Friday, March 18, 2011

Re: [socialactionfoundationforequity:13590 Abridged summary of socialactionfoundationforequity@googlegroups.com - 7 Messages in 7 Topics

Buzz It

Wish U Happy Holi
May this Holi brings a lot of joy

and happiness in your life.
 &
Wish that your life becomes

colorful as the colors

Professor(Dr.) Ranabir Pal, M.D., D.C.H., M.B.A., FAIMER FELLOW

Elmer Villanueva Member, International Epidemiological Association

Professor, Community Medicine

Sikkim Manipal Institute of Medical Sciences (SMIMS) & Central Referral Hospital(CRH)5thMile,Tadong,Gangtok, Sikkim, India – 737 102

Ph.No.+91-3592- 270534/270294/231137, ext :( Residence) 335, (Hospital) 150

Fax:+91-3592-231496/231147/231162

Mobile: +91-9433247676

e-mail:ranabirmon@yahoo.co.in



--- On Fri, 18/3/11, socialactionfoundationforequity+noreply@googlegroups.com <socialactionfoundationforequity+noreply@googlegroups.com> wrote:


From: socialactionfoundationforequity+noreply@googlegroups.com <socialactionfoundationforequity+noreply@googlegroups.com>
Subject: [socialactionfoundationforequity:13584 Abridged summary of socialactionfoundationforequity@googlegroups.com - 7 Messages in 7 Topics
To: "Abridged Recipients" <socialactionfoundationforequity+digest@googlegroups.com>
Date: Friday, 18 March, 2011, 6:32 AM

    Babubhai Vaghela <vaghelabd@yahoo.com> Mar 16 01:45PM +0530 ^
     
    Dear Mr Kounteya Sinha,
     
    I read your article -
    *Ethics to be taught in MBBS curriculum.*
     
    I just wonder whether ethics can ever be taught in a classroom or is it to
    be practised in daily life? more
    Avnish Jolly <avnishjolly@yahoo.com> Mar 17 01:51PM ^
     
    --- On Tue, 15/3/11, HRW Film Festival <filmfestival@hrw.org> wrote:
     
     
    From: HRW Film Festival <filmfestival@hrw.org>
    Subject: San Francisco Human Rights Watch Film Festival
    To: "Avnish Jolly" more
    Avnish Jolly <avnishjolly@yahoo.com> Mar 17 01:51PM ^
     
    --- On Mon, 14/3/11, eWorld Forum 2011 <newsletter@egovonline.net> wrote:
     
     
    From: eWorld Forum 2011 <newsletter@egovonline.net>
    Subject: Announcing Call for Papers for eWorld Forum 2011, 2-3 more
    Avnish Jolly <avnishjolly@yahoo.com> Mar 17 01:50PM ^
     
    --- On Thu, 17/3/11, childtrafficking.com@tdh.ch <childtrafficking.com@tdh.ch> wrote:
     
     
    From: childtrafficking.com@tdh.ch <childtrafficking.com@tdh.ch>
    Subject: 06 Child Trafficking Gateway 156 - more
    Talk Action <talkaction35@gmail.com> Mar 16 09:48AM -0700 ^
     
    Facilitation Training Day
     
    Tuesday 10th May 2011
     
    10.00 – 16.00
     
    Location: TCPA, 17 Carlton House Terrace, London SW1Y 5AS
     
     
    Previous comments
     
    'Very interesting event. Learnt a lot of more
    HIV ATLAS <chris@hivatlas.org> Mar 16 03:54PM ^
     
    Daily Index of classified information on HIV, TB & Malaria.
     
    Please click here if your newsletter is not displayed correctly
     
    HIV ATLAS Newsletter March 16th, 2011
     
    Daily index of classified more
    Babubhai Vaghela <vaghelabd@yahoo.com> Mar 15 07:59PM +0530 ^
     
    Dear Madam,
     
    MOU on operational parameters is a routine thing going on for last so many
    years and is essential for performance.
     
    Further to it, legally binding Integrity Pact between Oil PSUs and more
--
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Medarticles Request for articles

Buzz It


Hi,

 

I need these articles

 

Efavirenz/emtricitabine/tenofovir disoproxil fumarate: triple combination tablet.

Frampton JE, Croom KF.

Drugs. 2006;66(11):1501-12; discussion 1513-4.

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16906786

 

Detection of Rodent Parvoviruses by PCR

David G. Besselsen

PCR in Bioanalysis

Methods in Molecular Biology, 1998, Volume 92, 31-37,

DOI: 10.1385/0-89603-497-6:31

http://www.springerlink.com/content/q470rjm83817t444/#section=98203&page=4&locus=1

 

Structure of 7-chloro-1-methyl-5-phenyl-1H-1,5-benzodiazepine-2,4(3H,5H)-dione (clobazam), C16H13ClN2O2    

Acta Crystallographica, Section C: 

Crystal Structure Communications (1985), C41(7), 1081-3.

 

Thanks

Kiran

--
You can edit your Group Email settings by visiting the following link.
 
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You can choose abridged email or digest email so that you will receive only one email per day.

rec.bicycles.racing - 25 new messages in 9 topics - digest

Buzz It
rec.bicycles.racing
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing?hl=en

rec.bicycles.racing@googlegroups.com

Today's topics:

* Groupsets - 6 messages, 6 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/20672025ba676e8e?hl=en
* Finally some nutritional advice for all RBR's - 2 messages, 2 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/e831685b1751ed77?hl=en
* 7% gradient speed for Professional Cyclist? - 2 messages, 2 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/c87baf5673f2ab1c?hl=en
* US Military finally catches up to RBR - 6 messages, 6 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/1934cd61f6a5a51a?hl=en
* spartacus secret sauce - 1 messages, 1 author
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/257bcf666d554d40?hl=en
* M-S-R 2011: 1) Haussler. 2) Gilbert. 3) Cancellara - 2 messages, 2 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/4958336b5cac6c33?hl=en
* Warming up for elite athletes - 3 messages, 2 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/1ad5cb395c0f8cd6?hl=en
* VERY HOT VIDEOS - 1 messages, 1 author
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/efc95019bde4e694?hl=en
* rbr, rbt brain drain - 2 messages, 2 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/9b0dcad8bd5132ec?hl=en

==============================================================================
TOPIC: Groupsets
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/20672025ba676e8e?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 12:08 am
From: Ryan Cousineau


On Thursday, March 17, 2011 2:50:48 PM UTC-7, sam wrote:
> So what's the verdict on SRAM?

You're looking for rec.bicycles.tech. This is rec.bicycles.arguing-jerks

It's a subtle distinction.

As for SRAM, the people I know who've used it seem to be quietly happy with it. I'm not sure I see a unique selling point for it (unless it's cheap), but that's hardly an indictment.

However, Cyclingnews recently posted a review of SRAM Force, the penultimate group, which they gave a "4" on their rating scale, which goes from 4 to 5.

http://www.cyclingnews.com/reviews/sram-force-road-groupset

This may not tell you much about SRAM Force, but it does give us an excuse to explain the subtle art of reading a buff-book tech review and extracting actual data. Follow along as I parse selected quotes...

"While there are still a few key differences, Force is now so close to Red in look, feel and performance that there's almost no reason to move up any higher in the company's range."

-you should buy Rival

"...the 2010 Force levers still offer very natural-feeling ergonomics with independently reach-adjustable brake levers and shift paddles, and longer lever blades for easier braking from the drops."

-braking from the drops has been upgraded from terrible to less terrible.

"As with all SRAM road shifters, spring tensions are reassuringly firm and there's very good tactile feedback but lever feel is still a bit tinny compared to Shimano or Campagnolo, though hardly offensive and easy to get used to."

-spring tension feels excessive. The lever feels like knock-off junk.

"Rear shift performance has been refined slightly over the original Force group, mostly on account of the updated PG-1070 cassette (the PC-1070 chain is unchanged and updates to the rear derailleur are essentially cosmetic). The new PowerGlide shaping reinserts the omitted teeth of the original OpenGlide design but with no perceivable hit in shifting speed or smoothness."

-the novel feature they were so proud of was utter shit in practice. They've abandoned it finally, thank goodness.

"What has improved, however, is the sound quality: even with the same chain design as before, the PG-1070 cassette is noticeably quieter-running and feels a bit silkier under load, thus eliminating a major – and valid – complaint of SRAM critics."

-We didn't mention the atrocious noise in previous reviews. We can't afford to burn potential sponsors with such abandon. Now that they've fixed that show-stopper, we can tell you about it.

"Front shifts on our standard-drive test unit were very good overall but lacking in refinement compared to Campag. Unfortunately for SRAM, that performance gap grows even wider when compared to Shimano and their new fantastically rigid outer rings, which yield the best front shifting in the business hands-down."

-Front shifting is worst in class.

"Both lever feel and overall power have improved over the already-very-good levels thanks to the stiffer and more heavily triangulated upper arm, and both panic stops and decelerations in high-speed descents are handled with competence and confidence. But again, recent advances in Shimano's braking systems put SRAM in catch-up mode.

Weight remains virtually unchanged from the previous generation but the new arms do finally gain proper centring and spring tension adjustments. "

-Braking is not good. On the other hand, the old version was both worse and non-adjustable.

"Arguments between the virtues and vices of the three major component groups aside, this latest Force iteration raises interesting questions for the fate of SRAM's flagship Red package as it offers a superb weight-to-price ratio and excellent overall performance with just a handful of minor areas of improvement. "

-As bad as Force is, Red is just as bad and far more expensive. So it's got that going for it.

"In the meantime, Force buyers will be well served knowing they're getting nearly all of the function and performance of the top dog at a much lower price. But if you're willing to deal with another 100g or so, SRAM's value king Rival group is almost an exact replica of Force in terms of function and around £400 cheaper."

-The Force group serves as a poorly-constructed moron tax. If you're so cheap as to contemplate buying a SRAM group, you'll be wanting to get Rival, which is just as crappy, but is at least priced commensurate with its performance.

(I did some street-price comparisons at Probikekit, and it looks like Force is priced pretty dearly, and Rival somewhat cheaper, but Ultegra is cheaper than Force, and 105 is WAY cheaper than Rival. That may reflect the UK market; it may be less expensive in the US.)


== 2 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 12:32 am
From: RicodJour


On Mar 18, 3:08 am, Ryan Cousineau <rcous...@gmail.com> wrote:
> On Thursday, March 17, 2011 2:50:48 PM UTC-7, sam wrote:
>
> > So what's the verdict on SRAM?
>
> You're looking for rec.bicycles.tech. This is rec.bicycles.arguing-jerks
>
> It's a subtle distinction.

No, it's not.

Your ability to read between the lines is transcendent. I'm guessing
you're lit-up. ;)

R


== 3 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 1:25 am
From: Simply Fred


sam wrote:
> So what's the verdict on SRAM?

Ask Andy.


== 4 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 5:15 am
From: sam


In article <2251064d-a018-4d92-9c0d-
cc990a3011aa@glegroupsg2000goo.googlegroups.com>, rcousine@gmail.com
says...
>
> On Thursday, March 17, 2011 2:50:48 PM UTC-7, sam wrote:
> > So what's the verdict on SRAM?
>
> You're looking for rec.bicycles.tech. This is rec.bicycles.arguing-jerks
>
> It's a subtle distinction.
>
> As for SRAM, the people I know who've used it seem to be quietly happy with it. I'm not sure I see a unique selling point for it (unless it's cheap), but that's hardly an indictment.
>
>
>
> However, Cyclingnews recently posted a review of SRAM Force, the penultimate group, which they gave a "4" on their rating scale, which goes from 4 to 5.
>
> http://www.cyclingnews.com/reviews/sram-force-road-groupset
>
> This may not tell you much about SRAM Force, but it does give us an excuse to explain the subtle art of reading a buff-book tech review and extracting actual data. Follow along as I parse selected quotes...
>
> "While there are still a few key differences, Force is now so close to Red in look, feel and performance that there's almost no reason to move up any higher in the company's range."
>
> -you should buy Rival
>
> "...the 2010 Force levers still offer very natural-feeling ergonomics with independently reach-adjustable brake levers and shift paddles, and longer lever blades for easier braking from the drops."
>
> -braking from the drops has been upgraded from terrible to less terrible.
>
> "As with all SRAM road shifters, spring tensions are reassuringly firm and there's very good tactile feedback but lever feel is still a bit tinny compared to Shimano or Campagnolo, though hardly offensive and easy to get used to."
>
> -spring tension feels excessive. The lever feels like knock-off junk.
>
> "Rear shift performance has been refined slightly over the original Force group, mostly on account of the updated PG-1070 cassette (the PC-1070 chain is unchanged and updates to the rear derailleur are essentially cosmetic). The new PowerGlide shaping reinserts the omitted teeth of the original OpenGlide design but with no
perceivable hit in shifting speed or smoothness."
>
> -the novel feature they were so proud of was utter shit in practice. They've abandoned it finally, thank goodness.
>
> "What has improved, however, is the sound quality: even with the same chain design as before, the PG-1070 cassette is noticeably quieter-running and feels a bit silkier under load, thus eliminating a major ? and valid ? complaint of SRAM critics."
>
> -We didn't mention the atrocious noise in previous reviews. We can't afford to burn potential sponsors with such abandon. Now that they've fixed that show-stopper, we can tell you about it.
>
> "Front shifts on our standard-drive test unit were very good overall but lacking in refinement compared to Campag. Unfortunately for SRAM, that performance gap grows even wider when compared to Shimano and their new fantastically rigid outer rings, which yield the best front shifting in the business hands-down."
>
> -Front shifting is worst in class.
>
> "Both lever feel and overall power have improved over the already-very-good levels thanks to the stiffer and more heavily triangulated upper arm, and both panic stops and decelerations in high-speed descents are handled with competence and confidence. But again, recent advances in Shimano's braking systems put SRAM in catch-up
mode.
>
> Weight remains virtually unchanged from the previous generation but the new arms do finally gain proper centring and spring tension adjustments. "
>
> -Braking is not good. On the other hand, the old version was both worse and non-adjustable.
>
> "Arguments between the virtues and vices of the three major component groups aside, this latest Force iteration raises interesting questions for the fate of SRAM's flagship Red package as it offers a superb weight-to-price ratio and excellent overall performance with just a handful of minor areas of improvement. "
>
> -As bad as Force is, Red is just as bad and far more expensive. So it's got that going for it.
>
> "In the meantime, Force buyers will be well served knowing they're getting nearly all of the function and performance of the top dog at a much lower price. But if you're willing to deal with another 100g or so, SRAM's value king Rival group is almost an exact replica of Force in terms of function and around �400 cheaper."
>
> -The Force group serves as a poorly-constructed moron tax. If you're so cheap as to contemplate buying a SRAM group, you'll be wanting to get Rival, which is just as crappy, but is at least priced commensurate with its performance.
>
> (I did some street-price comparisons at Probikekit, and it looks like Force is priced pretty dearly, and Rival somewhat cheaper, but Ultegra is cheaper than Force, and 105 is WAY cheaper than Rival. That may reflect the UK market; it may be less expensive in the US.)

Awesome. Thanks for the good info.

s


== 5 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 6:36 am
From: "A. Dumas"


Ryan Cousineau wrote:
> they gave a "4" on their rating scale, which goes from 4 to 5.

Ha ha.


== 6 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 11:50 am
From: Frederick the Great


In article
<2251064d-a018-4d92-9c0d-cc990a3011aa@glegroupsg2000goo.googlegroups.com
>,
Ryan Cousineau <rcousine@gmail.com> wrote:

> On Thursday, March 17, 2011 2:50:48 PM UTC-7, sam wrote:
> > So what's the verdict on SRAM?
>
> You're looking for rec.bicycles.tech.

Almost entirely people trolling each other badly.

> This is rec.bicycles.arguing-jerks

No argument---unless you want one.

> It's a subtle distinction.

I certainly cannot discern the distinction.

--
Old Fritz

==============================================================================
TOPIC: Finally some nutritional advice for all RBR's
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/e831685b1751ed77?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 2 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 3:43 am
From: Uncle Dave


On Mar 18, 12:31 am, thirty-six <thirty-...@live.co.uk> wrote:
> On Mar 17, 10:38 pm, Uncle Dave <davidco...@t-online.de> wrote:
>
> > On Mar 17, 12:50 pm, "A. Dumas" <alexan...@dumas.fr.invalid> wrote:
>
> > > Uncle Dave wrote:
> > > > I don't know why nobody else seems to like proper bacon outside the
> > > > UK.  They all seem to want to cure it,
>
> > > Bacon, by definition, is cured. Salting is curing.
>
> > I was exaggerating in order to make my point that most other countries
> > process it to death, one way or the other, until it no longer
> > resembles meat...
>
> > UD
>
> Injecting the meat with brine and phosphates (should never happen, but
> is common) is hardly natural.  The better bacon and gammon I've had
> without costing an arm and a leg is that sourced from Ulster.  The
> standards of animal husbandry I suspect are higher in Ireland than
> Britain and they are not importing mature livestock from low farming
> standards on the continent, which happens much for "British meat".
> The slaughter, hanging and curing process themselves are iimportant,
> but best to start with a healthy animal for the best meat.
>
> So, do you think that perhaps it is poor farming standards and poor
> meat flavour and texture that lead to overprocessing of the meat in
> mainland Europe?

All I can say about that is that while one sees pigs and cows in
fields through the UK, one hardly ever sees them in Germany. Despite
the fact that pig meat - in one guise or another - is a very big part
of the German diet. It all depends where you buy and who you buy
from. Cheap meat you feed to dogs.

UD


== 2 of 2 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 6:21 am
From: Fred Flintstein


On 3/18/2011 5:43 AM, Uncle Dave wrote:
> All I can say about that is that while one sees pigs and cows in
> fields through the UK, one hardly ever sees them in Germany. Despite
> the fact that pig meat - in one guise or another - is a very big part
> of the German diet. It all depends where you buy and who you buy
> from. Cheap meat you feed to dogs.

Is anyone going to cross the Andouillette threshold?

Fred "Not me" Flintstein

==============================================================================
TOPIC: 7% gradient speed for Professional Cyclist?
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/c87baf5673f2ab1c?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 2 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 6:30 am
From: thirty-six


On Mar 18, 4:05 am, Phil H <pholma...@gmail.com> wrote:
> On Mar 17, 2:27 pm, Ronko <ronkreu...@gmail.com> wrote:
>
>
>
> > I'm doing some research for a local new road project that me be
> > inherently risky to cyclists as designed. This project will use mini-
> > roundabouts and force cyclist to "take the lane" as a traffic mitigating
> > and calming measure. The Designer and the US Dept of
> > Transportation list bike speeds as 12-20mph as useable speeds where
> > this can work. All these mini-roundabouts are on level ground, so the
> > 12-20mph is realistic.
>
> > The design I am examining is on a narrow, winding street with a 7%
> > gradient. This is a long grind, I'm an average cyclist and usually do
> > this at about 5-6mph.  Some cyclist will go faster, some slower.
>
> > Professional level Peloton racers, singley, go up 7% grades under
> > races conditions at about what speeds, if this can be estimated?
>
> > thanks to all!
>
> 14mph for an average pro for 20 min.
> 16mph for a world class pro for 20 min.
>
> 5.67 watts/kg for a UCI div1/11 pro. For a typical 66kg rider this
> will be 374 watts for a sustainable 20 min effort.
> At 20mph = 8.94 m/s which translates to a vertical ascent speed of .
> 626 m/s. For a 66+7 kg rider plus bike, this will be 447 watts.
> We are a bit short on power at this speed.
> 14mph would be 313 watts which leaves a little over 60 watts for drag
> and RR, doable if the guy is sucking wheel.

What if he's sucking nitroglycerine?

> This is for a 20 minute effort, a world class pro develops 7 watts/kg
> so a 66kg rider develops 460 watts. This would be closer to 16mph.
> Power per kg data via Andy C
> Phil H

== 2 of 2 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 6:15 pm
From: Phil H


On Mar 18, 6:30 am, thirty-six <thirty-...@live.co.uk> wrote:
> On Mar 18, 4:05 am, Phil H <pholma...@gmail.com> wrote:
>
>
>
>
>
> > On Mar 17, 2:27 pm, Ronko <ronkreu...@gmail.com> wrote:
>
> > > I'm doing some research for a local new road project that me be
> > > inherently risky to cyclists as designed. This project will use mini-
> > > roundabouts and force cyclist to "take the lane" as a traffic mitigating
> > > and calming measure. The Designer and the US Dept of
> > > Transportation list bike speeds as 12-20mph as useable speeds where
> > > this can work. All these mini-roundabouts are on level ground, so the
> > > 12-20mph is realistic.
>
> > > The design I am examining is on a narrow, winding street with a 7%
> > > gradient. This is a long grind, I'm an average cyclist and usually do
> > > this at about 5-6mph.  Some cyclist will go faster, some slower.
>
> > > Professional level Peloton racers, singley, go up 7% grades under
> > > races conditions at about what speeds, if this can be estimated?
>
> > > thanks to all!
>
> > 14mph for an average pro for 20 min.
> > 16mph for a world class pro for 20 min.
>
> > 5.67 watts/kg for a UCI div1/11 pro. For a typical 66kg rider this
> > will be 374 watts for a sustainable 20 min effort.
> > At 20mph = 8.94 m/s which translates to a vertical ascent speed of .
> > 626 m/s. For a 66+7 kg rider plus bike, this will be 447 watts.
> > We are a bit short on power at this speed.
> > 14mph would be 313 watts which leaves a little over 60 watts for drag
> > and RR, doable if the guy is sucking wheel.
>
> What if he's sucking nitroglycerine?
>
>
>
> > This is for a 20 minute effort, a world class pro develops 7 watts/kg
> > so a 66kg rider develops 460 watts. This would be closer to 16mph.
> > Power per kg data via Andy C
> > Phil H- Hide quoted text -
>
> - Show quoted text -- Hide quoted text -
>
> - Show quoted text -

He'll blow up............. literally.
Phil H

==============================================================================
TOPIC: US Military finally catches up to RBR
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/1934cd61f6a5a51a?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 7:04 am
From: RicodJour


RBR, The Official Sock Puppet Testing Ground of The US Military ®

http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2011/03/17/online-persona-management_n_837153.html

R
RBR Centcom Facilitator


== 2 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 10:51 am
From: BLafferty


On 3/18/2011 10:04 AM, RicodJour wrote:
> RBR, The Official Sock Puppet Testing Ground of The US Military ®
>
> http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2011/03/17/online-persona-management_n_837153.html
>
> R
> RBR Centcom Facilitator
Now we know where most of you FuckTards come from. LOL!!!


== 3 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 11:56 am
From: tritonrider


On Mar 18, 1:51 pm, BLafferty <b...@nowhere.com> wrote:
> On 3/18/2011 10:04 AM, RicodJour wrote:> RBR, The Official Sock Puppet Testing Ground of The US Military ®
>
> >http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2011/03/17/online-persona-management_n_...
>
> > R
> > RBR Centcom Facilitator
>
> Now we know where most of you FuckTards come from. LOL!!!

That just explains SO much doesn't it? So who do we nominate as having
been prototypes? I'd vote Gummer first, but he's too much of a
caricature for even the Pentagon clowns.
Bill C


== 4 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 5:42 pm
From: "Kurgan Gringioni"

"RicodJour" <ricodjour@worldemail.com> wrote in message
news:6451f801-224f-46fa-985f-0f6423c92edf@o30g2000pra.googlegroups.com...
RBR, The Official Sock Puppet Testing Ground of The US Military ®

::
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2011/03/17/online-persona-management_n_837153.html

Dumbass -

That is sooooooooo high tech. I'll bet that's never been done before!

I am beside myself!

thanks,

Kurgan. presented by Gringioni.

== 5 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 6:25 pm
From: Anton Berlin


On Mar 18, 7:42 pm, "Kurgan Gringioni" <kgringi...@gmail.com> wrote:
> "RicodJour" <ricodj...@worldemail.com> wrote in message
>
> news:6451f801-224f-46fa-985f-0f6423c92edf@o30g2000pra.googlegroups.com...
> RBR, The Official Sock Puppet Testing Ground of The US Military
>
> ::http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2011/03/17/online-persona-management_n_...
>
> Dumbass -
>
> That is sooooooooo high tech. I'll bet that's never been done before!
>
> I am beside myself!
>
> thanks,
>
> Kurgan. presented by Gringioni.

Magilla must be consulting for the govt


== 6 of 6 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 7:24 pm
From: "derFahrer@gmail.com"


On Mar 18, 10:04 am, RicodJour <ricodj...@worldemail.com> wrote:
> RBR, The Official Sock Puppet Testing Ground of The US Military ®
>
> http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2011/03/17/online-persona-management_n_...

"At a senate hearing March 1, Centcom commander James N. Mattis said,
"Our enemies operate within cyberspace ..."

Coincidence? I think not ...
http://www.usacycling.org/results/?compid=127344&all=1


==============================================================================
TOPIC: spartacus secret sauce
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/257bcf666d554d40?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 1 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 11:36 am
From: Frederick the Great


In article
<d8840a92-9f9f-4640-ad25-5987b433ca72@a21g2000prj.googlegroups.com>,
Ben Trovato <benn.trovato@hotmail.com> wrote:

--> NNTP-Posting-Date: Fri, 18 Mar 2011 03:34:09 +0000 (UTC) <--

Two weeks early.

--
Old Fritz

==============================================================================
TOPIC: M-S-R 2011: 1) Haussler. 2) Gilbert. 3) Cancellara
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/4958336b5cac6c33?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 2 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 12:40 pm
From: bar


Heinrich's revenge ... sprint win from a late 'strongman' breakaway.
Podium might change if Fabian rolls with Gold-Race junk though ...


== 2 of 2 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 5:43 pm
From: "Kurgan Gringioni"

"bar" <barbaricia@gmail.com> wrote in message
news:bf42ba9b-615a-4583-b4ef-b6021f7e6b0b@l2g2000prg.googlegroups.com...
> Heinrich's revenge ... sprint win from a late 'strongman' breakaway.
> Podium might change if Fabian rolls with Gold-Race junk though ...

Dumbass -

1. Sean Kelly
2. Moreno Argentin
3. <who cares>

thanks,

Kurgan. presented by Gringioni.


==============================================================================
TOPIC: Warming up for elite athletes
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/1ad5cb395c0f8cd6?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 3 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 5:16 pm
From: Chris M


On Mar 15, 7:46 am, "Steve Freides" <st...@kbnj.com> wrote:
> Chris Renard wrote:
> > I'm convinced that warming up with precision becomes more crucial as
> > the athlete improves, and as the event is shorter in duration. I don't
> > mean merely that any old warm-up is required, I mean that the shorter
> > and more intense the performance must be, the more precision one needs
> > to have for the pre-competition warm-up protocols.
>
> There will probably never be a definitive answer to this one, the reason
> being that doing what one expects to do in the way of "pre-competition
> warm-up protocol" is as important and maybe more important than the
> actual protocol.


You're only giving me more poor reasons to stop research. Research
determines directions more than some binary fix. I don't need THE
ultimate answer, while searching for it. I gain from any improvement
in that direction.

>
> There have been quite a few studies done of this in areas other than
> bicycling, and the all reached the same conclusion - you can't just
> change what you're used to doing before a competition


That is irrelevant, and misleading. All we really know is that using
an athlete for research while also expecting top results, is risky.
THerefore research should probably be done indpendantly with subjects
who accept this as part of their contribution to an improved
understanding, and perhaps even useable ideas for later stages (of
research, not the final TT).

, or even before a
> training session, without adverse consequences, but you can get _used_
> to doing different things.

Right. One thing we know, that warming up seems to be best
accomplished by replicating the competition effort, some times scaled
down, some times not. Some times intensity or duration patterns
etc...The best traditional way to derive ultimate warmup is to look at
longer competitions to see when you performed best, and you can draw
your expectationd by observing your workload in the hour before you
attacked and dropped Fausto Coppi on the Tour of the Moon, or
whatever.

I already know the quasi-scientific answers. I just want to confirm
that the use of power meters have failed to lead to any real research.

These (above and below) are excuses for using customs rather than
investing in science.


 The only real experiment worth performing is
> getting used to one warm-up protocol and using it enough to establish
> how well it works for you, then change and keep the new protocol for
> long enough to get used to it and judge its results.
>
> The one that sticks in my mind is baseball players and swinging a
> heavier bat before they're up at the plate.  The research (don't ask me
> how or what research, I don't remember) showed that it makes almost
> everyone hit worse, not better, but the players are all so used to it
> that taking it away just wasn't going to happen because they all
> _thought_ they'd hit worse without it.
>
> -S-

I appreciate your effort, it's not bad advice. I am sure you hear
everyone claim they want to use science, but I'm not joking.


== 2 of 3 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 5:25 pm
From: Chris M


On Mar 15, 8:23 am, RicodJour <ricodj...@worldemail.com> wrote:
> On Mar 15, 10:46 am, "Steve Freides" <st...@kbnj.com> wrote:
>
> > Chris Renard wrote:
> > > I'm convinced that warming up with precision becomes more crucial as
> > > the athlete improves, and as the event is shorter in duration. I don't
> > > mean merely that any old warm-up is required, I mean that the shorter
> > > and more intense the performance must be, the more precision one needs
> > > to have for the pre-competition warm-up protocols.
>
> > There will probably never be a definitive answer to this one, the reason
> > being that doing what one expects to do in the way of "pre-competition
> > warm-up protocol" is as important and maybe more important than the
> > actual protocol.
>
> Substitute believes for expects, and I'd agree with you.
>
> > There have been quite a few studies done of this in areas other than
> > bicycling, and the all reached the same conclusion - you can't just
> > change what you're used to doing before a competition, or even before a
> > training session, without adverse consequences, but you can get _used_
> > to doing different things.  The only real experiment worth performing is
> > getting used to one warm-up protocol and using it enough to establish
> > how well it works for you, then change and keep the new protocol for
> > long enough to get used to it and judge its results.
>
> > The one that sticks in my mind is baseball players and swinging a
> > heavier bat before they're up at the plate.  The research (don't ask me
> > how or what research, I don't remember) showed that it makes almost
> > everyone hit worse, not better, but the players are all so used to it
> > that taking it away just wasn't going to happen because they all
> > _thought_ they'd hit worse without it.
>
> In this instance thought = believes.
>
> Life is funny like that.  If someone believes something strongly
> enough, and they're not an asshole about it, they can frequently get
> other people to believe as well.
>
> I find it curious that the OP mentions he's interested in "warming up
> with precision" and then says the stuff that's probably the most
> important can't be measured precisely.  Precision is the wrong word
> and not what he's looking for.  If you couch your search in, um,
> imprecise terms your results will be not meaningful.
>
> R

"I find it curious that the OP mentions he's interested in "warming
up
with precision" and then says the stuff that's probably the most
important can't be measured precisely."

I am expecting to use more than just a power meter.

"Precision is the wrong word
and not what he's looking for."


Which word is 'better" than precision? How about precise
specialization? Context-driven? 'really good and exact?"...the good
way depending on....etc.


"If you couch your search in, um,
imprecise terms your results will be not meaningful."

To you perhaps. You just don't understanding the scope of my purposes.
Here is a huge clue. Power is derived from what? Why is power
(metrics) used (by athletes) not merely as a common denominator but
rather an ultimate product? To make it easy, not to make it precise.


== 3 of 3 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 8:38 pm
From: RicodJour


On Mar 18, 8:25 pm, Chris M <chrismcreyno...@hotmail.com> wrote:
> On Mar 15, 8:23 am, RicodJour <ricodj...@worldemail.com> wrote:
>
>
>
> > On Mar 15, 10:46 am, "Steve Freides" <st...@kbnj.com> wrote:
>
> > > Chris Renard wrote:
> > > > I'm convinced that warming up with precision becomes more crucial as
> > > > the athlete improves, and as the event is shorter in duration. I don't
> > > > mean merely that any old warm-up is required, I mean that the shorter
> > > > and more intense the performance must be, the more precision one needs
> > > > to have for the pre-competition warm-up protocols.
>
> > > There will probably never be a definitive answer to this one, the reason
> > > being that doing what one expects to do in the way of "pre-competition
> > > warm-up protocol" is as important and maybe more important than the
> > > actual protocol.
>
> > Substitute believes for expects, and I'd agree with you.
>
> > > There have been quite a few studies done of this in areas other than
> > > bicycling, and the all reached the same conclusion - you can't just
> > > change what you're used to doing before a competition, or even before a
> > > training session, without adverse consequences, but you can get _used_
> > > to doing different things.  The only real experiment worth performing is
> > > getting used to one warm-up protocol and using it enough to establish
> > > how well it works for you, then change and keep the new protocol for
> > > long enough to get used to it and judge its results.
>
> > > The one that sticks in my mind is baseball players and swinging a
> > > heavier bat before they're up at the plate.  The research (don't ask me
> > > how or what research, I don't remember) showed that it makes almost
> > > everyone hit worse, not better, but the players are all so used to it
> > > that taking it away just wasn't going to happen because they all
> > > _thought_ they'd hit worse without it.
>
> > In this instance thought = believes.
>
> > Life is funny like that.  If someone believes something strongly
> > enough, and they're not an asshole about it, they can frequently get
> > other people to believe as well.
>
> > I find it curious that the OP mentions he's interested in "warming up
> > with precision" and then says the stuff that's probably the most
> > important can't be measured precisely.  Precision is the wrong word
> > and not what he's looking for.  If you couch your search in, um,
> > imprecise terms your results will be not meaningful.
>
> > R
>
> "I find it curious that the OP mentions he's interested in "warming
> up
> with precision" and then says the stuff that's probably the most
> important can't be measured precisely."
>
> I am expecting to use more than just a power meter.
>
> "Precision is the wrong word
> and not what he's looking for."
>
> Which word is 'better" than precision? How about precise
> specialization? Context-driven? 'really good and exact?"...the good
> way depending on....etc.
>
> "If you couch your search in, um,
> imprecise terms your results will be not meaningful."
>
> To you perhaps. You just don't understanding the scope of my purposes.
> Here is a huge clue. Power is derived from what? Why is power
> (metrics) used (by athletes) not merely as a common denominator but
> rather an ultimate product? To make it easy, not to make it precise.

Effective is the word you are grasping for, along with those straws of
diminishing returns.

You would have made a good Jesuit.

R

==============================================================================
TOPIC: VERY HOT VIDEOS
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/efc95019bde4e694?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 1 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 5:35 pm
From: Hot Hot Hot

Katrina Kaif very bad videos,Bipasa basu hot expose videos with John
Abraham,Mallika sharawath bolly wood sex videos,Bollywood star
Aishwarya rai romantic videos with Abhishek, at http://newexposevideos.co.cc
Due to high sex cantest,I have hidden more details, click on right
side of my website do not tell another person.

==============================================================================
TOPIC: rbr, rbt brain drain
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/9b0dcad8bd5132ec?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 2 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 7:39 pm
From: Cicero Venatio


Sheldon Brown is gone, and it is very unlikely that jobst will return.
Many other prominent figures like Jim Bean and others that I can't
remember their names now, just simply threw up their hands and
disappeared. There were experts from lights to bike trailers in the
past, but they are all gone now. It might be a reflection of the
dumbing down of America, and how people now take pride in what they
don't know, and you see that in the posts today. Eventually, I guess
these forums are doomed. It's all so sad, when you think about it.


== 2 of 2 ==
Date: Fri, Mar 18 2011 7:58 pm
From: coterock


On Mar 18, 10:39 pm, Cicero Venatio <jazzyb...@hotmail.com> wrote:
> Sheldon Brown is gone, and it is very unlikely that jobst will return.
> Many other prominent figures like Jim Bean and others that I can't
> remember their names now, just simply threw up their hands and
> disappeared.  There were experts from lights to bike trailers in the
> past, but they are all gone now.  It might be a reflection of the
> dumbing down of America, and how people now take pride in what they
> don't know, and you see that in the posts today.  Eventually, I guess
> these forums are doomed.  It's all so sad, when you think about it.

But you are still here. What does that say?


==============================================================================

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[socialactionfoundationforequity:13588 Red Ribbon HIV/AIDS Lapel Pins Campaign

Buzz It
Dear All,
Engaging and empowering Adolescents in HIV/AIDS Awareness & Prevention Campaigns, to Join Africa Youth Ministries on this Journey, follow us on our Facebook page to view our comprehensive compiled photo Album at http://www.facebook.com/album.php?aid=18107&id=124805177579448&l=085163ce22 or mail us at hiv.aids@aymu.org
Albert KUNIHIRA
CEO/Peace & AIDS Activist
Africa Youth Ministries
AG. Director Living Hope Health Care
P.O. BOX 20029, Kampala-Uganda
Plot 647 Kireka Kamuli Hill Road
P: +256-776-200002/3/4/753-200002/793-200002
F: +256-414-287151
E: albert@aymu.org or admin@aymu.org or volunteers@aymu.org
I: www.aymu.org

"Before you can think of printing this mail, think about the environment"

Africa Youth Ministries is a registered Charity in Uganda No 5914/6068

"Investment in AIDS will be repaid a thousand-fold in lives saved and communities held together."Dr. Peter Piot, Executive Director, UNAIDS



--
Truth resides in every human heart, and one has to search for it there, and to be guided by truth as one sees it. But no one has a right to coerce others to act according to his own view of truth. - Mohandas Gandhi
 
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Re: Medarticles help me

Buzz It
enjoy it

Medarticles help me

Buzz It

Please help me with these books J

 

Carbohydrate esters of cinnamic acid from fruits of Physalis peruviana, Psidium guajavanext term and Vaccinium vitis-idaea Phytochemistry Volume 43, Issue 2, September 1996, Pages 481-485 http://www.sciencedirect.com/science?_ob=ArticleURL&_udi=B6TH7-3V9DFCB-16&_user=10&_coverDate=09%2F30%2F1996&_alid=1674373803&_rdoc=2&_fmt=high&_orig=search&_origin=search&_zone=rslt_list_item&_cdi=5275&_st=13&_docanchor=&view=c&_ct=27&_acct=C000050221&_version=1&_urlVersion=0&_userid=10&md5=618a4cbd7da231ff80eb155def5ffbe3&searchtype=a

 

Best regards,

 

Astrawinata G

 

[socialactionfoundationforequity:13588 Complaint by Bhutan on Bitumen Supply by Indian Oil - “I’ve told them that they are the god and whether they give us excess or less, we’ll have to take it anyhow.”

Buzz It
Dear Mr G C Daga,

This has reference to the media news on the subject matter.

In my openion, in all fairness to Bhutan - a clean country that is dead against corruption - our neighbour and to the esteemed customer of Indian Oil Corporation Limited, the investigation in the serious complaint on quality / quantity needs to be carried out jointly and not only by IOC Officers. 

While at their end, they have already taken action of suspending the licence of M/s KSD, it may not be out of the way to compensate Bhutan for the loss they suffered if everything is not fine at our end supplying the product on ex-MI basis. 

Kindly look into for corrective actions on priority so as not to displease the customer of last 36 years and express the sentiment that "they are the god and whether they give us excess or less, we'll have to take it anyhow".

Regards,

--
(Babubhai Vaghela)
C 202, Shrinandnagar V, Makarba Road Vejalpur, Ahmedabad - 380051
M -  94276 08632

http://twitter.com/BabubhaiVaghela
About me in Annexure at - http://bit.ly/9xsHFj
http://www.youtube.com/user/vaghelabd
(Administrator - Google Group - Right to Information Act 2005)
http://groups.google.com/group/Right-to-Information-Act-2005/about?hl=en

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Onus on supplier-transporter nexus: IOCL

The Indian Oil investigation team points its finger of blame

Bitumen Supply 16 March, 2011 - A nexus between the Bhutanese supplier and their transporter might have resulted in underweight bitumen barrels entering Bhutan, according to the five-member investigation team from Indian Oil corporation limited (IOCL), the principle suppliers, who were in the country recently to investigate the issue. 

The team, which was in Phuentsholing and Thimphu on a two-day visit from March 13, carried out a random verification of bitumen barrels of KSD Supplies and Bhutan Tshongley in Phuentsholing, where a shortfall of about five to 10kg were found, while some weighed two to five kilograms more. Water content was also found to be very high.

The investigation report was submitted to the trade department yesterday.

IOCL officials said, of the 60,000MT of bitumen they supplied in a month from their refinery in Haldia, West Bengal, around 15,000MT were packed in barrels. Of this, two to five percent of barrels a month were supplied to Bhutan. "The remaining quantity is supplied to other areas in West Bengal," IOCL's chief manager of consumer and sales division, Saibal Das, said. "No complaints on quality or quantity have been received from other areas, apart from Bhutan."

Bitumen is a product supplied on ex-MI basis, meaning IOCL's responsibility ceases once the product exits the gate of their premises at Haldia.

IOCL officials also asked trade officials to visit their refinery to be assured of the quality and quantity.

They said a representative of KSD Supplies visited the refinery to check the filling and stacking and a quality assurance letter was signed between KSD's representative and IOCL.

KSD's representative, Binay Jain, who visited the refinery, said it wasn't an assurance letter he signed, but a report after random checking of bitumen barrels at Haldia. "They can't make such baseless allegations," he said, adding there was an excess of about 2.6 kg a barrel at the refinery.

Bhutanese contractors, who have imported bitumen in the past, said they have found old shoes and rags inside the barrels.

The senior divisional consumer sales manager, Sujon Bhattacharya, said there's no scope for water at a temperature of 1130C. They said their refinery in Haldia followed standard norms in filling and stacking, where they do not put water, because at a temperature of 1130C, mixing water wasn't possible as it led to huge expansion of foams inside barrels.

Sick and leaked drums are also instantly separated at the source, they said. Presence of foreign materials inside the drum wasn't possible, since bitumen was directly pumped from filling machines and then sealed.

IOCL officials said tampering en route was possible, as many technologies were available for squeezing out bitumen from barrels within a short period of time, and that there's a possibility to refill bitumen by a third party in barrels, which are similar to IOCL's.

IOCL officials also said KSD and Bhutan Tshongley had the same transporter, Kalpana road carriers, while Bhutan bitumen had a different transporter, AS transporter, which did not report any discrepancies.

Bhutan bitumen, however, imports bitumen in tankers to process it in to emulsion, but faced a similar shortfall of about 200kg for a truckload, when they imported in barrels last month.

KSD Supplies said the investigation report is one-sided.  "When no tampering is visible on the barrels, KSD won't accept it," the proprietor, KS Dhendup, said, adding that they were told the barrels were forklifted. "The fork marks were clearly visible on the barrels, with no tampering of any sort."

Both the supplier Bhutan Tshongley and KSD said that their consignment from the IOCL always came within the stipulated time of three days from Haldia to Bhutan a distance of 850km. "We know that our transporters aren't capable of doing it," said KS Dhendup.

KSD supplies said they enquired with some transporters in India and found that there were cases where some faced a similar situation.

The issue started after Wangchuk Construction had bought 1,000 barrels of bitumen worth Nu 5.8M from KSD last month, but found that the consignment was short by Nu 1.1M in weight. The proprietor then filed a complaint with the trade department, and a joint inspection was carried out on February 12 by trade, roads and standard quality and control authority officials, in the presence of both the parties.

Apart from KSD, Bhutan Bitumen and Bhutan Tshongley, had also filed complaints with IOCL when the bitumen barrels indicated shortage in weight.

Bhutan Tshongley's proprietor, Sangay Dorji said he doesn't see any solution to the issue. "They are aware that there are no other alternatives for Bhutan," he said. "We don't have a choice but to go back to them," he said. "I've told them that they are the god and whether they give us excess or less, we'll have to take it anyhow."

IOCL has been the sole supplier to Bhutan for the past 36 years.


http://www.kuenselonline.com/2010/modules.php?name=News&file=article&sid=18727

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

KSD Supplies' license suspended

Trade dept. pulls up company for failure to compensate client

Bitumen Scam 17 March, 2011 - The trade license of KSD Supplies has been suspended, as it failed to compensate the contractor, who had bought from it underweight bitumen barrels. 

A letter from the trade department to the regional director states, "The trade license of KSD Supplies is to be suspended immediately for violation of his obligation and pending investigation".

The trade department had directed KSD Supplies to compensate Wangchuk Construction, either by cash or replace the shortfall with bitumen by March 10.

KSD Supplies imports bitumen from Indian Oil Corporation ltd (IOCL) in Haldia, West Bengal, and the sole supplier of bitumen to Bhutan.

The proprietor of KSD Supplies, K S Dhendup, said he had not yet received a copy of the letter. He said he would be able to comment only after he gets the letter.

Wangchuk Construction had bought 1,000 barrels of bitumen worth Nu 5.8M from KSD, but the consignment was short by Nu 1.1M in weight.

A joint inspection was carried out on February 12 by trade, roads and standard quality and control authority officials in presence of both the parties.

Karma Tenzin of Wangchuk construction said he would file a court case against KSD Supplies.

A five-member investigation team from IOCL was also in the country recently to investigate the issue, as KSD Supplies denied any involvement in bitumen barrels that entered underweight. They maintained that they would be able to refund, only after they are refunded from IOCL, since the barrels came intact, without any visible signs of tampering.

In its report to the trade department, IOCL officials stated that collusion between the supplier and their transporter might have resulted in underweight bitumen barrels.

The IOCL officials carried out a random verification of bitumen barrels of KSD Supplies and another supplier that also faced a similar situation, Bhutan Tshongley, in Phuentsholing. A shortfall of about five to 10kg was found, while some weighed two to five kilograms more. Water content was also found to be very high.

KS Dhendup, however, said the allegation was baseless and that their conscience was clear. "If we were involved, we wouldn't have insisted on an investigation but settled the issue with the contractor."

The trade department imposed a temporary ban on bitumen imports on March 1. Some contractors have complained against the ban "Not only will our work be delayed, our overheads will increase as well," said one.

By Kinga Dema

http://www.kuenselonline.com/2010/modules.php?name=News&file=article&sid=18736

--
Truth resides in every human heart, and one has to search for it there, and to be guided by truth as one sees it. But no one has a right to coerce others to act according to his own view of truth. - Mohandas Gandhi
 
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John, Are most EA's built to fail? Find out in this video

Buzz It
Hey, John

There's a video that just came out and we thought you should take a look
at it. Here it is:

http://www.forex-megadroid.com/fpa.html

This guy definitely makes some very good points about the state of the
EA market. He's red faced and angry and he's not going to take it
anymore!

There's a little revelation here about the cycle of consumerism that the EA
vendors lock you in to as well.

Check it out:

http://www.forex-megadroid.com/fpa.html

All the best,

The MD Team

P.S. This guy has an interesting style about him. That snapshot of this
account was pretty good too! We'll certainly be keeping an eye on him
 
 










 
 


 





 





 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Information, charts, examples, etc. contained in this e-mail
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not be considered advice or an endorsement to acquire or
dispose of any security or financial instrument.
 
We do not and cannot give lnvestment Advice. 


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