Your original comment was:
owned cheifly by China and Japan
Now you claim 47% of ALL debt is
owned by foreign entities
While ignoring UK, Brazil and about 30 other countries!
Whee! you got called on the carpet and keep shifting around what you said to keep your own piece of mind!
This is fun!
There's only one thing learned from the Shuttle debacle. Namely, don't let NASA build and fly its own launch vehicle.
The shuttle was a bit of a boondoggle, but you are blaming NASA, when in all honesty it had many congress-critters and Air-force fingers involved in its design and deployment. It's rather disingenuous to place all the decision responsibility solely in the hands of NASA.
P.S. As the reactors in Fukushima demonstrated, the pilots don't even have to target the reactor building to achieve their objective.
I wasn't aware Fukushima was hit by a Cessna. I'll have to try my Google-foo to find more info on that.
-90% of German (or American) plants would not withstand impact of a plane bigger than a Cessna
In the United States, the design and thickness of the containment and the missile shield are governed by federal regulations (10 CFR 50.55a), and must be strong enough to withstand the impact of a fully loaded passenger airliner without rupture. http://www.nrc.gov/reading-rm/doc-collections/cfr/part050/part050-0055a.html/
you can grow an ounce worth about $6000/> Cop math?
One group claims that capping a bottle or tube with water residue on the seal will cause some water molecules to remain in the seal and allow liquid from the container to leak out (under certain conditions, like shipping) despite being tightly closed. They call this phenomenon, "creating a river" and opening and drying of the the seal on such a bottle would prevent a leak.
The other faction thinks that any bottle that leaks, simply has a poorly fitting seal and that closing a wet bottle with a proper seal should push any water residue either into or out of the bottle. The distinction here is that there should not be a difference between capping a bottle that is dry vs. capping one that is wet.
So what happens on a molecular level in this situation and who is correct?"
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