and a lever-arm on the parachute rig to angle the capsule on the descent (not sure why, I guess for a better landing).
Wild guess: to make splashdown less impactful by avoiding a "belly flop" and hitting the water edge-first.
> ISS-Above has an advantage or two over those apps
But the advantages it supposedly has have nothing to do with it being a dedicted piece of hardware, and could be implemented better and cheaper in an app...
"The thinking is that about 100 million years after the Big Bang, this supermassive object attracted the gas and dust that eventually became the Milky Way. But there is a problem with this theory--100 million years is not long enough for a black hole to grow so big. The alternative explanation is that Sagittarius A* is a wormhole..."
No, the widely accepted alternative (aka, the actual mainstream consensus) is that the supermassive black hole and the galaxy grew together, not that the black hole came first and was supermassive before the galaxy existed. This wormhole theory is an answer to a question no one is asking.
Because if you ever been in their channel, this is exactly how they talk. There's little proof needed.
I say, let them burn in hell for 5-10 years without parole (thanks federal crimes), come back to life with a permanent restriction on using computers, never get a job again (thanks google), and show the rest of the retards like weev & co how things should be done. good riddance, the internet thanks you!
"Wells Fargo High Yield Savings".
Minimum amount is $25k or else you get a service fee. Interest rate varies, but is "high".
I've been with WellsFargo for about 15 years (actually started with a smaller local bank they bought out) and I can actually pull all my statements (in PDF) since the month I opened my account - and they carried over the statements/history from the bank they picked up. Shrug. Last year my account brought in ~$1k in interest, so I'm not sure I'm getting your "stupid enough to bank with WellsFargo" comment either. Do they suck or something?
The confusion of a staff member is measured by the length of his memos. -- New York Times, Jan. 20, 1981