Doggerland: 8247-8192 years ago, the storegga slide was a landslide that involved an estimated 180 mile length of coastal shelf in the Norwegian Sea which caused a large tsunami.
There had long been talk of a secret bank, and group of men inhabiting a land stretched far and wide. In Greece, legends spoke of it, receding from the last glacial maximum, from northern Spain; to England, Ireland, Scotland; between, France, Holland; and extending thu Germany to even Denmark, Sweden and Norway. In 1931, aContinue reading “Doggerland: 8247-8192 years ago, the storegga slide was a landslide that involved an estimated 180 mile length of coastal shelf in the Norwegian Sea which caused a large tsunami.”
Panthera onca augusta, commonly known as the ‘giant jaguar’, is a species of jaguar that survived almost 2 million years ago, until about 11,700 years ago.
Skeletal parts, including jaws and teeth, of the giant jaguar was discovered on the Platte river, of Nebraska, in 1827, by Ferdinand Vandeveer Hayden. He sent it to Joesph Leidy, at the academy of natural sciences in Philidelphia. Who was working on identifying some of the recent pleistocene megafauna discoveries. Beginning around the 1840s, moreContinue reading “Panthera onca augusta, commonly known as the ‘giant jaguar’, is a species of jaguar that survived almost 2 million years ago, until about 11,700 years ago.”
From 40,000 years ago, as vindicated in numerous caves, the woolly mammoths were one of the most popular subjects of neolithic artists. Its tusks were 15 feet long, and some were as large as 7 tonnes. On top of this, their long, shaggy coats, and famous tusks. Woolly mammoths were able to ward off hungryContinue reading “No wonder everyone wanted a woolly mammoth”
Does something standing 12 feet tall, weighing 1500lbs, and that can travel 40 miles per hour entice you. How about limb crushing, vice like teeth designed for shearing? Would you be afraid? The Fastest Running Bear That Ever LivedIn quaternary North America, the late pleistocene represents the peak of ursid diversity. The giant short-faced bearContinue reading “Giant short faced bear: arctodus simus”
It is said the white quartz stones on the side, and skylights or the ‘roof box’ at Newgrange reflected light. Newgrange (Irish: Sí an Bhrú) is a 1.1 acre prehistoric monument in County Meath in Ireland, located on a rise overlooking the River Boyne. It was built around 3200 BC. The main monument in theContinue reading “Neolithic Architecture, Newgrange, Ireland”
Snowmastodon: Oct 14, 2010, fossils were discovered by accident during the construction of a reservoir to supply Snowmass ski village with water.
The Snowmastodon site, or ‘Ziegler reservoir fossil site’ brought in crews from the museum of nature & science along with construction crews. Nearing completion, in one year, 36,000 vertebrate fossils (including mammoths, mastodons, ground sloths, horses, camels and deer), were discovered. Approximately 3,000 of them were mastodons. The site holds the record for the mostContinue reading “Snowmastodon: Oct 14, 2010, fossils were discovered by accident during the construction of a reservoir to supply Snowmass ski village with water.”
This species, nearly 300 million years old, is estimated hundreds of millions years older, than humans. The Coleoptera (beetles), with about 400,000 species, is the largest of all orders, constituting almost 40% of described insects and 25% of all known animal life-forms, and growing. Even the curculionidae (weevils), with some 83,000 member species, belong toContinue reading “Neolithic Architecture, 300 million years of Beetles”
Sabre tooth cats, most recognized from the giant find at Los Angeles La Brae tar pits, has a genus name that comes from Brazilian fossils in 1842.
It has long be questioned about cats being social, or not. One thing was for sure, sabre tooth cats, had more developed forelimbs and teeth (long upper canines) than some. There are 3 species of sabre tooth cats in North and South America, two derived from one: Mostly N/ America:Smilodon gracilis, 20-220lbSmilodon fatales, 350-620lb; (replacedContinue reading “Sabre tooth cats, most recognized from the giant find at Los Angeles La Brae tar pits, has a genus name that comes from Brazilian fossils in 1842.”
THOUGH a large amount of material has been collected and published regarding the megalithic structures of Europe, their classification is in a somewhat unsatisfactory condition.The misery of the systematist has already made itself apparent in synonyms for a well-known class of monuments—namely, the dolmens. To make the matter more perplexing, structures of quite a differentContinue reading “Neolithic architecture article on Dolmens in Japan, Popular Mechanics 1880, By Edward Morse”
Tidal waves, climate change; volcanos, floods, fire; extinctions; comets, and earth axis shift; the combination, and oh’ the combination it was. After the catastrophe 11,700 years ago, the exodus of the proto-indo-europeans, vindicated a massive construction of megalithic structures around the world. Which in turn, were intended to preserve their health, in the new, challenging,Continue reading “Neolithic Architecture: What caused all the megaliths, and age neolithic?”
Found mostly in Britain and France. Dolmens are megalithic tombs with a large flat stone laid on upright ones. Its word origin is mid 19th century. From French, or perhaps via Breton, from Cornish. Dolmen is a ‘hole of a stone’. Yet, this form of Neolithic Architecture is in modern Spain.In the south, a longContinue reading “Neolithic Architecture Masterpiece: Dolmen of Menga, Antequera, Spain”
University of Arizona researchers preciously found El Fin del Mundo (‘End of the Earth’) not that long ago, in 2007. Yet it is recognized for a huge amount of reasons. It is the first discovery of humans and gomphotheres in North America. The radiocarbon dating also makes it, along with ‘Aubrey site’, in north Texas,Continue reading “Neolithic Site: El Fin del Mundo (‘End of the Earth), Sonora, Mexico”
Depicted in everything from hunting/trapping and fur trading, to fantasy stories and causing grief in and around everyones of water. In Latin: “beaver” (castor), “like” (oides), or giant beaver, are giant rats with large flat tails. They are an extinct genus of enormous, bear-sized beaver that lived in North America during the Pleistocene. Desciption:Species ofContinue reading “Giant beaver (castoroides ohioensis)”
Sai Kung, at Wong Ten Tung, an area in Hong Kong. Archeologists claim, there may have been a stone making tool site, from over 30,000 years ago. In another area, the Sham Chung, beside tree fathoms cove, recently there were more than 6000 artifacts found, in a slope. Begaining in the true “neolithic era”. CheungContinue reading “Hong Kongs Neolithic Architecture”
It is believed ‘neolithic’, (based on Greek νέος néos ‘new’ and λίθος líthos ‘stone’, literally ‘New Stone Age’), started around 10,200 BC in the Middle East, arising from the Natufian culture, when pioneering the use of wild cereals evolved into early farming.Natural disaster, and catastrophe, including climatic changes, associated with the Younger Dryas, (about 10,000Continue reading “What is Neolithic; and Neolithic Architecture”
On the largest island, of Orkneys, in Scotland, are 10 homes made of earth dammed flagstone.Included are stone hearths, beds, and cupboards and because of the preservation of earth dammed flagstone, It is still one of Europes most complete Neolithic villages. They even had stone sewers that took water to and from the ocean. HowContinue reading “Neolithic Architecture: Skara Brae”
Near present-day Ouachita Parish, Louisiana, is the neolithic site Watson Brake. Making it older than stonehenge and some pyramids, it is estimated 3-4 thousand years old. It is the most ancient ‘earth mound complex’ in North America. It is recognized as a hunter-gatherer society, though believed to have also done maize cultivation with an organizationalContinue reading “Neolithic site: Watson Brake”
La Brea Tar Pits is an active paleontological research site in urban Los Angeles. Natural asphalt (asphaltum, bitumen, pitch, or tar) was found near Hancock Park. Dating from at least 3500 BC, the tar preserved the bones of trapped Neolithic animals. Bitumen lines, from the crude oil, seep up along the 6th Street Fault fromContinue reading “Neolithic tar sands, in Los Angeles: La Brea”
-Fir, spruce & cedar logs are abundantly sourced nearby. Thereby making more sustainable than almost any other building material;-Grade A (>12”) douglas fir logs, cedar, and spruce have excellent strength to weight ratio, and work excellent with other materials, even compared with concrete;-R values are decent, even good with chinking, especially on logs greater thanContinue reading “Top 5 advantages of log cabins”
A mastodon (mastós ‘breast’ + odoús ‘tooth’), are proboscidean beings, that belong to the extinct genus Mammut. It is believed mastodons may have went extinct around the Neolithic revolution 10,000-12,000 years ago, due to a flood; over hunting; or a combination of factors. login/create account
When you finish reading this, you may not view life in quite the same way again—even if you are indifferent about, or passionately dislike what I have to say. I do not claim or presume that the reader will actually change what they are–that’s a more difficult and individualized process—but what I do claim isContinue reading “The still small voice of conscience – Joel Skousen”
Many animals, from the very large to the odd lived during the ice age. Harlan’s Ground Sloth seems to be one of the most bizarre animals from that era. A mix of large and odd, these large, furry animals are related to modern sloths, armadillos, and anteaters. Unlike its smaller modern cousin, Harlan’s ground slothsContinue reading “Harlans ground sloth”
Following its favorite snack, the woolly mammoth, it was said north American scimitar toothed cats may have migrated across the bering land bridge and spread throughout north America. Discovery was by the famous French paleontologist Baron Cuvier, in 1824. He was the first to describe the serrated teeth of homotherium from deposits in France, thinkingContinue reading “North American scimitar – homotherium serum”
In 1963, despite fact project would eventually flood dozens of modern villages and ancient sites. The government of Syrian Arab Republic, decided to create dams on upper Euphrates river. Culminating a series of excavation and archaeological rescue operations. Among them, an extraordinary neolithic site. Abu Hureyra.In a short span of less than 35 years. TheyContinue reading “Abu Hureyra, Syria + archaeological evidence for domestication”
Popular and common amongst insect collectors, the peppered moths, are easy to preserve, and maintain after death. How easily though, there populations can adapt to new conditions in times of environmental stress. Before 1850, the moths were speckled light grey, after 1850, peppered moths, started turning darker, almost totally black. Was it evolution through naturalContinue reading “Neolithic architecture & the peppered moth(s) genetics of domestication”
Bison latafrons was the long horned bison, bison antiquus ancient bison, and bison bison is your modern bison.
The long horn bison went extinct sometime around last glacial maximum 20-30,000 years ago. The first fossil described in north America was found in Kentucky (Peale 1803). Its range extended into many of the states including colorado, new mexico and others. The bison latafrons or ‘long horn bison’ horns were the longest recorded for theContinue reading “Bison latafrons was the long horned bison, bison antiquus ancient bison, and bison bison is your modern bison.”
Prehistory covers the time from the middle paleolithic (old stone age) to the beginnings of ancient history.
Homo sapiens in Africa 315,000 years ago to the invention of writing, over 4,000 years ago. -320,000 to 305,000 years ago: Olorgesailie, in Southern Kenya modern advancements to lithic tools made. -315,000 years ago: appearance of homo sapiens in Jebel Irhoud, Morocco. -250,000 years ago: appearance of saccopastore skulls and homo neanderthalensis. -210,000 years ago:Continue reading “Prehistory covers the time from the middle paleolithic (old stone age) to the beginnings of ancient history.”
Did your log cabin roof spring a leak? Is there now mould on the logs, mice and rodents are licking. Did the mould attract ants, termites and other pest? Are you trying to dry it out with the wood fireplace? Is the power out and do you need something sanitary to heat cloths, boil water,Continue reading “Remediate confusion with: PC CC LCB NA”
Extreme weather continues to increase, and life expectancy drop. Neolithic architecture (when humans learned the domestication of animals, and agriculture); pest control, chimney cleaning, and log cabin building are relevant. login/create account
Neolithic Architecture Daub: Obermeilen, and Robenhausen sites; Zurichsee, Bodensee, Wauwilwemoos lakes, Switzerland
During 1853-54, prolonged drought cause water in alpine lakes to drop 1 foot below lowest recorded levels.In winter 54’, men began to begin a “land reclamation project.” They uncovered a lake village.First of hundreds in alpine Europe. An enormous amount of building material preserved: remnants of wooden frames, plank floors, wattle and white walls, withContinue reading “Neolithic Architecture Daub: Obermeilen, and Robenhausen sites; Zurichsee, Bodensee, Wauwilwemoos lakes, Switzerland”
Aristarchus (c. 310 – c. 230 BC) was an ancient Greek astronomer and mathematician, who presented the first heliocentric model, placing the Sun at the center of the universe, with Earth revolving around it. After realizing the sun was much larger than the earth and the other planets, Aristarchus concluded that planets revolved around theContinue reading “Neolithic Architecture: Was earth really flat? Aristarchus of Samos”
Neolithic Site 32km SW of St. Louis. In upper Mississippi valley, 2.5km west of Mississippi River, at confluence of 4 North American drainage basins (upper Mississippi, Missouri, Ohio, and Tennessee rivers). Where 30% of American contiguous land mass is drained.Mastodon remains were identified, including butchering and human presence.Laurentide ice sheet appears to have reach itsContinue reading “Neolithic Architecture: Kimmswick Bone Bed, Jefferson County Missouri”
-Discovery of chromium was in 1797 by Louis Nicholas Vauquelin;-Development of ferrochromium was by Pierre Berthier in 1821. Though it was was weak. With high carbon content. Productions mostly failed;-A provisional British patent was obtained for an “acid- and weather-resistant” steel alloy with ~31% chromium in 1872. Patent was never filed;-Hans Goldschmidt developed a methodContinue reading “Many people claimed to analyze stainless steel first. Here are some of the facts:”
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Lithic technology involves hitting two stones, or hard objects together, and making tools. All stones are made up of minute crystals that can only be seen with a microscope, know as cryptocrystalline. This and conchoidal fractures make up good lithic technology. Conchoidal fractures are described as smooth, curved breaks from the base stone. Stones thatContinue reading “Lithic technologies: if you hit it hard enough, something is bound to happen”
In 1996, two college students in Kennewick, Washington, stumbled on 9400 year old human bones, eroding out of the banks of the Columbia river. Denmark scientists were able to extract DNA from the skeleton. They found it was more common to “native North Americans”, than any of the other populations worldwide. Beringia theory purposed peopleContinue reading “Kennewick man skeleton and Beringia theory”
Shoop, Dauphin County, East Pennsylvania, 25km NE Harrisburg, 150km NW Philadelphia. George Gordon discovered 1930s, looted and collected since.6500 know, 3500 documented lithic artifacts and flakes. Including stone tools, flakes, projectile points. Over 80 years!A suspected 98% of sites paleoindian artifacts were made from Onondaga chert. Quarried at Divers Lake. Located 40km west of BuffaloContinue reading “Neolithic Architecture Site(s): Shoop, East Pennsylvania.”
1st intact late pleistocene archaeological localities to be descend in north American arctic circle.3 sites, in Yukon, 770km NW of Whitehorse.Caves occupy limestone ridge in Keele ridge/zone of flat topped mountains and plateaus on northern reads of the north Ogilvie mountain ecological zone. North flowing Bluefish river, 6km west.It’s 580m above sea level, unlike OldContinue reading “Bluefish Caves, Yukon territory”
A little over 4 and a half billion years ago, Earth was molten lava. You would have had no idea it was the same place. In its earliest stage of formation, it was clumped from a cloud of dust, totally uninhabitable. Around 1,000,000,000 years ago, though, Earth had its first signs of life. Single-celled organismsContinue reading “Earth Timeline: Geological History, and Events”
Folsom suffered a massive blow on August 27, 1908, when a rainstorm caused a devastating flood, killing 18 people and nearly destroying the town.
It did allow ranch hand, and self taught archaeologist, names George McJunkin to locate some sort of a large dead vertebrate in a water gully. And, that later would become known as the Folsom or ‘Dead horse arroyo’ archaeology site. 13km (8miles) west of the village. Amongst much practical debate, excavations begin. Beginning in 1926,Continue reading “Folsom suffered a massive blow on August 27, 1908, when a rainstorm caused a devastating flood, killing 18 people and nearly destroying the town.”
Studied 2 centuries, yet little got published. Located in western Smyth county, Virginia. Within Saltville valley about 1.3km south of north branch, Holston river (major drainage system of SW Virginia). In 1782, Colonel Arther Campbell mentioned bones of an uncommon size in a letter to Thomas Jefferson. 5 identifiable artifacts included: Sandstone knives, a triangularContinue reading “Neolithic Architecture: Saltville, Smyth County, Virginia”
MCRS(or SSRE) could be one of the longest occupational sequences in North America, dating to around 15,000 bc. It is in Washington county, Pennsylviania. It was discovered in 1955 by landman/farmer Albert Miller. He immediately contacted the university (university of Pittsburgh), and in 1970 236 sites were excavated. It is located “High and Dry,” 15mContinue reading “Meadowcroft rockshelter or sand stone re-entrant”
Name Location Culture Period Comment & Ref Tell Qaramel Syria, Levant Pre-Pottery Neolithic A c. 10,890 – 8,780 BCE Preceded by the Epipaleolithic Natufian settlement. El Khiam Jordan Valley, Levant Khiamian c. 10,200 – 8,800 BCE Iraq ed-Dubb Jordan Valley, Levant Pre-Pottery Neolithic c. 10,000 – 7,950 BCE Spirit Cave Pang Mapha, Mae Hong Son,Continue reading “List of Neolithic Settlements”
The “original affluent society” is principal that the lives of hunter-gatherers are seen as embedding a sufficient degree of material comfort and security that is more affluent than current times. The theory was first put forward in a paper presented by Marshall Sahlins, at the University of Michigan, in 1966 entitled ‘Man the Hunter’. DuringContinue reading “Original Affluent Society, and Stone Age Economics By: Mashall Sahlins, UofM, 1970”
Ancient fables and folkloreA cloak as valuable as wizardry. Sage.Warm ancient themes.Half moons.Stone Masonry and archways.A round or curved log.Ancient, indigenous and multi-cultural mythology.Sun and stars.Neolithic Arch is an ancestral tradition and celebration of proactive work. building and ecology.Knowledge of critters, insects and the outdoors. Being warm. Living in style.In wake of these challenging andContinue reading “Poem about neolithic architecture, neolithic arch, narch, na”
Awareness what objects kill everything. Extreme weather continues to increase, and life expectancy drop. Neolithic architecture; pest control, chimney cleaning, and log cabin building are relevant. login/create account
In the hapless decade of the 1990s, a public affairs professor from the University of Maryland penned a simple two-page manifesto explaining what progressive ideology is and, more importantly, what it is not.This effort on the part of Mr. Peter Brown was meant to clear away some of the increasing confusion surrounding progressivism, and toContinue reading “What’s Progress?”
There is a geological feature and archaeological site located in southern New Mexico about 20 miles east of Orogrande. Archaeologists claimed that its human occupation pre-date clovis culture by 10s of thousands of years. Traditionally, it is believed to be one of the oldest if not the oldest culture in the Americas. Description:Pendejo is aContinue reading “Is pendejo cave the oldest known culture in north America?”
Çatalhöyük is in southern Anatolia, and existed from 7100 BC to 5700 BC. It flourished around 7000 BC. Much is located overlooking the Konya Plain, southeast of the present-day city of Konya (ancient Iconium). Approximately 140 km (87 mi) from the twin-coned volcano of Mount Hasan.There is also a smaller settlement mound to the westContinue reading “Turkeys Neolithic Architecture”
Biology:Unlike modern pigs, long-nosed peccaries had upper incisors, or tusks, that grow downwards.They had a long, slender muzzle and jaw and were about the size of a small white-tailed deer. Diet:Most paleontologists believe these animals were omnivorous, their diet dominated by plant matter, but occasionally supplemented by small animals (e.g., eggs, mice, worms). Behavior:Unlike theContinue reading “Long nosed peccaries (mylohyus nasutus)”
“The most common division in the world today is not between communists and non communists, between blacks and whites, between rich and poor, or even between young and old. It is between those who see only the interests of a limited group and those who are capable of seeing the interests of the broader communityContinue reading ““The most common diversion in the world today smart”
Someone who does not trust, love, and respect others. Sound ironic? Here are some common and easy to know characteristics: 1) Criticizing and judging others: Reflecting self worth entails that, to love others, you must first love yourself. Is it personals problem? Are you having personal problems? Take responsibility for your actions. Don’t damage others;Continue reading “Characteristics of a loser: neolithic architecture”
Stephen Hunter novel 2010, thriller, I Sniper outlined.A reporter, describes in novel: The narrative, is non-negotiable. Its required to learn, so that internationally, it can’t be proven wrong, and, therefor it creates axioms we can’t live or go to work without.Its a set of assumptions the press believes is possible, without knowing so because itsContinue reading “What was the narrative 2.0?”
Phenomenology as “the process of letting things manifest themselves.” Phenomenology attempts to enable people to see clearly something that is right before their eyes but obscured; things that are so taken for granted that they are muted by abstract observation. First aim of phenomenology is to reawaken a sense of wonder about one’s environment. BecauseContinue reading “Giant neolithic architecture progressive/ propaganda / manifesto”
Extreme weather continues to increase, and life expectancy drop. Neolithic architecture; pest control, chimney cleaning, and log cabin building are relevant. login/create account
1) They’re damn cool. 3 billion kinds of insects and counting. Combining gives rise to new technology. Fireplaces to steam cars, and the internal combustion engine. Look at any North American ski or mountain bike town. Some of the best homes and families are always in log cabins. 2) Combing 4 unique: “harder to findContinue reading “Reasons why pest control, chimney cleaning, log cabin building, and neolithic architecture are cool”
“A Progressive Manifesto.” The Good Society, Vol 8, No 1, Winter 1998 Page(s) 64-65 By: Brown, Peter A.
In the hapless decade of the 1990s, a public affairs professor from the University of Maryland penned a simple two-page manifesto explaining what progressive ideology is and, more importantly, what it is not.This effort on the part of Mr. Peter Brown was meant to clear away some of the increasing confusion surrounding progressivism, and toContinue reading ““A Progressive Manifesto.” The Good Society, Vol 8, No 1, Winter 1998 Page(s) 64-65 By: Brown, Peter A.”
Type B personality are often described as easy-going, relaxed, and highly flexible. Characterized by a relaxed, patient, and easy-going nature. Individuals with a Type B personality work steadily, enjoying achievements, but do not tend to become stress when goals are not achieved.Focused more on competing than winning or loosing, they are less suspectaple to heartContinue reading “Type B Personalities”
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Fascist architecture is an style developed by architects in the early 20th century. The style gained popularity in the late 1920s with the rise of modernism along with the ultranationalism. Although it may resembles styles of ancient Rome. It mostly can be associated with fascist governments in western Europe. The historic 1920’s-40’s design, lacked ostentatiousness,Continue reading “Fascist Architecture”
facsimiles fire stone clubs chippers olduvai stone chopping tool birch bark box termites and termite fishers hand axe axe The first hand axes (also known as bifaces) are usually called Acheulean / Acheulian, named after the site of gravel quarries in the suburb of Saint-Acheul in Amiens, France. Acheulean stone tools are the products ofContinue reading “Neolithic architecture tools”
With a recorded shoulder height of more than 70 inches and horns poking out to more than 62 inches. The aurochs are considered to be the wildest ancestor of modern domestic cattle. And, if that wasn’t enough. There are one of the largest herbivores in modern times. Meaning: Both “aur” and “ur” are Germanic orContinue reading “Aurochs (Bos primigenius)”
Ultra Premium 26×26′ Log Cabin Shell, 9 and 10 foot walls; and 18-28″ log diameters. Buy as is, or customize.Already assembled for your viewing and dream pleasure(s).Certified log builder(s).Transportation and delivery available. Looking for something different? Log in/create account today.
Neolithic Architecture began with the advent great building: mud brick houses (and, eventually timber); art of wild animals and humans; agriculture; and, in transformation from the Epipaleolithic period. It refers to structures encompassing housing and shelter from approximately 10,000 to 2,000 BC, or the Neolithic period. Because of agriculture, structure design; and,, probably recovery fromContinue reading “What is Neolithic Architecture?”
Copernicuses discovery led to 100s of years of global confusion. Like Copernicuses discovery of a round earth in 1543. It could be viewed social media, internet, electronics and other distractions are vindicators of another 100 something years of lifelessness and null. Extreme weather continues to increase, and life expectancy drop. Neolithic architecture (when humans learnedContinue reading “Copernicus defeated Aristotle’s view when he showed the earth rotated sun in 1543.”
Blackwater draw is an intermittent stream channel about 140 km (87 mi) long, with headwaters in Roosevelt County, New Mexico.
Around blackwater draw is mostly the Anderson basin district. Across multiple counties, the area drains around 4,000 square kilometers. Water flows southeastward across the Llano Estacado toward the city of Lubbock, Texas. Where it joins yellow house draw and yellow house canyon at the Brazos river. For decades around the 1920’s farmers, ranch hands and localsContinue reading “Blackwater draw is an intermittent stream channel about 140 km (87 mi) long, with headwaters in Roosevelt County, New Mexico.”
New Yorker Article most read in 1 day Young adult capitalizes on power of photos versus text and reading. -1st to 5000 friend limit on Facebook;-Capitalize virality and social media ‘super power’-Budget hawks after 2007 crash-Die hard zionist zen-Right way mega domain dose.com Using blogs, and social media posts for the greatest meme/emjoi or emotionalContinue reading “King of Clickbait (s): Emmerson Spartz”
More common squirrels around us, are the douglas or red squirrels, though there are larger sized black/grey and flying ones. In most areas were introduced.-Douglas or red squirrels are smaller red/brown squirrels you see running around the forest;-Can start breeding as early as Feb but it is doubtful if it stays cold;-Territory can be asContinue reading “Local Squirrels”
Where did the Narrative originate from? Joan Didion, Political Fictions: “Decaying group think in political organizations.”, 1988
Narrative is: “Elite management of public life.” In 1988, Joan Didion began looking at the American political process for “The New York Review of Books.” What she found was not a mechanism that offered the nation’s citizens a voice in its affairs but one designed by–and for–“that handful of insiders who invent, year in andContinue reading “Where did the Narrative originate from? Joan Didion, Political Fictions: “Decaying group think in political organizations.”, 1988”
American lion bones have been found in the trash heaps of paleolithic native Americans, suggesting that human predation contributed to its extinction.
In this vast land, competing for food and territory. Cave lions never have it easy. panthera atrox means “cruel” or “fearsome panther” in latin. These critters were 125% the size of modern lions, making them one of the largest and most competitive of the known felids. They differ from european cave lions, being discoveredContinue reading “American lion bones have been found in the trash heaps of paleolithic native Americans, suggesting that human predation contributed to its extinction.”
Discovered in Smith creek cave, white pine county, 34 miles north of Baker, Nevada in 1952. Aiolus refers to the ‘greek god of the wind’, and ornis means “bird”. The specific name incredibilis means ‘incredible’. Given the fragmentary nature of fossils. There can be many uncertainties about pre-neolithic birds. Based on there holotype bone piecesContinue reading “Largest flight capable birds in north America: aiolornis incrediblis”
Anti-social: online extremists, techno-utopians and the hijacking of the american conversation. By: Andrew Marantz
From a rising star at The New Yorker, a deeply immersive chronicle of how the optimistic entrepreneurs of Silicon Valley set out to create a free and democratic internet – and how the cynical propagandists of the alt-right exploited that freedom to propel the extreme into the mainstream. For several years, Andrew Marantz, a NewContinue reading “Anti-social: online extremists, techno-utopians and the hijacking of the american conversation. By: Andrew Marantz”
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