30 January 2013

Age Activated ADD

I've always said it's easier to forget than it is to remember. This looks so familiar but I just can't seem to put my finger on it ...

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28 January 2013

Now this is a garage

Th short answer is everything...

Ever wonder what Craig Jackson from Barrett-Jackson Auction has in his garage?
Click on link…  Nice little garage........

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21 January 2013

Very Unique Photography

8 Animal Misconceptions Rundown

What Time is it

On some air bases, the military uses one side of the field and civilian aircraft use the other side, with the tower in the middle serving both. One day, at one of these fields, a call from an aircraft called in asking, "Hey, Tower, what time is it?"

The tower answered, "Who is calling?"

The aircraft answered, "What difference does it make?"

The tower responded with, "It makes a lot of difference. If you are a civilian aircraft, it's three o'clock; if you're an Army aircraft, it's 1500 hours; if you're a Navy aircraft, it's 3 bells; if you're an Air Force aircraft, the big hand is on 12 and the little hand is on 3; and if you're a Marine aircraft, it's Thursday afternoon and 120 minutes 'til Happy Hour."

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10 January 2013

Real Snakes on a plane


Snake on a Plane: Qantas Passenger Spots Python on Wing During Flight

JAN 10, 2013 8:10 AM
38,606 183

Snake on a Plane: Qantas Passenger Spots Python on Wing During Flight

When a passenger aboard a Qantas flight en route to Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea, pointed out that a snake was slithering on the wing, she got the same reaction William Shatner did after he spotted a gremlin on his plane in the Twilight Zone: Mostly scoffing and disbelief.

But there was no ambiguity here: A 10-foot scrub python was indeed coiling for dear lifeon the plane's exterior.

"There was no panic," said passenger Robert Weber, who snapped several shots of the flying reptile. "At no time did anyone stop to consider that there might be others on board."

Passengers in the vicinity were "totally focused on the snake," which was caught in "a life and death struggle."

With the winds whipping it around, the snake ultimately lost that struggle, but it did put up a good fight. "Until we landed, I looked out the window and the thing was still moving," Weber said.

The snake is believed to have climbed aboard through the landing bay, ultimately moving into the trailing ledge flap assembly.

Qantas insists this is a first for the airline.

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