Here’s another sample
See the rest at ILTWMT.com and while you’re there you can view part one .
Washington-Hoover Airport … Present Site Of The Pentagon.
Dinosaurs Tranported on The Hudson River For The 1964 World’s Fair.
SWR: Warlock II Giveaway with PWS Summit Rifle and Trijicon Accupoint Scope
Published on Jun 10, 2013
” We’ve teamed up with PWS and Trijicon to give away a serious plinking prize (by serious, we mean that in the most fun way possible)! This video not only tells you how to win, but also shows what this little combo can do! Extremely quiet (up to 2 dB quieter than a standard action 10/22), fun, and accurate, we had a good time shooting it out the back of a deuce! With high-speed footage, and a couple guest appearances, you’ll see how much fun this set up is.
1st place: SWR Warlock II .22 LR Suppressor, PWS Summit Rifle, and Trijicon Accupoint 1-4 scope
2nd place: SWR Warlock II
3rd place: A box of cool stuff (tees, hats, stickers, etc.)
Enter through our Facebook: http://statictab.com/rqvibfm
Winners must be 21 or older, and live in a free state that allows ownership of these items! Contest ends July 1, 2013. Winners will be chosen at random.”
” Since the mid 1960s, the Minigun has been much more of a star on the battlefield as it has on the silver screen. With its distinct sound and tremendous rate of fire, it is immediately recognizable to all, even in remote proximity. It has been over 40 years since “Puff the Magic Dragon” first flew in the skies over Southeast Asia, and with modern technology assisting in growth and change, this incredible weapon system appears to be here for many more years.
The M134 is commonly known as the “Minigun” regardless of manufacturer. Others simply call it a “Gatling” which was a very early model that looked similar but required a hand crank to fire, or even a combination of the two, the “Electric Gatling.” While there are a few current manufacturers of this platform today, the one we are studying in this T&E piece is the Garwood Industries, M134G.”
” Capable of firing in excess of 6,000 rounds per minute and designed after the M61A1 20mm Vulcan, the Minigun can inflict a devastating amount of damage in a minimal amount of time. With several rate of fire settings depending upon the model and manufacturer, there is no question that firing up to 100 rounds of 7.62x51mm NATO (.308 Win) per SECOND, for several seconds, has the potential to eliminate whatever immediate threat is being targeted. While some believe that more is better, the engineers at Garwood Industries have other ideas”
” True colour satellite image of Europe at night with country borders. This image in Lambert Conformal Conic projection was compiled from data acquired by LANDSAT 5 & 7 satellites., Europe At Night With Country Borders, True Colour Satellite Image (Photo by Planet Observer/Universal Images Group via Getty Images)”
” True colour satellite image of North America at night with country borders. This image in Lambert Conformal Conic projection was compiled from data acquired by LANDSAT 5 & 7 satellites., North America At Night With Country Borders, True Colour Satellite Image (Photo by Planet Observer/Universal Images Group via Getty Images)”
Golden Gate Bridge construction. 1937.
Niagara Falls during the freeze of 1911. You can see people walking right at the bottom of the frozen waterfall.
A Majestic Tulip Farm in Netherlands.
” The Internet can teach you how to build a gun that launches ping-pong balls at a few hundred miles per hour. Big deal—where’s the fun in shooting projectiles at subsonic speed? To kick it up a notch, a team of mechanical engineers at Purdue University has reconfigured the ping-pong-ball gun into a supersonic bazooka.
Click hereto watch as it turns four aluminum cans into shrapnel. For years, Mark French has been using the regular subsonic version of the gun to teach kids about physics.”I’ve brought it to 4-H clubs and to schools. I’ve gotten ridiculous mileage out of this thing. With all that use, you can’t help but wonder whether you can improve it.”
Once the engineers got the bazooka up and running, they tested it on all sorts of materials, including VHS tapes, 3/4-inch plywood, stereo speakers, and even a sheet of steel. “The ball didn’t go through the steel, but it put a whopper of a dent in it,” French says. “Normally what happens is the ball comes out in pieces—it’s shattered but not deformed. For this one, it melted and buckled. I didn’t expect that.” “