From: Alfred Lehmberg <Lehmberg@snowhill.com> Date: Wed, 12 Jun 2002 07:36:53 -0500 Fwd Date: Wed, 12 Jun 2002 08:44:11 -0400 Subject: Re: Alfred's Odd Observation #18 - Lehmberg >From: Bob Young <YoungBob2@aol.com> >Date: Tue, 11 Jun 2002 16:14:07 EDT >To: email@example.com >Subject: Re: Alfred's Odd Observation #18 - Young >>From: Alfred Lehmberg <Lehmberg@snowhill.com> >>Date: Mon, 10 Jun 2002 16:07:17 -0500 >>To: firstname.lastname@example.org >>Subject: Alfred's Odd Observation #18 >>Alfred's Odd Observation #18 (Monday -- June 10, 2002) >>Like I said, ladies and gentlebunkies, just rock the freaking >>head back! Visibility was about 80% of "as good as it gets" >>around here this Monday morning <snip> >So, what was your list, and did it include boosters? No -- all the clueless alumni wisely stayed home... Thanks for reprinting the J-PASS directions, Mr. Young. Though they didn't appear to change perceptibly from my first reading of them, their reprinting here gave them an intensity, relevance, and _meaningfulness_ they could have achieved in perhaps no other way... or perhaps you were trying to indicate with the usual smirk of insinuation that I hadn't read them at all... no matter. My list, sir, included the passage of _all_ satellites in the database that had 'some' visibility even if the magnitude of that visibility was as low as ten! I understand that the garden-variety and unaided human eye-ball can detect down to about a magnitude of 'six' and then after that perception is unlikely. The program component I use displays a graded 'actual' starfield of the current night sky, the predicted track of the satellite through the starfield with rising and setting azimuths, and the track is color coded to indicate where the satellite is moving in and out of direct sunlight... The user can print out a copy of this star/sa-track chart for their _exact_ geographical coordinates and carry it outside with them, and with a time hack at the naval observatory to synchronize them, easily match the stars on the chart with the stars in the sky. I repeat, sir, for emphasis (so you'll hear me inside that _box_ you've dry-walled yourself into...) that what I am observing is either off the track, a vastly different magnitude, or is not forecast at all... by the JAVA based NASA J-PASS satellite prediction program. Moreover, it's apparent that you have missed the point of my observation series, completely, as a result of the box that you have consigned yourself to, and so I must admonish you to consider the _whole_ body of work (which is ongoing), and not the tiny little portion you think (incorrectly, it appears) you can score a point on. >Keep looking up but don't get a stiff neck. Don't worry about me, the discomfort is worth it, and I have a good chiropractor. >Bob Young >"Nyuk, Nyuk ...Woop, Woop, Woop, Woop" > Curley Howard, "Men in Black", 1934. Oh... Curly... right... a minor god in _my_ personal pantheon... a true "prince" among men loved by all in real life, I've heard. For a moment I thought that was what passed for intelligent repartee at a CSIOP gathering... <no little grinny thing> Lehmberg@snowhill.com ~~=D6~~ EXPLORE "Alfred Lehmberg's Alien View" at his VSN URL. http://www.alienview.net JOHN FORD RESTORATION FUND -- John will be released eventually. He'll need a tax free cash stake to get on his feet. Let's put one together for him; the bigger it is -- the more attention he gets. It could have been you. E-mail for detail. $350.00 pledged -- $200.00 collected! "I cleave the heavens, and soar to the infinite. What others see from afar, I leave far behind me." - Giordano Bruno, scourged by the scabrously specious scurrilous.
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