Tuesday, December 18, 2007


5.to restore (an excommunicate an excommunicate) to communion with the church

"when a real archaeological artifact is found the pubic cant tell if it is real or not"

National Geographic is on...back to back stories of rare archaeological finds in the Holy Land...and how many are fakes...

I was thinking about "reconciled"...from the Xmas song with the lyric..."God and sinner reconciled"...so I looked it up...and it's in the neighborhood of the word "restore"

well... that's what these Ntl. Geo. stories are about!!...but what I was thinking of is the restorations that go on hereabouts...and thought the song lyric might go...
"Nature and people reconciled"

Oh, now there after a lost language....in Turkey...

I dont know if the other Faiths do it...but Christianity owns up to everyone being sinners...and there's some famous reconciliations in the Story...the thief on the cross comes to mind...

Atocha...I think this is where the big heads are...

A reconciliation with Nature is needed...and an owning up that everyone is contributing to the schism between people and Nature.

I dont know how it can be done!!..the simplest things we do are doing harm...I dont dwell on it...but every plastic wrap and package...every exahust...

Well...I looked up 108 and molecular bond angle last night...to see if the web could answer the question I posed myself...

I dont know much about science and chemistry...but I gather each molecule has certain bond angles...what I think of is water...H2O is depicted as a ball with two little balls like ears...the angle of the ears is the bond angle...and it's the angle that shows up in snowflakes...looking at a snow flake one can look right into the smallest level of things...minerals are like this two...and I think there is a set of mineral shapes determined by the bond angels..lemego look...

This show is kinda neat!!

Well...what I read once was that some Eastern European weavers made clothes and such with patterns and the patterns corresponded to the basic minerals...the patterns they would make I guess if shown in two dimensions...lemee try again...nope...cant find it...it was a side by side..there was a certain number of mineral designs...and the same number showed up in the number of this Eastern Eurpopean textile designs that I cant remember!!

But on looking up 108 and bond angle I found "organophosphates" and was reading scientific texts which I cant follow except for ghists...but ghists are often all I have to go on!...and one thing I picked out is that these organophosphates are the stuff of insecticides...

Now...something is failing in the bird populations...and along with seeds and things they eat insects...fewer insects fewer birds...and all those other little creatures...like frogs!...that eat bugs...lemego see what being said about fewer birds...traces of insecticide are showing up in all our urine...it's supposed to biogdegrade...and it does...but it's still in the urine...brb...

Oh...now they're at the Battle of Kadesh..and the false claim of Pharaoh...these Hittites from Turkey won....


A quarter of all bird species in the United States have declined in population since the 1970s, according to a report issued by the National Audubon Society.


That's from a National Geographic site...2002. search declining bird populations

leme add insecticide..brb...


Bird populations in many regions of the U.K. have declined dramatically in the last 25 years, according to a report by the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds (RSPB). The report links pesticide use with declining populations in a number of bird species. It says that elimination of food sources -- not direct poisoning -- is the main threat to birds from pesticides. Other reasons for the decline may be related to changes in agricultural practices, such as making silage instead of hay, thereby removing food and cover for bird and insect populations earlier in the season. Winter cropping, in which farmers use pre-emergent herbicides to "clean" fields, may also be a factor by reducing over- wintering habitat for birds.



All that in 1997

Article mention frogs too!

lemego back and get the organophosphate thing...


About 70% of the insecticides in current use in the United States are organophosphorous (OP) pesticides, a total of around 90 million pounds per year. The OP pesticides work by interfering with the nervous system of insects, a mechanism that also affects the human nervous system when people are exposed. Other health effects of individual OP pesticides vary; some are highly acutely toxic, some cause development or reproductive harm, and some are known or suspected endocrine disruptors.



I likely got a dose of these when living surround by plant nurseries!

Precautions are being taken with these with regard to people...but one wonders here of "collateral damage" to species that have nothing to do with the agriculture...like bees...lemgo see...organophosphates beees...brb...


An estimated one-third of the human diet is derived directly or indirectly from insect pollinated plants. Honey bees are the world's most important insect pollinator of fruit and vegetable crops, home gardens and wildflowers. The number of bee colonies and beekeepers is steadily declining due to the inadvertent introduction of the parasitic mite Varroa destructor into the U.S. in 1987. Left untreated, varroa mites kill most bee colonies within one to two years.
To control the mite, beekeepers have been using pesticides (pyrethroids and organophosphates) in their bee colonies. However, that approach has generated problems, including the mites developing resistance, the enormous operating expense of purchasing and spraying pesticides in honey bee colonies and risks of contaminating honey and beeswax with residue.



They're trying to figure out why the Atocha Empire fell...civil war...a great fire...

well...leme go back to yesterday...and 108 bond angle organophophates and some of the side by sides....


The combination of phosphorus and fluorine has resulted in a variety of compounds that are unique in their physical and chemical properties as well as being some of the most toxic materials produced by man. A review of the chemistry and enzymatic basis for the toxicology of these compounds is presented. Catalytic enzymes that use these compounds as substrates and their potential applications are also reviewed.
Keywords Phosphorofluoridates - Organophosphates - Pesticides - Acetylcholinesterase - Nerve agents - Decontamination - Chemical warfare

end quote

I wont link that one!...the curious can find it...but there are many more...

Indeed, the bond angle 108 is of the five fold bond...and the tinkering with it has brought an impasse...

In discussion it was asked why the bioweapons were made?...the only thing I could think of was. "They made them because they could."

Now the Knights Templar story is on...it's likley this is back to back with the Hittite story by design!!...though I dont know...

Here's a link found searching "molecular shapes" and it shows an example of the 'bent' one...which is water..H20, whose angle is 105 degrees...this is a neat site...


And lastly tonight...a long post...something to add to cheerfulness...and the snow that fell all day...


If matter expands when heated, and contracts when cooled, why does ice expand when water freezes? Please explain in layman terms.

The basic idea is that water molecules are V shaped with about 105 degrees separating the two arms of the V. There's an oxygen at the bottom of the V and one hydrogen at the end of each arm of the V. When water freezes, it goes from a mixed up liquid state where all these V's are just sliding around each other, to an ordered crystalline solid state where all the V's have to connect with each other in nice orderly solid shapes. The closest and easiest solid crystal shape for something that exists as a 105 degree V is a hexagonal (really tetrahedral in 3D) crystal. Think of it as a flat hexagonal snowflake shape, but it really goes in three dimensions. To get this shape, the water molecule V angle has to open up a bit to about 108 degrees. (109.47 degrees would be the ideal angle, but it doesn't make it quite this far in real life.) The water molecules want to do this because to them it "feels" nicer--that is: they feel less strain and they can get into a lower energy state by getting into this nice orderly hexagonal crystal. Think of it as though it's more "relaxing" to the water molecules to open up the V angle a bit as they turn from water to solid ice. Anyway, because of this "opening up", the distance between molecules is a bit bigger. In fact, taking into consideration some other things about bond distances, the openness of ice is about 9% bigger than liquid water. In other words: in the same given volume of ice there are less water molecules than in liquid water, because each one is just a bit bigger in ice than when it is liquid. So that is why ice is lighter than liquid water.
By the way, of nearly 15 million substances we know about, water is one of a very few that expand when freezing. Because of this and a number of other phenomena mostly based on this V angle thing and in particular on something called "Hydrogen Bonding", water is probably the most amazing substance in the universe. I'm not exagerating. Other websites have some excellent pictures and explanations of water shape and behaviour.



Apologies to webmasters for grabbing off so much...but sometimes it's needed to make a discussion!!


As we continue to shrink, the molecules become larger, and take on a peculiar Mickey Mouse shape. "These fuzzy spheres must be the atoms that make up the molecule — two hydrogen atoms bonded to a single oxygen atom. And I see that it's the orbiting electrons that give the atom its fuzzy appearance. And still I continue to shrink."



Tree in the Door

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