WE WANT - WE WANT THE BEST - ITS ABOUT TIME WE ORGANIZED
OUR AFFAIRS TO OBTAIN IT TODAY.

Nothing is static. That's why we develop systems capable of agile
response to changes using market driven mechanisms.
 
William Mook...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 3:14 pm
 
http://www.ncrs.fs.fed.us/pubs/ch/ch01%5CChvolume01page401.pdf

An 80 foot tall tree 20 inches in diameter has a green weight of about
4 metric tons. Lightweight remotely operated equipment,

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=W3n5cUaG5fg
http://www.military-heat.com/91/p791-hybrid-airship-project/

A hydrogen filled balloon, with liquid hydrogen, also used as fuel -
would lift 40 tons - and process 20 tons of wood per day and deliver
it to centers for further processing and transport further aboard
other heavy lift aircraft.

48 billion tons per year is collected by 6.2 million airships of this
type.

Similar ships collect hydrogen, food, ores throughout the world and
transport them where needed. Piloted remotely via satellite link,
guided with the aid of satellite imagery and weather along with GPS.
These systems do away with highways, shipping lanes and efficiently
tie the world together to provide it with the core products it needs -
and then deliver those products to markets and end users.

A 2,000 ton payload airship that carried payloads 20,000 km in 4 days
would displace most sea shipping and road transports would tie the
world together.

Per person we have the following tons per year, and the number of
airships needed to meet the needs of 8 billion people.

2.0 metric tons food products (and packaging)
2,070,000 airships 40 tons each
141,600 airships 2,000 tons each

6.0 metric tons wood products
6,200,000 airships 40 ton each
525,700 airships 2,000 ton each

5.0 metric tons hydrogen fuel
5,175,000 airships 40 tons each
354,000 airships 2,000 tons each

2.0 metric tons metal ores
2,070,000 airships 40 tons each
141,600 airships 2,000 tons each

The nearly 16 million airships built in quantity as reasonable price
support 8,000 million people at very high living standards from
infrastructure built deep in the deserts and from materials extracted
deep in the ocean and in the taiga forest - without any environmental
disruption.

Another possibility is the development of aerial industrial
platforms. This is an adaptation of another Buckminster Fuller
concept - Cloud Nine Cities

http://stevendejonckheere.blogspot.com/2006/08/cloud-nine.html

Excepting here we put up remotely operated factories that operate in
the stratosphere and are powered by sunlight collected there. While
not as efficient as space borne centers, they are a step in that
direction and are more efficient than production centers located near
population centers.

Deep Water Mines --> Ore Processing Platforms ---> Aerial Assembly
Platforms --> Consumption

Taiga Forests --> Aerial Harvesters --> Aerial Processing -->
Consumption

Water --> Desalination --> Salt Process --> Consumption
--> Fresh Water --> Food -->
Consumption
-->
Fuel --> Consumption
 
William Mook...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 3:26 pm
 
Earth as a planet means Earth treated as a single entity of production
and consumption. Which stands in marked contrast to treating Earth as
a divided and fractious collection of 266 nations each on their own
geopolitical position defined by their access or not to resources and
defined by their ability to trick, cajole or force others to hand over
what they need at the expense of the rest.

It is clear that despite well defined limits and options we have not
made good decisions related to the development of energy resources on
this planet.

It is likely we have not made good decisions related to the
development of other primary resources as well.

So, its worth thinking of a goal and determining if this goal is at
all feasible!

It turns out that it may be!

8 billion millionaires is one place to start. Its a well defined
target. We find that to achieve this goal we need vastly more than is
currently being produced in terms of food, energy, wood, metals, and
so on.

When, we look at what the entire planet has to offer we find that we
have enough - surprisingly.

In the end, we look at the Earth as we might look at a space colony -
and we find that we have plenty of everything to go around - if we
trouble ourselves to invest in the most productive infrastructure
possible and apply it as broadly as possible leaving no one out.

When we do this we find that approximately 800,000 sq km of solar
collectors, 800,000 sq km of green houses in the desert, a few large
water works programs, and careful management of 800,000 sq km of Taiga
forest, combined with the development of a yet to be determined number
of deep sea trenches - connected together with space based
communications, space based navigation, space based sensing, and a
network of hydrogen filled hydrogen fueled UAV - creates a system that
achieves the initial target of 8 billion millionaires.

From the productivity of this asset we can see how our economy might
adopt it as a private public partnership - allocating what Ford calls
efficiency bonuses to workers, management, investors, government, and
buyers alike.
 
William Mook...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 3:38 pm
 
There are about 10,000 large shipping vessels that carry a total of
1.1 billion dead weight tons. This is about 110,000 tons each. At
$200 million each this is a total infrastructure cost of $22
trillion. These deliver 15 billion tons of cargo per year taking 45
days to cycle.

We are contemplating 16 million airships carrying 40 tons each - 0.64
billion dead weight tons - having a cycle time of 2.25 days delivering
delivering 140 billion tons of cargo per year - with far greater
flexibility than is possible with sea going ships. If the same $22
trillion is allocated to these 16 million airships, we have a target
cost of $1.375 million per ship - in these quantities.
 
Brad Guth...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 4:51 pm
 
On Nov 7, 4:36 pm, William Mook <mokmedi... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:
[quote]The data is there.

We know the best when we see it.   We want it.  Its about time we had
it.

We can all live at the level of today's millionaires without adverse
effects on our environment.

There is no physical reason stopping us.  There is no political reason
stopping us.  There is no technical or social reason stopping us.

The riches created by the process I've outlined may be allocated in
any way to enrich investors, governments, workers, buyers without
shortchanging anyone.  The riches are created to such a degree that
all will be enriched beyond any dream of avarice they have.

The heart of this is;

ENERGY
We can collect sunlight and make hydrogen very cheaply using 800,000
sq km of desert lands displacing fossil fuels.

WATER
We can use a small portion of that hydrogen to desalinate sea water
very cheaply in hydrogen fueled flash evaporators.

FOOD
We can use that fresh water efficiently with 800,000 sq km of enclosed
agriculture in the desert to grow food efficiently.

WOOD
We can efficiently extract from 800,000 sq km of the Taiga forest all
the wood products we need to build all the homes and furnishings we
would want and to supply all the paper products required by 8 billion
millionaires.

METAL
We can efficiently extract from the deep sea trenches around the world
all the metals we need.

ASSEMBLY
We can support the production of all we need in remotely operated
hydrogen powered factories and refineries located deep in the
deserts.

TRANSPORT
We can move all the material we need with hydrogen lift/hydrogen fuel
neutral buoyancy UAVs.

LOGISTICS
With all these capabilities we know precisely how to fashion the very
things that are in highest demand.  Because we know what the richest
of us buy - in gory detail.   The designs to fabricate all in precise
detail exists.  From that the meterial and energy needs are well
defined.

There is really nothing stopping us.

WHAT WE HAVE DONE
For a species that spent $15 trillion since 1960 on devilishly clever
weapons of mass destruction and raised armies of billions of people to
fight one another to the death, we have the means and the capacity to
create clever machinery of living and organize productive armies to
fulfill our every need.

FIRST PASS AT ITEMS TO MARKET
Here is a brief sampling of what we know how to build - and can build
in massive quantity;

Homeshttp://www.veranda.com/room-decorating/barbara-barry-jackson-hole-homehttp://www.architecturaldigest.com/homes/features/2010/03/jennifer_an...

Transporthttp://www.boeing.com/commercial/bbj/

Furnishingshttp://www.studiobhome.com/#/homehttp://www.sarasotacollection..com/

Clothinghttp://www.calvinklein.com/home/index.jsphttp://www.ralphlauren.com/home/index.jsp?direct

Foodshttp://www.bobbyflay.com/http://www.barefootcontessa.com/

Accessorieshttp://www.tiffany.com/Shopping/Default.aspx?mcat=148210&hppromo=SSLV2

Medicinehttp://www.mayoclinic.org/http://www.mgh.harvard.edu/

Educationhttp://www.stanford.edu/http://www.mit.edu/http://www.cam.ac.uk/

WE KNOW WHAT WE WANT - WE WANT THE BEST - ITS ABOUT TIME WE ORGANIZED
OUR AFFAIRS TO OBTAIN IT TODAY.

Nothing is static.  That's why we develop systems capable of agile
response to changes using market driven mechanisms.
[/quote]
Yes, the loads of terrific data, and your "Nothing is static". Good
for you and other wealthy individuals that never have to worry about
the cost of living or fret about the decades of delays for any
tangible good to materialize.

You should be a motivational speaker for those individuals that are
already wealthy and only want to take lots more and living large by
investing less, and heaven forbid never pay any kind of excise or
other tax to support national and local infrastructure.

~ BG
 
Brad Guth...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 5:12 pm
 
On Nov 7, 5:14 pm, William Mook <mokmedi... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:
[quote]http://www.ncrs.fs.fed.us/pubs/ch/ch01%5CChvolume01page401.pdf

An 80 foot tall tree 20 inches in diameter has a green weight of about
4 metric tons.  Lightweight remotely operated equipment,

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=W3n5cUaG5fghttp://www.military-heat.com/91/p791-hybrid-airship-project/

A hydrogen filled balloon, with liquid hydrogen, also used as fuel -
would lift 40 tons - and process 20 tons of wood per day and deliver
it to centers for further processing and transport further aboard
other heavy lift aircraft.

48 billion tons per year is collected by 6.2 million airships of this
type.

Similar ships collect hydrogen, food, ores throughout the world and
transport them where needed.  Piloted remotely via satellite link,
guided with the aid of satellite imagery and weather along with GPS.
These systems do away with highways, shipping lanes and efficiently
tie the world together to provide it with the core products it needs -
and then deliver those products to markets and end users.

A 2,000 ton payload airship that carried payloads 20,000 km in 4 days
would displace most sea shipping and road transports would tie the
world together.

Per person we have the following tons per year, and the number of
airships needed to meet the needs of 8 billion people.

   2.0 metric tons food products (and packaging)
          2,070,000 airships 40 tons each
             141,600 airships 2,000 tons each

   6.0 metric tons wood products
           6,200,000 airships 40 ton each
              525,700 airships 2,000 ton each

   5.0 metric tons hydrogen fuel
           5,175,000 airships 40 tons each
              354,000 airships 2,000 tons each

   2.0 metric tons metal ores
           2,070,000 airships 40 tons each
              141,600 airships 2,000 tons each

The nearly 16 million airships built in quantity as reasonable price
support 8,000 million people at very high living standards from
infrastructure built deep in the deserts and from materials extracted
deep in the ocean and in the taiga forest - without any environmental
disruption.

Another possibility is the development of aerial industrial
platforms.  This is an adaptation of another Buckminster Fuller
concept - Cloud Nine Cities

http://stevendejonckheere.blogspot.com/2006/08/cloud-nine.html

Excepting here we put up remotely operated factories that operate in
the stratosphere and are powered by sunlight collected there.  While
not as efficient as space borne centers, they are a step in that
direction and are more efficient than production centers located near
population centers.

Deep Water Mines -->  Ore Processing Platforms --->  Aerial Assembly
Platforms --> Consumption

Taiga Forests -->  Aerial Harvesters -->  Aerial Processing --
Consumption

Water -->  Desalination -->  Salt Process --> Consumption
                                     -->  Fresh Water -->  Food --
Consumption
                                                                --
Fuel --> Consumption
[/quote]
Good freaking grief, now we're into Mook deforestation and subsequent
increase in global erosion. Obviously you haven't a clue as to the
critical biodiversity nature of what old-growth (100+ year old) trees
represent.

Greenland only has 2 km2, or roughly at most 20 thousand trees left.
New trees started and grown for 50 years would become worth $6000
each, or 100 year trees worth $10,000 each as long as there's no
further global inflation, and we're not exactly talking about any
extremely large tree if it's grown in Greenland (perhaps 16" diameter
for the 100 year tree, unless it's heavily fertilized or otherwise
fortified which only leads to soil depletion so that the replacement
crop only becomes dwarf trees).

Do you think trees just grow on money?

Ever heard of insects, fungus rot, acid rail, Corexit, lightning,
earthquakes, category-5 storms, subsequent flooding and don't forget
pooching.

I'm all for those hydrogen balloons for any number of valid reasons
(including logging), but honestly you seriously need to focus, or at
least switch to decaff.

~ BG
 
Brad Guth...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 5:18 pm
 
On Nov 7, 5:38 pm, William Mook <mokmedi... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:
[quote]There are about 10,000 large shipping vessels that carry a total of
1.1 billion dead weight tons.  This is about 110,000 tons each.  At
$200 million each this is a total infrastructure cost of $22
trillion.   These deliver 15 billion tons of cargo per year taking 45
days to cycle.

We are contemplating 16 million airships carrying 40 tons each - 0.64
billion dead weight tons - having a cycle time of 2.25 days delivering
delivering 140 billion tons of cargo per year - with far greater
flexibility than is possible with sea going ships.  If the same $22
trillion is allocated to these 16 million airships, we have a target
cost of $1.375 million per ship - in these quantities.
[/quote]
"We"

Can you be a little more specific as to who or whomever this "We"
represents?

Right for now it seems "We" = William Mook

~ BG
 
Brad Guth...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 5:24 pm
 
On Nov 7, 5:26 pm, William Mook <mokmedi... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:
[quote]Earth as a planet means Earth treated as a single entity of production
and consumption.  Which stands in marked contrast to treating Earth as
a divided and fractious collection of 266 nations each on their own
geopolitical position defined by their access or not to resources and
defined by their ability to trick, cajole or force others to hand over
what they need at the expense of the rest.

It is clear that despite well defined limits and options we have not
made good decisions related to the development of energy resources on
this planet.

It is likely we have not made good decisions related to the
development of other primary resources as well.

So, its worth thinking of a goal and determining if this goal is at
all feasible!

It turns out that it may be!

8 billion millionaires is one place to start.  Its a well defined
target.  We find that to achieve this goal we need vastly more than is
currently being produced in terms of food, energy, wood, metals, and
so on.

When, we look at what the entire planet has to offer we find that we
have enough - surprisingly.

In the end, we look at the Earth as we might look at a space colony -
and we find that we have plenty of everything to go around - if we
trouble ourselves to invest in the most productive infrastructure
possible and apply it as broadly as possible leaving no one out.

When we do this we find that approximately 800,000 sq km of solar
collectors, 800,000 sq km of green houses in the desert, a few large
water works programs, and careful management of 800,000 sq km of Taiga
forest, combined with the development of a yet to be determined number
of deep sea trenches - connected together with space based
communications, space based navigation, space based sensing, and a
network of hydrogen filled hydrogen fueled UAV - creates a system that
achieves the initial target of 8 billion millionaires.

From the productivity of this asset we can see how our economy might
adopt it as a private public partnership - allocating what Ford calls
efficiency bonuses to workers, management, investors, government, and
buyers alike.
[/quote]
This is all well and good, except for the usual part where William
Mook does nothing.

Motivating poor folks to do whatever they can't possibly afford to
accomplish isn't exactly a working plan, and especially dysfunctional
if there's no actual leadership by anyone other than yourself. Do you
even have a short list of who would be put in charge of what, and have
any of them been contacted by you?

~ BG
 
Brad Guth...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 6:09 pm
 
On Nov 7, 7:47 pm, Fred J. McCall <fjmcc... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:
[quote]William Mook <mokmedi... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:

We are contemplating 16 million airships carrying 40 tons each

Each one full of hydrogen gas, just like the Hindenberg...

--
"Insisting on perfect safety is for people who don't have the balls to
    live in the real world."  
                      -- Mary Shafer, NASA Dryden
[/quote]
Not that Mook is always right about everything, because he's not
unless you'd care to take his word for most everything, but you really
need to get yourself educated past 4th grade and at least learn the
physics basics before flatulating again.

There's nothing unsafe about using pure hydrogen, because pure (95+%)
hydrogen doesn't burn. Put it this way, it's also a hell of a lot
safer than gasoline or even methane or worse yet is propane.

Secondly, don't expect Mook to ever back down, because he never does.
Not that you're any different.

~ BG
 
Fred J. McCall...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 7:55 pm
 
William Mook <mokmedical at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:

[quote]The Earth As a Planet.

[/quote]
As opposed to the Earth as a dessert topping and floor cleaner?


--
"Some people get lost in thought because it's such unfamiliar
territory."
--G. Behn
 
Fred J. McCall...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 8:17 pm
 
William Mook <mokmedical at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:

[quote]
A hydrogen filled balloon, with liquid hydrogen, ...

[/quote]
Look up 'Hindenberg'.


--
"Some people get lost in thought because it's such unfamiliar
territory."
--G. Behn
 
Brad Guth...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 8:55 pm
 
On Nov 7, 8:40 pm, Fred J. McCall <fjmcc... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:
[quote]Brad Guth <bradg... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:
On Nov 7, 7:47 pm, Fred J. McCall <fjmcc... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:
William Mook <mokmedi... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:

We are contemplating 16 million airships carrying 40 tons each

Each one full of hydrogen gas, just like the Hindenberg...

Not that Mook is always right about everything, because he's not
unless you'd care to take his word for most everything, but you really
need to get yourself educated past 4th grade and at least learn the
physics basics before flatulating again.

That's really QUITE funny!  You have no idea how funny that is.

You see, I really AM a 'rocket scientist'.



There's nothing unsafe about using pure hydrogen, because pure (95+%)
hydrogen doesn't burn.  Put it this way, it's also a hell of a lot
safer than gasoline or even methane or worse yet is propane.

Well, except for that slight problem with there being all that
surrounding air full of all that oxygen and stuff.  It doesn't take
much to get an explosive mixture of hydrogen in air.  All you need is
a slight leak into an internal compartment and any sort of spark or
flame.

I guess, given your guidance above with regard to 'pure hydrogen',
that this never happened:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lFptgQ8GA_U&feature=related



Secondly, don't expect Mook to ever back down, because he never does.

'Back down'?  Who cares?  He makes a Mookery of pretty much everything
he touches.

While you tend to just Guth things up.

--
"Ordinarily he is insane. But he has lucid moments when he is
 only stupid."
                            -- Heinrich Heine
[/quote]
Hydrogen vapor always goes vertical and otherwise expands. In fact,
there's nothing much stopping it from going vertical and expanding as
relatively failsafe.

I favor using nearly frozen or slush HTP (98+%) and a little bit of
something hydrocarbon for accomplishing the most easily stored energy
kick per volume, not that certain conditions of handling HTP are
exactly inert. Anytime you mess with terrific energy density, such as
HTP plus whatever else, there's a risk of something going terribly
wrong.

~ BG
 
Fred J. McCall...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 10:47 pm
 
William Mook <mokmedical at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:

[quote]
We are contemplating 16 million airships carrying 40 tons each

[/quote]
Each one full of hydrogen gas, just like the Hindenberg...

--
"Insisting on perfect safety is for people who don't have the balls to
live in the real world."
-- Mary Shafer, NASA Dryden
 
Fred J. McCall...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 11:13 pm
 
Brad Guth <bradguth at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:

[quote]On Nov 7, 5:38 pm, William Mook <mokmedi... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:

We are contemplating


"We"

Can you be a little more specific as to who or whomever this "We"
represents?

Right for now it seems "We" = William Mook

[/quote]
And you got it in one guess. It's the 'royal we'; His Mighty Majesty,
Maharaja Mookie.

Now all he needs is some suckers...

--
"Ordinarily he is insane. But he has lucid moments when he is
only stupid."
-- Heinrich Heine
 
Fred J. McCall...
Posted: Sun Nov 07, 2010 11:40 pm
 
Brad Guth <bradguth at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:

[quote]On Nov 7, 7:47 pm, Fred J. McCall <fjmcc... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:
William Mook <mokmedi... at (no spam) gmail.com> wrote:

We are contemplating 16 million airships carrying 40 tons each

Each one full of hydrogen gas, just like the Hindenberg...


Not that Mook is always right about everything, because he's not
unless you'd care to take his word for most everything, but you really
need to get yourself educated past 4th grade and at least learn the
physics basics before flatulating again.

[/quote]
That's really QUITE funny! You have no idea how funny that is.

You see, I really AM a 'rocket scientist'.

[quote]
There's nothing unsafe about using pure hydrogen, because pure (95+%)
hydrogen doesn't burn. Put it this way, it's also a hell of a lot
safer than gasoline or even methane or worse yet is propane.

[/quote]
Well, except for that slight problem with there being all that
surrounding air full of all that oxygen and stuff. It doesn't take
much to get an explosive mixture of hydrogen in air. All you need is
a slight leak into an internal compartment and any sort of spark or
flame.

I guess, given your guidance above with regard to 'pure hydrogen',
that this never happened:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lFptgQ8GA_U&feature=related

[quote]
Secondly, don't expect Mook to ever back down, because he never does.

[/quote]
'Back down'? Who cares? He makes a Mookery of pretty much everything
he touches.

While you tend to just Guth things up.

--
"Ordinarily he is insane. But he has lucid moments when he is
only stupid."
-- Heinrich Heine
 
 
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