FAC392 Show Notes

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I used to have notes with the show posts, but it was killing the rss feed. Therefore, you will find a twin post with show notes, complete with html.


typoerrorYesterday at 7:02 PM


green room not lobby

napoleon wilson-Yesterday at 7:05 PM

green hilk room


crazy ass swedes

mahatma coat-Yesterday at 7:08 PM

can’t talk, i’ll wake everyone up

misom-Yesterday at 7:08 PM

ah, ok

napoleon wilson-Yesterday at 7:09 PM


typoerror-Yesterday at 7:11 PM

all restrication apply

misom-Yesterday at 7:13 PM


Wold Cottage meteorite

The Wold Cottage meteorite (also called the Wold Newton meteorite) fell near Wold Cottage farm in 1795, a few miles away from the village of Wold Newton in Yorkshire, England.

typoerror-Yesterday at 7:14 PM

in perpetuity

napoleon wilson-Yesterday at 7:15 PM


Gaia-Yesterday at 7:15 PM

@John le Bon please join

typoerror-Yesterday at 7:15 PM

top left hand but not in ultra violet

thats why he is not immediately apparent

look closely

John le Bon-Yesterday at 7:16 PM

@Gaia No can do. Have to leave for work soon.

Gaia-Yesterday at 7:17 PM

ok good luck with that @John le Bon

typoerror-Yesterday at 7: PM


Fakeologist Stream 3 by FastCast4u.com

Internet radio station on FastCast4u.com

live now

William Shelley saw him near the lunchroom when he came down to eat 11.50(edited)

Eddie Piper saw him on the first floor when he(Oswald) was going up to eat . noon

12.15 carolyn

multi tasking

its the silence in between shit

warming up

misom-Yesterday at 7:33 PM

va cu um

what is space ?

typoerror-Yesterday at 7:34 PM

fastcast4u.com/player/abirat01… Player Stopped

Fakeologist Stream 3 by FastCast4u.com

Internet radio station on FastCast4u.com

missed misom

misom-Yesterday at 7:34 PM


Wold Cottage meteorite

The Wold Cottage meteorite (also called the Wold Newton meteorite) fell near Wold Cottage farm in 1795, a few miles away from the village of Wold Newton in Yorkshire, England.

typoerror-Yesterday at 7:34 PM

?doble posti?ng

misom-Yesterday at 7:35 PM

yes, was requested

typoerror-Yesterday at 7:36 PM


misom-Yesterday at 7:37 PM

A monument was erected on the location of the stone’s impact, by Major Topham, on whose property the stone had fallen.[14] The structure was built of brick 4 ft (1.2 m) square and 25 ft (7.6 m) high, with a plaque on one face.[15]

typoerror-Yesterday at 7:37 PM

it may have been before live stream in Room 33 it was mentioned. Forgive me

misom-Yesterday at 7:37 PM



smj-Yesterday at 7:38 PM


National Geographic News

The True Story of History’s Only Known Meteorite Victim

The Russian meteorite isn’t the first to impact people. Ann Hodges is the only confirmed person in history to have been hit by a meteorite.

mahatma coat-Yesterday at 7:40 PM




typoerror-Yesterday at 7:43 PM

should have stayed away from musuems

give him his entrance fee back(edited)

could be sour grapes

Musuems traumatise hipsters

they are in musuems

musuems phucked me up


and epcot

admission fee +an voucher

buy him off

extremo doods

misom-Yesterday at 7:48 PM



Das Fridericianum ist ein zentraler Ort der Gegenwartskunst. Signifikante Positionen und Strömungen der Kunst wie gesellschaftlich relevante Fragestellungen werden hier aufgegriffen, präsentiert und verhandelt.

typoerror-Yesterday at 7:48 PM

dat shit is different shit

The museum of Africa is bullshit

$44 dollars family ticket

thats 40 cents each(edited)

to see some stuffed Africans

that shit ain’t true

they never stuffed those Africans

They go walking around when the museum closes

an shit

they ain’t even African

G8ddamn jews an spics walking around charging innocent people half a buck to look at Africans

if it wa idris elba i could understand the outrageous fee

but it ain’t idris it ain’t even an African, Sheet.

typoerror-Yesterday at 8:00 PM

Map chic in lobby not green room(edited)

room 33

or 11

Gaia-Yesterday at 8:02 PM

is it really unfair to ask for an altenative explanation for observations when you challenge a working model? That’s what makes SeptemberClues such a strong document, isn’t it?

typoerror-Yesterday at 8:02 PM



Wold Cottage meteorite

The Wold Cottage meteorite (also called the Wold Newton meteorite) fell near Wold Cottage farm in 1795, a few miles away from the village of Wold Newton in Yorkshire, England.

fastcast4u.com/player/abirat01… paused

Fakeologist Stream 3 by FastCast4u.com

Internet radio station on FastCast4u.com


Fakeologist Stream 3 by FastCast4u.com

Internet radio station on FastCast4u.com


no Map chic yet

smj-Yesterday at 8:12 PM


Edward Topham

Edward Topham (1751–1820) was an English journalist and playwright.

While Topham was living at Wold Cottage, a meteoric stone fell about three o’clock on the afternoon of Sunday, 13 December 1795, within two fields of his house. Part of it was exhibited at the museum of James Sowerby, London, and is now in the Natural History Museum, London. Topham published An Account of it in 1798, and in 1799 erected a column on the spot. The stone was “in breadth 28 inches, in length 36 inches, and its weight was 56 pounds”[8]

Fashionable society Edit Topham soon became known in the fashionable world of London for his original style of dress and the ease and elegance of his manners. His personal and sartorial peculiarities were copied by his friend Frederic Reynolds to enliven the characters in his comedies.[2] Meanwhile, Topham’s talent as a writer of prologues and epilogues introduced him to the leading actors of the day, and led to his first appearance as a playwright. An epilogue, spoken by Charles Lee Lewes in imitation of a Molière character, filled Drury Lane for several nights. Another, on a recent tragedy, spoken by Miss Farren, was equally popular. He wrote an epilogue for the benefit of Mary Wells, and their friendship soon became intimacy. They lived together for several years, and four children resulted from the union.[3] The plays produced by Topham during this period of his life were: Deaf Indeed, acted at Drury Lane in December 1780, but not printed; called a “stupid and indecent” farce. The Fool’ a farce in two acts, performed at Covent Garden, and printed in 1786, with a dedication to Mrs. Wells, owing to whose admirable portrayal of “Laura” it was well received. Small Talk, or the Westminster Boy, a farce, acted at Covent Garden for the benefit of Mrs. Wells on 11 May 1786, but not printed. The Westminster Boys resented this production and came to the theatre in force to prevent it from being heard. Bonds without Judgment, or the Loves of Bengal, acted for four nights at Covent Garden in May 1787, but not printed. Journalism Edit .

A daily paper called The World was started by Topham (partly with the object of promoting Mary Wells) on 1 January 1787. Two of his principal colleagues in its direction were Miles Peter Andrews and the Rev. Charles Este. John Bell, the publisher, had a share in the management.[4] Its “unqualified and audacious attacks on all private characters” were at the start “smiled at for their quaintness, then tolerated for their absurdity”, and ultimately repudiated with disgust.[5] In it appeared accounts of “elopements, divorces, and suicides, tricked out in all the elegancies of Mr. Topham’s phraseology”.[6] It was in this paper that the fantastic productions of the Della Cruscans, a small set of English poetasters dwelling for the most part at Florence, made their appearance. Topham contributed articles under the title of The Schools, in which he gave reminiscences of many of his companions at Eton, and his Life of the Late John Elwes (1790) made its first appearance in its columns. This memoir of the miser (sometimes credited with being the inspiration for Ebenezer Scrooge) passed through six editions during 1790, and in 1805 reached a twelfth edition, “corrected and enlarged, and with a new appendix”. A German translation was published at Danzig in 1791. Horace Walpole considered it “one of the most amusing anecdotal books in the English language”. It is said to have raised the sale of The World by a thousand copies a day; but an even better hit was made by the correspondence between the rival pugilists Richard Humphries and Daniel Mendoza

…nothing suspicious about this topham dude and his 56 pound flying rock.

“Provincial newspapers carried eye-witness reports of the phenomenon. The story was a sensation, and thanks to Major Topham’s efforts in always “establishing the truth”, this meteorite became the major player in gaining Worldwide acceptance that stones do sometimes fall from the sky. Topham already had a reputation as a playwright and journalist at the time, a he published a daily newspaper in London called The World. And wrote a regular column for the newspaper called The Schools, in which he reminisced about his time at Eton, and the people he knew. One person he wrote about was John Elwes, Member of Parliament, and noted eccentric and miser. It’s believed that Major Topham’s memoirs of Elwes were the inspiration for the character of Ebenezer Scrooge, in Charles Dickens’ A Christmas Carol. ” www.weirdretro.org.uk/the-myst…

Weird Retro

The Mystery Of The Wold Newton Meteorite

I was chatting with a friend about mysterious events we knew of, when he brought up the Wold Newton meteorite. I’d never heard of it, and when he told me the story of the meteorite, I had to look it…

Prior to Biot’s thorough investigation of the meteorites that fell near l’Aigle, France in 1803, very few truly believed that rocks found on Earth could have extraterrestrial origins. There were anecdotal tales of unusual rocks found on the ground after fireballs had been seen in the sky, but such stories were often dismissed as fantasy. Serious debate concerning the unusual rocks began in 1794 when German physicist Chladni published a book claiming that rocks had an extraterrestrial origin (Westrum). Only after Biot was able to analyze the rocks at l’Aigle was it commonly accepted that the fireballs seen in the sky were meteors falling through the atmosphere. Since Biot’s time, analysis of meteorites has resulted in accurate measurements of the chemical composition of the solar system. The composition and position of meteors in the solar system have also given astronomers clues as to how the solar system formed.


Jean-Baptiste Biot

Jean-Baptiste Biot (French: [bjo]; 21 April 1774 – 3 February 1862) was a French physicist, astronomer, and mathematician who established the reality of meteorites, made an early balloon flight, and studied the polarization of light. The minera…




The Past on Paper

13th December 1795 – Wold Cottage Meteorite – The Past on Paper

On 13th December 1795, the second largest meteorite ever to fall on England – weighing 56 pounds – fell on the grounds of The Wold Cottage, Wold Newton, East Yorkshire. The owner of Wold Cottage, Mr Edward Topham erected a monument to the falling of “The Atmospherical Stone”, depicted in this engraving of The Wold …

misom-Yesterday at 8:42 PM


Alexander von Humboldt

Friedrich Wilhelm Heinrich Alexander von Humboldt (German: [?h?mb?lt] ( listen); 14 September 1769 – 6 May 1859) was a Prussian geographer, naturalist, explorer, and influential proponent of Romantic philosophy and science. He was the younge…

smj-Yesterday at 8:51 PM

george gamov did the maths for le maitre’s big bang and he decided we are code. his g factor was ridiculous of course… en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gamow_…

Gamow factor

The Gamow Factor or Gamow-Sommerfeld Factor, named after its discoverer George Gamow, is a probability factor for two nuclear particles’ chance of overcoming the Coulomb barrier in order to undergo nuclear reactions, for example in nuclear fusion…

…gamov’s boy was ballet dancing cowboy that drew shitty psience cartoons like his pa… www.cluesforum.info/viewtopic….(edited)

misom-Yesterday at 8:54 PM


Ground sloth

Ground sloths are a diverse group of extinct sloths, in the mammalian superorder Xenarthra. The term “ground sloth” is used as a reference for all extinct sloths because of the large size of the earliest forms discovered, as opposed to the extant…

misom-Yesterday at 9:05 PM


List of Asian dinosaurs

This is a list of whose remains have been recovered from Asia excluding the Indian Subcontinent, which was part of a separate landmass for much of the Mesozoic. This list does not include dinosaurs that live or lived after the Mesozoic …

smj-Yesterday at 9:05 PM

@misom dude who taught us to say cosmos is seated comfortably next to his globe. a picture is worth a thousand words andsoforth.



misom-Yesterday at 9:13 PM

Infographic: The Evolution Of The Batman Logo, From 1940 To Today

Gaia-Yesterday at 9:22 PM


Phil Blanks-Yesterday at 9:30 PM

@misom www.cotf.edu/ete/modules/msese…





kham-Yesterday at 9:43 PM

It’s been a pleasure chatting with you both, bye for now

Gaia-Yesterday at 9:43 PM

@kham pity but yes it has been a joy

misom-Yesterday at 9:44 PM

@kham thanks for joining and hopefully soon again.. stay well!

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