⚡️

Background Illustrations provided by: http://edison.rutgers.edu/

La Mujer (auto reprogramacion de medios en orbita)

Es tan poco probable que todo a como el hombre lo imagina este bien con respecto a la mujer, el simple patron que toda mujer tiene de ver al futuro como toda pitoniza, con el solo fin de querer demostrar que nosotros los hombres, no todos cruzamos la linea de la evolucion la cual nos separa del homo sapiens al homo sapiens sapiens.

Al final solo nos queda la auto reprogramacion de medios en orbita, como calendarios, reminders en el correo todos conectados al fucking satelite, para poder convertirnos en un mono evolucionado o semejantes al mago mandrake para poder adivinar o intuir, lo que puede ser, lo que puede pasar, lo cual no se penso o no se tomo en cuenta, lo cual en mi cabeza y cerebro selectivo, todo eso cabe en mi gaveta de lo que ME VALE VERGA.

Aunque nadie lea este puto comentario, es una manera de desahogo y un testimonio para todos aquellos hombres que si nos importa QUE LAS MUJERES NO QUEDEN LOCAS, por preocuparse de probabilidades inexistentes o ficticias.

Reblogged from greatestgeneration  189 notes
greatestgeneration:

Seventy years ago today, US Navy personnel examined the German Goliath in Normandy. The tracked mine was developed for used beginning in 1942. Goliath operators used a joystick control box connected by 2,000 yards of wire to steer the battery powered device. Carrying over 200 pounds of high explosives the device was intended for one-time use including destroying tanks, disrupting troop formations and demolishing structures.
Slow moving and highly visible Goliath’s command cables were often severed and its thin armor provided minimal protection during battle. Despite its limited success, technology used to develop the Goliath helped to lay the foundation for modern remotely operated vehicles.

Image: US Navy Official photography, Gift of Charles Ives, from the collection of The National WWII Museum
Post by Annie Tête, STEM Education Coordinator
 

greatestgeneration:

Seventy years ago today, US Navy personnel examined the German Goliath in Normandy. The tracked mine was developed for used beginning in 1942. Goliath operators used a joystick control box connected by 2,000 yards of wire to steer the battery powered device. Carrying over 200 pounds of high explosives the device was intended for one-time use including destroying tanks, disrupting troop formations and demolishing structures.

Slow moving and highly visible Goliath’s command cables were often severed and its thin armor provided minimal protection during battle. Despite its limited success, technology used to develop the Goliath helped to lay the foundation for modern remotely operated vehicles.

Image: US Navy Official photography, Gift of Charles Ives, from the collection of The National WWII Museum

Post by Annie Tête, STEM Education Coordinator