Sunday, 27 June 2010

Charlies angels.

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Developing friendships is an essential part of becoming an adult, it is about determining who not just you are, but, who you ride side coast with, you see, pissing people off is very much a habit which for some crazy reason people do, I don't know why, truth is, I'm not sure if they do, but, I am sure that some people really please us, they please us a way that for some reason is vitally right, it is that vitality that people quest for, my kind of people. I guess everyone has a kind of people, but, some people like winning their way, some people like winning by default, it's a wonderful feeling to win when you have worked really hard to become a winner, but, as we all know, working hard isn't the only ingredient that makes winners, it's that quality that as an explorer, a pioneer an adventurer, it is what sustenance is delivered from it. You know, that Cheryl Ladd sort of thing...

Cheryl Ladd Kris Monroe...

Ok... Going into space really at this stage is about taking our clothes off, presenting ourselves to an encompassing environment, so, total in it's hugeness that shelter is only offered on planets that have ground to stand upon, for our feet were developed utilising solid pressure to comprehend and thus our home be upon it's platform. What water is to our existence, it's exuberance is justified in the beauty of a woman nakedness, only land and a horizon with a cool wind blowing across it could possibly match it's exasperation to fantasy.

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This web page has some of Cheryl Ladd's songs that are most tasteful, I really recommend the 'Skinny dipping'' song.

Skinny Dipping...

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Cheryl Ladd Kris Monroe

Cheryl Ladd / Missing you...

Cheryl Ladd

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The need for a public based monitoring system of our Sky's could be a huge significance for the public sector in intergalactic community surveillance. This recent legislation protraction should be an in dication of just how far public domain reaches in it's quest for protection for itself and the development of public infrastructure and the use of government backed companies receiving large licenses for the development of mainframe sociology.

Would a google monitoring platform for the public be welcome in space, a live security platform open for accessibility for public use.

Recent laws dividing secure sky windows for international security are still developing the procedure that will hopefully be a public utility precautionary measure for all those doing homework and curious about space directions, public security and awareness in space and government nullification of the meandering process.

Significantly, googles involvement with the publicly available competition google 'x prize' competition would be a completely acceptable proposition for the public domain to increase and expand into space.

June 6 (Reuters) – Australian police have been asked to investigate Internet giant Google over possible breaches of telecommunications privacy laws, the attorney general said on Sunday.
The investigation follows complaints from members of the public about activities of Google employees while taking photographs for Google Maps, the search engine’s maps page.
The “Street View” service has recently come under fire in several countries. The company has said it inadvertently picked up personal data from some unencrypted wi-fi services over several years.
Google said on Sunday it would cooperate with the Australia police investigation.
The probe comes amid a wave of criticism worldwide over collection of personal information by Internet giants, including Google and Facebook.
The matter was referred to the Australian Federal Police on Friday after complaints from members of the public, Robert McClelland told journalists in Melbourne at the start of a forum on Internet security.
“On Friday the attorney-general’s department did refer those allegations and those reports to the Australian Federal Police,” McClelland said.
“They relate in substantial part to possible breaches of the Telecommunications Interceptions Act, which prevents people accessing electronic communications other than for authorised purposes.”
A police spokeswoman confirmed a referral had been received.
Senior company executive Alan Eustace said last month the company had mistakenly collected personal data from wi-fi networks, and ordered a halt to the practice. However, he said this only involved unencrypted wi-fi networks, and none of the data was used in Google products.
A Google spokeswoman said on Sunday the company had made an error.
“This was a mistake. We are talking to the appropriate authorities to answer any questions they have,” she said in a brief written reply to Reuters.

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You need to learn that you could deal with the situation...

Cheryl Ladd / Lady grey...

Will the church build churches on other planets and planetoids? The church has recently advanced it's spending on modern science research, but, really the need for a church presence on any planetoid would be hugely significant, not just because it's acknowledgement for the people of our planet would be a proud acceptance that we are doing the right thing in space and developing into a righteous path, but, it's stabilising influence on our planet would be immensely rewarding for governments, I personally only see the advantages of such an historically fundamentally important essence apparent as wholesomely good, but, I have problems believing that opposition to such a development would happen, of course jealousy would emerge, but, it is a sifting process that god himself would be the judge of 'as friend', as 'advisor', as 'spiritual leader' and as an 'inspiration' to all who look at the heavens. Obviously security and vigilance against terrorism would be the instigator of public space camera access and public space radar web cams.

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Time for explorers to speak for humanity...

Cheryl Ladd's prim and proper exploring helps us remember why it is the excitement that needs to be tempered with diplomatic clarity, the actual match of clarity and image is an essential part of any management of journey and the reason that the journey is made which during this opening period of history should be totally public sourced, any other path would be a betrayal of human intelligence.

Impeccable form is a gift to be appreciated.

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Cheryl Ladd / Take a chance

A modification would give me the opportunity to report to the government what this thing could really do. The wave rider is a sophisticated piece of equipment with the right person aboard operating. It would be a very suitable craft for the likes of myself and Cheryl Ladd!!!

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Let's talk business, me Cheryl, we've got a rendezvous someplace, I need to check the xenon perimeters before I start bringing my women on away journeys, the modified wave rider needs a good pilot and workout.

Say goodbye to my little friend...

X-51 a test flight

[CAUTION] the animation shows the x-51 a solid rocket booster climbing quicker than reality...

Picture of the X-51 a wave rider

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X-51 a test flight taxi and take off

X-51 a wave rider scram jet engine demonstrator...

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Cheryl ladd's songs

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Cheryl Ladd / Think it over

The White House is expected to unveil a new U.S. space policy June 28 that emphasizes international cooperation and commercial space.

“This policy seeks to strengthen our domestic commercial space industry and reestablish U.S. leadership in the international community,” states a one-page summary of the policy obtained by Space News.

The June 25 document — “National Space Policy Top-Level Messages” — was created by Peter Marquez, director of space policy for the White House National Security Council.

“The United States,” the document says, “considers the sustainability, stability, and free access to, and use of, space vital to its national interests.

“It is the shared interest of all nations to act responsibly in ways that emphasize openness and transparency, and help prevent mishaps, misperceptions, and mistrust.”

The document also says, “A robust and competitive commercial space sector is vital to continued progress in space.

“The United States is committed to encouraging and facilitating the growth of a U.S. commercial space sector that supports U.S. needs, is globally competitive, and advances U.S. leadership in the generation of new markets and innovative entrepreneurship.”

One of the specific goals of the new policy, according to the summary document, is making the U.S. space industry more competitive in global aerospace and technology markets, including “satellite manufacturing, satellite-based services, space-launch terrestrial applications and increased entrepreneurship.”

The new policy also calls for expanded international cooperation in the peaceful use of space and the promotion of safe and responsible operations through improved data collection and sharing aimed at avoiding in-space collisions, protecting critical space and ground systems and mitigating orbital debris.

Other stated goals include:

“Increase assurance and resilience of mission-essential functions enabled by commercial, civil, scientific, and national security spacecraft and supporting infrastructure.
“Pursue human and robotic initiatives to develop innovative technologies, strengthen international partnerships, inspire our Nation and the world, increase humanity’s understanding of the Earth, enhance scientific discovery, and explore the solar system and the universe beyond.
“Improve space-based Earth and solar observation capabilities needed to conduct science, forecast terrestrial and near-Earth space weather, monitor climate and global change, manage natural resources, and support disaster response and recovery.”
The White House is expected to formally unveil the policy June 28, according to government sources.

Cheryl Ladd / Thunder in the distance

Cheryl Ladd

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Well I'm not sure what lover Cheryl's singing about, but, she certainly gets my vote of confidence, I think really that my opinion could be justified with the knowledge that God and the devil have finished arguing and the devil is in heaven with god. So, my guess is for the all the people out there wondering it must be about highway 101 which is the longest road in America and the journey is a tiresome one...

I know... It's really really really hot, it's really really supernaturally cold on top of a brisk warm low thin current.

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[a song?]

Cheryl Ladd / Brandy

Cheryl Ladd / 101

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The distribution of stars is an important job and some of us are constantly working out with all sorts of practicing, teaching the right technique is a worthy ability for astrology and astrophysics, but, why acting Cheryl?

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Cheryl Ladd / Battle of the network stars 77

Curiously appropriate!!!

Cheryl Ladd / Tropical nights

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Cheryl Ladd / Wella balsam advert...

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Cheryl Ladd / Lip gloss

Cheryl Ladd...Love? Me? See ya...Lol...
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The reasoning that the platform of camera 'public access monitoring in space' is running along at an economically appropriate time regarding the necessity and age of the technology is a good reasoning for new investment into a properly organised public network. NASA has as well declared the application elderly and is being retired.

Cheryl Ladd

NASA Retires First Data Relay Satellite After Stellar Career

WASHINGTON -- After a long and successful career providing communications support, NASA's groundbreaking Tracking and Data Relay Satellite (TDRS) 1 is retiring.

On Sunday, June 27, NASA will shut down the satellite that launched into orbit during space shuttle Challenger’s maiden voyage (STS-6) in April 1983. From 1983 to 1998, TDRS-1 provided NASA with the ability to communicate with other satellites in orbit. NASA reassigned TDRS-1 in 1998 to support the National Science Foundation's (NSF) U.S. Antarctic Program and others on scientific, educational and operational endeavors.

TDRS-1 worked with eight additional satellites to relay data and communications from more than 15 customers, including the NSF, the Hubble Space Telescope, the shuttle and the International Space Station. The TDRS system provides the capability not only to send commands and receive data, but also to navigate and talk with crews in orbit.

"TDRS-1 paved the way for this incredible space communications system," said Bill Gerstenmaier, associate administrator for NASA's Space Operations Mission Directorate. "The remaining TDRS satellites, and the new satellites that will be online within three years, will carry on these critical capabilities for many NASA missions, including science and human spaceflight."

TDRS-1 was the first satellite used to support launches from NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida in the early 1990s, returning real-time telemetry. It eliminated a dead zone over the Indian Ocean where there previously was no communication, providing full coverage for the space shuttle and low-Earth orbiting satellites.

TDRS-1 proved helpful during a 1999 medical emergency at the NSF's Antarctic Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station. The satellite's high-speed Internet connectivity allowed personnel to conduct telemedicine conferences. Doctors in the United States aided Dr. Jerri Nelson, who had breast cancer, in performing a self-biopsy and administering chemotherapy. Later, in 2002, doctors used TDRS-1 to perform another telemedicine conference with the station to assist in knee surgery for a meteorologist.

Because of its orbit, the satellite was able to link the North and South Poles and relayed the first pole-to-pole phone call. TDRS-1 also transmitted the first internet connection and live webcast from the North Pole and supported the first global television event from the South Pole Station - a worldwide television broadcast to commemorate the beginning of the year 2000.

TDRS-1 was instrumental in supporting innovative astronomy and astrophysics research programs at the South Pole Station, including the one-of-a-kind IceCube Neutrino Observatory and the South Pole Radio Telescope. The satellite transmitted gigabytes of science research data to university researchers worldwide on a daily basis.

The first six TDRS satellites were built by TRW Inc. (now Northrop Grumman Corp.). Boeing Space and Intelligence Systems also built three TDRS satellites. NASA plans to launch two additional satellites into the Tracking and Data Relay Satellite System by 2013.
On June 13, 2010, the satellite arrived at its final destination, approximately 22,500 miles above the Earth. After the orbit is stabilized and the remaining fuel removed, NASA will shut down the satellite on Sunday, June 27.

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The thing is Cheryl I know my beers and, I have just the iglo and fire in mind...

Cheryl Ladd / Michelob advert

Truthfully though training techniques are a mans best friend with a warm beer...In a bottle...Stimulating...

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The ability to improvise is a commodity.

Strength keenly abundant...

Cheryl Ladd / Try a smile

Astrium to develop key technologies for new upper stages for future space missions
New ESA contract worth EUR20 million

Published on Jun 24, 2010
Read Market Research :
Technology development for new re-ignitable upper stages

(Bremen, June 23, 2010) -- Astrium, Europe's leading space company, has been awarded a contract by the European Space Agency (ESA) to develop key technologies for new re-ignitable upper stages for new launchers. Under the two-year contract, worth EUR20 million, Astrium will develop advanced technologies that will play a major role in enabling the engines of the cryogenic upper stages (fuelled by liquid hydrogen and oxygen) to be re-ignited. The project is called CUST (Cryogenic Upper Stage Technologies) and is issued under the framework of the Future Launchers Preparatory Programme (FLPP) of ESA. The work will focus particularly on fuel management in the state of zero-gravity and on the thermal insulation of the fuel tanks filled with cryogenic fuel.

"It will be a huge challenge to develop the technologies needed to supply fuel to the engine after a period of weightlessness, but they are a vital necessity if we want to make more powerful and flexible launch vehicles. A re-ignitable engine is also an essential requirement for certain types of space missions like placing satellites more effectively in their orbits or trajectories towards 'exotic' destinations, like a Lagrangian point or a planet," said Thomas Renk, head of the CUST project at Astrium. "Our experts in Astrium have the necessary know-how, based on many years of experience with the whole family of Ariane 5 upper stages, and this new contract will enable them to preserve and extend this know-how for future applications."

One of the main challenges of designing a re-ignitable cryogenic upper stage, powered by liquid hydrogen and oxygen fuel and operating in a zero-gravity environment, is that of maintaining the fuel in a liquid state. Above a certain temperature, the liquid turns to gas and there is a risk that the fuel will evaporate. Another major challenge is that of directing the fuel to the place where it is needed, namely the feed lines to the engine.

To remain in its liquid state, oxygen has to be cooled to below minus 183 degrees Celsius, while hydrogen requires the even lower temperature of minus 253 degrees Celsius. The widely fluctuating "outside" temperatures in space, due to variations in the intensity of the impinging solar radiation, make it very difficult to keep these highly volatile substances in their liquid state over an extended period of time. Innovative insulation concepts are therefore being developed for the fuel tanks and the upper stage itself, to minimise unwanted heat transfer to the fuel.

Another challenge to be solved relates to the zero-gravity environment in which the rocket stage resides after the engine has been switched off, causing the liquid fuel to float at random inside the tank. Specific technologies need to be developed to ensure that the fuel will be immediately available at the feed line to the engine when the engine is re-ignited.

To support this work, two experiments relating to cryogenic fuel management will be launched in 2011 onboard the Texus sounding rocket, as part of the Texus/Maxus programme that Astrium in cooperation with German Aerospace Center (DLR) has been operating from Kiruna in northern Sweden for over 30 years.
Astrium is the prime industrial contractor for Ariane 5, and the company's considerable expertise in the design and construction of the launch vehicle's upper stage was a determining factor in ESA's choice.

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Cheryl ladd / The love boat commercial

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Cheryl Ladd/ Walking in the rain

Forging a New and Better Future

June 21, 2010 at 7:48 PM EDT

In his remarks at the White House Tribal Nations Conference last year, President Obama said, “I am absolutely committed to moving forward with you and forging a new and better future together. It’s a commitment that’s deeper than our unique nation-to-nation relationship. It’s a commitment to getting this relationship right, so that you can be full partners in America’s economy, and so your children and grandchildren can have an equal shot at pursuing the American dream.”
During the conference, Tribal leaders expressed their visions for the future and identified obstacles that must be overcome to achieve their goals. Soon after that historic gathering, I worked closely with Interior Secretary Salazar’s staff to synthesize the input from tribal leaders. The following were the most common issues that emerged from this process:

Strengthening the Government-to-Government Relationship

Health Care

Public Safety


Sustainable Economic Development


Respect for Cultural Rights

Today, we are releasing the White House Tribal Nations Conference Progress Report. This report, which was developed by the participating agencies, provides a summary of the feedback we received about the conference, and provides an update on the progress the Administration is making on the issues of concern to Indian Country. Thanks to tribal input which helped focus the Administration, I am pleased to report that we are making progress in these areas. Some highlights include:

During the summit, the President signed a Presidential Memorandum directing the Federal agencies to submit detailed plans on how they intend to fully implement Executive Order 13175, “Consultation and Coordination with Tribal Governments.” The agencies are currently implementing these plans and will submit progress reports in August.

The permanent reauthorization of the Indian Health Care Improvement Act was included in the Affordable Care Act which the President signed in March. We are working very hard to begin implementation of the many provisions in the Affordable Care Act.

President Obama supports the Tribal Law and Order Act, which would improve the efficiency and effectiveness of the tribal justice systems and better prevent crime in tribal communities. In addition, the President supports initiatives to hire new Indian country Assistant United States Attorneys to prosecute cases involving violent crime on Native lands and provide additional federal agents to support law enforcement efforts in tribal communities. Addressing crimes involving violence against women and children on Native lands is a particular priority of the Administration.

The President supports enhancing the role of tribes in Indian education by strengthening the Tribal Education Agencies through the Elementary and Secondary Education Assistance reauthorization.

The United States is formally reviewing the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, and is doing so in consultation with Indian tribes and with input from other interested stakeholders
All of these steps are part of President Obama’s commitment to ensure that tribal voices are heard in Washington.
We are moving in the right direction, but our work is not done. To bring real change to tribal nations, we must continue to work together, on a nation-to-nation basis, in order to realize a future where Native people live long and healthy lives in safe communities, where they are able to pursue economic self-sufficiency, and where their children and grandchildren can have an equal opportunity at pursuing the American dream. We will continue to look to the wisdom and experience of tribal leaders to inform our policy agenda.

The monroe space programme continues...

Cheryl Ladd / Dancing american

Cheryl Ladd the Hawaii chair

Cheryl Ladd / Dance forever

Picture of President Barack Obama]

God Bless the president.

"Where Are We on Scientific Integrity?"

June 18, 2010 at 8:21 PM EDT

[Ed. Note: In this week’s "Ask the President's Science Advisor," OSTP Director Dr. John P. Holdren answers an e-mail question concerning the Obama Administration's efforts to enhance scientific integrity in Federal policymaking.

Dear Director Holdren,

The President put scientific integrity on the top of his science agenda as a candidate and pledged in his inaugural address to "restore science to its rightful place."
The President asked the Office of Science and Technology Policy 15 months ago to create a plan to restore scientific integrity to federal policymaking. The plan was due by July 9, 2009. Why is there such a delay in restoring scientific integrity to the federal government? What are the sticking points? Can you give me a date when you expect a plan, directive, or Executive Order to be released?


Jason, San Francisco

President Obama’s “Memorandum for the Heads of Executive Departments and Agencies” of March 9, 2009, on the subject of scientific integrity stated clearly and unconditionally the fundamental principles of the Administration’s stance on this subject. These clear and unconditional statements begin, in the document’s second paragraph, with the following:

Political officials should not suppress or alter scientific or technological findings and conclusions. If scientific and technological information is developed and used by the Federal Government, it should ordinarily be made available to the public. To the extent permitted by law, there should be transparency in the preparation, identification, and use of scientific and technological information in policymaking. The selection of scientists and technology professionals for positions in the Executive Branch should be based on their scientific and technological knowledge, credentials, experience, and integrity.

This set of principles is augmented later in the Memorandum, in connection with the President’s request to the Director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy for recommendations for further Presidential action “to guarantee scientific integrity throughout the Executive Branch”. As formulated there, the principles on which these recommendations for further Presidential action are to be based are as follows:

(a) The selection and retention of candidates for science and technology positions in the Executive Branch should be based on the candidate's knowledge, credentials, experience, and integrity;
(b) Each agency should have appropriate rules and procedures to ensure the integrity of the scientific process within the agency;
(c) When scientific or technological information is considered in policy decisions, the information should be subject to well-established scientific processes, including peer review where appropriate, and each agency should appropriately and accurately reflect that information in complying with and applying relevant statutory standards;
(d) Except for information that is properly restricted from disclosure under procedures established in accordance with statute, regulation, Executive Order, or Presidential Memorandum, each agency should make available to the public the scientific or technological findings or conclusions considered or relied on in policy decisions;
(e) Each agency should have in place procedures to identify and address instances in which the scientific process or the integrity of scientific and technological information may be compromised; and
(f) Each agency should adopt such additional procedures, including any appropriate whistleblower protections, as are necessary to ensure the integrity of scientific and technological information and processes on which the agency relies in its decision-making or otherwise uses or prepares.

There should not be any doubt that these principles have been in effect—that is, binding on all Executive departments and agencies—from the date of issue of the Memorandum on March 9, 2009. All that has been awaiting the requested action by the Director of OSTP is recommendations to the President on what further instructions he might issue in augmentation of these principles in order to advance the goal of achieving the highest level of scientific integrity across the Executive Branch.
Pursuant to that request, my staff and I have been engaged since the date of the Memorandum in development of such recommendations, which as specified in the Memorandum has included consultations with “the heads of executive departments and agencies, including the Office of Management and Budget and offices and agencies within the Executive Office of the President”. Indeed, OSTP began the process by creating an interagency panel with representatives from all of the major science offices and agencies. That group launched an unprecedentedly open, Web-based process to accept detailed input from stakeholders inside and outside government. Based on that input and internal discussions, the group developed draft recommendations for consideration by OSTP and OMB. And over the intervening months representatives from those two offices have been honing a final set of recommendations.
I am the first to admit that the process has been more laborious and time-consuming than expected at the outset. Determining how to elaborate on the principles set forth in the Memorandum in enough detail to be of real assistance in their implementation, while at the same time retaining sufficient generality to be applicable across Executive departments and agencies with a wide variety of missions and structures, has been particularly challenging. And other demands on the participants over this time period have also been much greater than expected. But I am pleased to report here that the process, though slower than many (including myself) had hoped, has resulted in what I believe is a high-quality product that I anticipate finalizing and forwarding to the President in the next few weeks.
In addition to the strong scientific integrity principles that, as noted above, have been in effect since the President’s memorandum of March 9, 2009, there has been other important activity on transparency and integrity ongoing in parallel with the process of developing the supplementary recommendations that the memorandum requested. In particular, OSTP and OMB have spearheaded an array of Open Government initiatives that have, together, made a record-breaking amount of government data available to the public and, more generally, have unveiled many previously hidden workings of the Federal government. Indeed, I believe no Administration has pushed as hard as this one to restore integrity in general—and scientific integrity in particular—to the Federal enterprise. I am confident that with the completion of OSTP’s recommendations on scientific integrity these already high standards will be strengthened and assured well into the future.

John P. Holdren is Assistant to the President for Science and Technology and Director of the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy

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