Absolutely free live chat and dating sex indo
There’s relatively little technology–some discussions of coal vs oil, the importance of damage control and gun directors, and a surprisingly long section of submarines–but this is mostly about Churchill and Jellicoe and Fisher and their German counterparts and how they decided what to do.It’s telling that the book opens with a biography of the Kaiser and why he cares about the navy.Without considerably more graphics than the book has, this is basically gibberish.I don’t know about you, but I can’t reconstruct a complex naval course in the North Sea in my head from a litany of sailing south-south east for an hour at 25 knots, followed by a six-point left turn…this needs graphs.This is the bi-weekly visible open thread (there are also hidden open threads twice a week you can reach through the Open Thread tab on the top of the page).Post about anything you want, ask random questions, whatever.This trend continues throughout: we get long sketches of Jellicoe and Prince Louis and Beatty, among others, and they’re often very interesting features.It’s a bit arbitrary who gets a profile and who doesn’t; we see an extended piece on von Spee but little by comparison on Hipper and Scheer. It’s a bit surprising, compared to some history books, how openly he takes sides.
Black wavy hair, brown eyes, copper to brown tanned oily skin are dominant phenotypes which the men who drew these cave paintings most likely possessed.
I’m going to be transferring the meetup tab of the blog to point there in a few days unless people disagree for some reason. Comment quality this week was generally embarrassing.
So in lieu of a Comment of the Week, read lunaranus’ summary of Civilization and Capitalism on the subreddit.
The technology and the objective facts of battle matter here, and he cares about them and explains them very well, though with less engineering detail than Bean (what did you really expect…) But it’s clear this book is written from a very different place than Naval Gazing. I also want to point out two things the book drove home in a way my previous reading hadn’t.
First, the importance of good communication (and the number of times combatants, particularly the British, didn’t have it.) Seriously.