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What's In Your Blood ?

Artwork John Zeleznik

What's in your skin ?

New  Clorox Ad Public

Disinformation   >Lab<


I  represent  your  skin there's lots of room for load  & stuff  to grow !



Magic  gas  keeps you warm   that's  Korrekt !

Are you eating it or

is  it  eating  you  ?



Ripping the Envelope
Chuck Yeager, 11.30.98

My life has been spent converting speed into time. When I first entered the army air corps in September 1941, I was an 18-year-old kid, and speed was just the thrill of driving a pickup truck at 50 miles per hour. But when I became a fighter pilot, speed became time, and time was an advantage over the enemy. In World War II our P-51 Mustangs not only had tremendous range but, just as important, were a little faster than the German Me 109s and Fw 190s that we were fighting. Speed meant that you could catch the enemy and destroy him.

Since our job was to escort B-17s, which were not very fast in relation to the fighters, we would take bomber groups all the way to the target and back, protecting them from the Germans.

When jet aviation arrived at the end of the war, many people asked why pilots wanted to go faster and faster. Once again the answer was time. Our objective was to either catch the enemy or outrun him -- to close or extend the distance in time. But we ran into a problem. Approaching the speed of sound, airplanes suffered a tremendous amount of buffeting and shaking. In our P-51s this wasn't a hazard, merely a nuisance as we tried to track some guy at high speed. But jets were a different story. In 1944 the army air corps, realizing that the problem had to be solved, awarded a contract to Bell Aircraft in New York to build a little rocket airplane called the Bell X-1. The airplane's single mission was to somehow fly faster than sound.

When I returned from the war in the spring of 1945, I was assigned to Wright Field as a maintenance officer, then was sent to test-pilot school. When the air force took over the X-1 program from Bell Aircraft and the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA), I was selected as primary pilot because I understood systems, and the X-1 was a very complex airplane. My backup was a first lieutenant named Bob Hoover, who was one of the better pilots in the Flight Test Division.

It took nine flights in the X-1 over a period of 69 days before we had accomplished our mission and flew the airplane faster than the speed of sound. That was October 14, 1947. Once again, we were in control of time.

Breaking the sound barrier meant that we could develop fighters that had greater speed capability and could either escape from or catch the enemy. But my thoughts and feelings at that time went beyond combat.

Controlling time also meant we had finally opened up the whole universe to travel.

After getting the X-1 above the speed of sound, we developed swept wings, delta wings, thin wings, and jet engines with afterburners. We were able to smoke right on out to twice the speed of sound. As time went on, we were even able to cruise at speeds three times the speed of sound and fly across the United States in an hour's time. This was a great advantage for the military because it meant that we could fly reconnaissance planes at various altitudes and at very high speeds and get data on the military readiness of different countries -- and do it so quickly the enemy had no time to respond.

Today we have the capability to develop aircraft that can not only fly easily at four or five times the speed of sound but also carry passengers. Now the control of time is not just in the hands of fighter pilots.

People talk about going into space, traveling to the moon in two or three days, or to Mars in a few weeks. I suppose that is controlling time, too. But in my opinion, there is no reason to travel to Mars, especially when we pretty much know what's there.

Time remains for me a very difficult concept. Time is a period that elapses between your birth and your death. What you accomplish during this time is your legacy. My legacy, I suppose, is speed. But looking back, I don't think many people really save a lot of time by moving faster from one point to the next, because from the time you're born until the time you die, it's pretty cut-and-dried. When that time comes, that's it. You have to take advantage of time, not speed. That's the way I look at it.


Control of Time ?


The Passion Of The Christ

Keith Barry  Extraordinary Second   Sight   From   A "Mind Control Expert"


"It's not a cover up!"

90%  of  household  dust truth uncovered    >Lab<

A Beautiful Mind

If all  homes  have  mold so does your body  (CLX)  


The Constant Gardner (R)

Possible  connection  to  the cause  of  hurricane  Katrina


No   need    for   a    Zoe Implant.     You   already have   a  similar  &  more powerful  one.  See  The Final Cut Trailer  &  BJM

Homers Under Control !

Sounds    more     like    a cracking    sound       than paper shredding.  Is this a threat,    an    answer    or what's going on at offices around   the  world.   The WTC   had   an   invisible substance in the building that  made  the   structure fail.


Korrekt Television

Psycho Sounding   

A   means   of   obtaining information      from     an individual's mind  without his   will   and  awareness

We  are  all   victims  of a  large  scale  study similar to this  information stated on a Russian website.

About Control        >1  2<




These guys are talking about control.

(two interestin