Tuesday, October 10, 2006

the nuclear NPT is flawed

why shud the nuclear club be closed to new members?

is USA not a ROQUE state?
they were the first to test the nuclear bomb
and dat too on a civilian population (hiroshima)

they bombed IRAQ without sanction of the world community and UN
they have a christain fanatic as President
who has his itching finger on the nuclear trigger

why not have one islamic bomb, when we have three christian bombs?


for the women who hate polly tics, r u going where u want to go? read dis http://www.beliefnet.com/story/200/story_20026_1.html

India Uncut
A picture of burning national tri-colour, bearing anti-india messsage, has been put on Orkut.com and a community 'We Hate India' has been created on the ...indiauncut.blogspot.com/2006/10/indian-court-goes-after-orkut.html - 40k - 10 Oct 2006 - Cached - Similar pages



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Anonymous said...

why not...let this thing get settled once and for all...

Keshi said...

to hell with nuclear shit.

**for the women who hate polly tics, r u going where u want to go? read dis

lol u knew it was coming right. Nice story there.


mona said...

hey you know today only i start reading alchemist and here its link...

great post..

Anonymous said...

How to Choose a Tent
Family camping tents come in all shapes and sizes. The right one for you will not necessarily be the right one for someone else, hence the wide variety being sold in stores and catalogs.

Tents are advertised as two man, four man, six man and so on. At best this is the maximum number of persons you can cram into the tent for sleeping in close company with no personal gear. This rating method might make sense for backpackers who are traveling light, but it is terrible for all others.
Why be cramped? Divide the advertised rating by two, and you will have the real capacity of the tent. Therefore, most four man tents are really only comfortable for two adults, or perhaps two adults and two very small children.
You should plan a minimum of 30 square feet of floor space per person. Make this even higher for longer camping trips, unless reducing weight is important.
Actual length and width are also very important. If you are six feet tall, you will need a space of at least seven feet in order to stretch out and not be crammed against the tent sides. You will need at least two and one half feet in width just for sleeping. This equals only 17.5 square feet. A "two man" tent might be advertised which measures five by seven feet.
Adding space for clothing, and a space to stand up without walking on your tentmate, will result in a more livable situation. Think more like eight by eight feet as a basic two man family camping tent. This gives you 32 square feet per person. Still not overly generous.
A ten by ten foot tent is ideal for two adults. You will have enough space for cots or a double air mattress, plus space to stand up when changing clothes.
Kids can fit comfortably in smaller tents. Once they are old enough, about seven or eight, they will probably want to sleep in a separate tent anyway. Parents will appreciate the privacy provided by this arrangement too. A five by seven foot tent is adequate for young kind. Teenagers should be considered as adults when fitting a tent.
Be cautious about tents that are larger than 10'x10'. You will find three problems. First, it will be much more difficult to find a smooth and level spot large enough to set up the tent. You need a spot as level as possible. Second, big tents can get heavy. This is not a problem for your car, but think about how much work it might be for you in loading and unloading the car. Finally, do you really want everyone to sleep, and dress, in the same tent. Privacy becomes an issue with the bigger tents.
The peak inside height is very important to your comfort. For most trips, try to have a tent that is tall enough for you to stand. Plan for the taller person in your group. A six or seven foot peak height is necessary for adults, and a four foot peak is about right for kids. Remember, the tent slopes downward at a sharp angle, so the actual spot where you can stand up will be small. Larger spaces will be provided in tents with taller peaks.
Tents come in four basic shapes: A-frame, umbrella, geodesic or "dome", and wall. The A-frame is the common "pup" tent shape, but can also be quite large. The umbrella is a very commonly used family camping tent, as it has lots of standing room, with large windows and a rain fly over the top. The geodesic comes on many shapes, but all look like combinations of connected triangles. The wall tent is like an A-frame tent, but is generally much larger and has vertical side walls.
Tents with square floor shapes are more efficient when laying out sleeping and gear arrangements. Because of other factors, it is not always possible to have a square floor. If you buy a round floor, or nearly round like with the geodesic dome tents, you should allow some extra floor area to make up for the less efficient layout.
Poles are made from aluminum or fiberglass. Most tents have poles that are linked together with an elastic shock cord. This helps when setting up the tent. Poles can bend or break, so many tent manufacturers provide emergency repair links for you to carry along on the trip.
Nearly all tents are now made of nylon. Coated nylon is used for waterproofing. Nylon mesh is used for inner walls. No-see-um mesh is used for the window screens. Better tents use thicker fabric and rip-stop fabric.
When you are shopping, test the zippers. They should open and close freely, and should not catch and bind up on the tent fabric. The zippers should not be of a rusting type material.
Seams should be reinforced with nylon tape. The tape is stitched into each seam, and will make the seam stronger and more weatherproof. All waterproof seams in a nylon tent, such as on the fly and floor, must be waterproofed with a seam sealer. Your new tent should come with a bottle of seam sealer. Set up the tent in the yard before your trip, and apply the sealer. Let it dry before packing the tent. You will need to do this yearly.
Weather Considerations
Wind, rain, sun, heat and cold, all have different demands on the tent.
Windy areas will require sturdy poles, stakes and anchor ropes. Geodesic tents are excellent in wind. Their igloo-like shape reduces the wind's effect, and their pole arrangement provides great strength.
Rain creates two considerations. First, keeping the rain out. Second, giving you enough room so you will be comfortable if you have to "weather" the storm by entertaining yourself indoors for a while.
Your tent should have a completely waterproof rain fly made of coated nylon. The fly should wrap around the tent and reach down the sides nearly to the ground. This will keep out all types of rain, even if it is windy. The fly should extend far enough over the door, so it keeps out the rain when you open the door to enter or leave.
The floor should also be waterproof coated nylon. This fabric should cover the floor, and turn up the sides for about six inches or so. There should be a few seams as possible. This is called a "tub" floor. It will keep out any water that runs down and under the tent.
Sun and heat create the need for shade and airflow. The rain fly will provide shade for tent. Large screened windows on opposite sides of the tent, or a screened window opposite a screened door, will allow air to flow through the tent.
Cold weather brings special needs. Unless you will be dealing with snow (when you would need a mountaineering tent), you can use a "three-season" tent that has good features. The most important features will be a rain fly that fully covers the top and sides, and an interior layer made from an open mesh fabric to allow water vapor to pass through it. In cool weather, warm water vapor inside the tent, from damp fresh air and moist air you exhale, will condense on the cooler surface of the tent's exterior. The only way to prevent this is to allow the excess water vapor to escape from the tent by passing through the mesh fabric.
The tent size may also be a consideration if you plan to camp in cool weather. Your body heat will keep a small tent much warmer than outside. However, some campers will use a tent heater in their large tent. Heaters are not safe in small tents due the the closeness of the tent walls.
In general, the higher priced tents are made with stronger fabric, stronger poles, and stronger stitching. They will withstand higher winds and heavier rain. They will last longer. A good tent can last for many years.
However, not everyone needs this strength and durability. The milder and drier the climate, and the closer to home you camp ("just in case"), the more the least expensive tents will be very good bargains.
If you are just starting out in your family camping adventures, and don't know if you will really like camping, then you might want to stick with the least expensive tents, many families do. It is very likely that you will try your first trips when the weather is warm and dry, and will probably keep close to "civilization" until you gain some experience and decide whether you like camping or not. You can always upgrade to a better tent later, and keep your original budget tent for when conditions allow.

Before you take your new tent out for your first trip, set it up in your backyard. This way, you will be familiar with how to pitch it, and you will know that you have all the parts. You should also spend a night in it, so you can see if it really does suit your needs. You don't want to be in the woods (in the rain) trying to figure out which pole goes where.

This How To is mainly designed for a camper, not a backpacker. If you intend to do long distance backpacking, a 10x10 tent will be far too heavy, and if you are backpacking, you won't be spending much time in your tent, so it doesn't matter how cramped it is anyway.

starry nights said...

I am with you on this.very well said.

samuru999 said...

Thanks Saby!
Good link!

samuru999 said...

Wonder where Keshi is?
I sent her an email.


Anonymous said...

Boooooooooooooom..is that the answer here..what would be the point.

Anonymous said...

keshi..Keshi..keshi..it's all about fucking keshi..and ur grlz..saby..you a slut mongrel???

starbender said...

make love not war-
Make Love Not War-

: ]

Anonymous said...

freedom? now what is that? i supopse that i work here, pay taxes here and some1 who is working in UK as taxi driver buys all the property here?

he he.,., nice freedom.!
freedom will be meaningless unless we use it to make new laws.! and get economic freedom as well... no use getting terrorized by taxi drivers' pay parity.! if we cannot buy property in our own country, how same can be sold to people who left india and are not giving any taxes here?


Hi Saby. I never know which of your blogs to say hi on! Ta for cheering Jax on (in yer various guises!) It worked mate. Much appreciated. As for the nuke thing. If one's got 'em they all want 'em. Human nature is a shit don't yer think. States, Korea, Iran, UK, Pakistan, India, France etc etc etc. All fucked up by the politicians. Hope the world lasts long enough for my Jax to live a decent life.

Cheers for cheering her, 4D

Keshi said...

shhhhhhhhhhh Anonymous!

awwww Margie Im here HUGGGGGGGGGGZ!


Anonymous said...

i hte it when lesbians make out on my blog

Anonymous said...

Saby sir,
The roman catholic church opposed the use of condom during sex, pls explain....

Anonymous said...

How to Create Wet Chalk Drawings
Chalk is a great drawing medium for anyone because it can be used on sidewalks, walls, paper and other media. For a little variation in your chalk-based artistic pursuits, try using wet chalk. The texture changes and the drawings take on quite an artistic look, one which you may be familiar with from sidewalk chalk artists. Here's how to make your wet chalk drawings.
on something that won't be damaged by wet chalk, such as a piece of cardboard, a plastic bag, a plate, cemented ground, etc.

Smudging technique, deeper coloursBegin the chalk drawing. The colors will appear richer and deeper than dry chalk. Try smudging the colors into one another to create amazing effects.
When finished, let the drawings dry undisturbed. If they were done on paper, hang them to dry. If they are on a sidewalk or wall, try to make sure no one steps on or rubs against your beautiful creation.
Leave the chalk to dry on its own and it'll be back to normal again. If you continue to wet it repeatedly, it will eventually crumble but that's another craft story as to what to do with the crumbles!

Try drawing on black paper - the result is beautiful
If this is part of an art class or home-art exercise, ask the painters to think about how the texture feels different and if they can see the different art techniques that wet chalk drawing creates.
This is great for sidewalk art or even for children trying to encourage people to come to their lemonade stand!

Don't press too hard, as the wet chalk is weaker than normal and can easily snap.

Things You'll Need
Larger chalkset of coloured chalk sticks (the larger ones are great but any size you like will do)
Water & container long enough to hold the chalk sticks upright
Drawing paper, strong quality

saby said...

i can get no
No no no

i can get no satisfaction
when dis annony mouse keeps on dropping by

and keeps giving me information
i dont need

i can get no
No no no
no Satis factionnnn

samuru999 said...

Sending HUggggggggggggggggz! to Keshi!
And you too Saby!