By a wooden shack in the forest, wear a hoodie, write cryptic letters to local, state and federal government, learn how to make pipe bombs and wait.
All I need is a comb.
fetch me a beer from the fridge *strokes comb*
It'll be a tag-team effort, each cut frame directed by different directors in rotation:
JJ Abrahms then Ewe Bol followed by Stephen Spielberg and then George Lucas. Over, and over again. It'll be like some kind of assisted suicide for theatre goers.
Why Abrahms? To stop Ewe Boll from making it.
My pint it lead you insensitive clod!
Plumb bows are terrible in rough weather, they tend to pull down into swell. The increased water line does improve speed though.
I drive through there more than twice a year across the back of NSW up to the top of Queensland. Take the old Land Cruiser running LPG that way as there are gas stations along the A20 that have LPG at the pump. If I'm not driving that then I'd head up to Broken Hill then the drive through Bourke to Lightning Ridge. Be prepared, take an EPIRB, water, blankets, spare clothing and a spare battery + fuel. Great drive.
The problem with this is the Unknown-Unknowns. You are currently protecting yourself against virus which attack through vectors you know about. The Known-Unknowns.
There you go, applying a Donald Rumsfeldism to computer security on Slashdot. You are probably infected already, you just don't know it.
Thank you, come again!
I've built a few smaller boats with family, I have boat and ship builders and designers in my family and I can pretty much say they will complain about the shape of the bow for sure. A straight bow (or a plumb) is terrible for rough seas as it tends to pull down into oncoming waves. As for the flat chines, let's hope there's a decent stabiliser in the hull otherwise that's going to be one vomit inducing ride. As I can't see the total draft it doesn't show any tech below the water line. There maybe external stabilisers a couple of meters below the freeboard.
I'm not a big fan of the high transom, I can understand the amount of stress that happens in that area, but from what I can tell, the structure shown seems to indicate a drawbridge extending out of the back so there must be a fair bit of reinforcement behind all that sheet metal to deal with the torque.
To be honest, it looks more like a river cruiser than a blue water international cruiser. Maybe he intended it to drift around a local lake?
Yes. Wait, there's someone at the door...
They've rang us a number of times but the last time it came through with a caller ID, which was surprising. I've had a fair bit to do with VoIP here with Optus and I recognised that the number had a block ID which was reserved to Optus, so I used their block allocation lookup and found it allocated to a specific company with an ABN (Australian Business Number) and then rang my sales guy there to see what could be done to track them down. He was surprised and said he would pass it on to their internal scam monitoring department and within half and hour I received a call from them asking me about the call and asking if I would be prepared to talk to the Australian Federal Police, who then rang me 10 minutes after that and grilled me about the call too. Didn't hear anything more about it.
It's not the zombies you need to worry about, it's the post-mortem trolling.
317,460 hogsheads covered 1,999,992 square furlongs in 408 fortnights, nice going USA!
1. Complement them on their company and its direction
2. Tell them they shouldn't have to wait for the exit interview to communicate effectively with their employees.
3. "Thanks! Bye!"
Exit interviews are about statistics, not about gathering opinionated solutions. If they seem to act on your advice after you've left, it'll be due to the stats, not your once off rant.
Up, left, left, left, down, up, down, up, right. Got it.