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verity_kindle verity_kindle @sh.itjust.works

No auto-mods here. "This is a fertile land, we will thrive here and we will call it....this land"

Posts 27
Comments 990
Please don't ban me for posting classified documents
  • Powdered whole milk in hot tea is magic! Maximum tea, minimizes dilution. I'm assuming, of course, that you are in a Challenger.

  • What life hack is so simple yet so effective, you're shocked more people don't know about it?
  • The pockets tear so easily,do not expect them to last more than a few months if you are placing anything heavier than a pair of slippers or flip-flops in them.

  • What life hack is so simple yet so effective, you're shocked more people don't know about it?
  • Close! Don't forget to thank the saint when you find the item. ;)

  • What life hack is so simple yet so effective, you're shocked more people don't know about it?
  • It works, if only because it calms the mind and helps to regain perspective. #justanxiouscatholic

  • What life hack is so simple yet so effective, you're shocked more people don't know about it?
  • Both of those are brilliant. I can put the 2nd one to use in the next 10 min.

  • What life hack is so simple yet so effective, you're shocked more people don't know about it?
  • I do too,but for other reasons! Like being in a hurry. Who's your hero?

  • Gleysols have redoxomorphic features above 50 cm...
  • That would be the best corner at the party. I would understand about 1/4 of what you're saying, which is enough for me. Small talk about soil!

  • Apple Rankings by a guy who has big feelings about apple varieties.
  • Red Delicious are an abomination. I grew up with that- we had both kinds, red and yellow. Bleah.

  • Urr from Aqua Teen
  • A thought...when the mooninites link up and conquer the earth, they may let you live, do not despair in your efforts.

  • Please don't ban me for posting classified documents
  • There was a fantastic radio adaptation of it in the 1950s, can't remember which show.

  • Please don't ban me for posting classified documents
  • Use powdered milk, it gets everywhere and sticks to everything. Very hydrophilic, rust city USA

  • Urr from Aqua Teen
  • I am sorry. They don't know that Mooninites are superior.

  • Urr from Aqua Teen
  • O say can you see, is Urr still there, by dawn's early light?

  • Please don't ban me for posting classified documents
  • Source: sci-fi short story, "A Pailful of Air".

  • NonCredibleDefense 2024 CANVAS -- lets go!!!
  • Who pixelated the jet with the Ukrainian flags on it, right above the F-35? That is rayd as heyll, homies. Reveal yourself!

  • The response on Lemmy to the shooting yesterday has been a real test of character, and so many of y'all have failed

    cross-posted from: https://dubvee.org/post/1509706

    > Mod Note: I'm bending the "no politics' rule to highlight a disgusting trend I've been seeing on Lemmy lately. Due to the sheer volume of comments fitting that trend and the huge number downvotes given to anyone who speaks out against it, I'm convinced this opinion is truly unpopular in the Lemmy-verse. This is also topical and important enough to merit discussion or at least to provide a point of reflection. So while it touches on politics, that's merely the framing device of current events being used to highlight a larger problem. > > As you're inevitably downvoting this, at least take a good, long look in the mirror while you do so. > > --- > > The sheer number of people here praising the shooter, advocating for, glorifying, or just flat out calling for violence has been a real eye opener and litmus test for the kind of people I've surrounded myself with on this platform. Suffice it to say, a lot of you have failed that test spectacularly. > > A rational, independent thinker should be able to condemn this kind of violence even when it's targeted towards their "enemies." Political violence has absolutely NO PLACE in a healthy society, and no one should be praising or advocating for it. No one. Ever. This is one thing that, regardless of the paradox of tolerance, should be universally condemned. > > There are, apparently, a ton of extremists here that don't see themselves as such because they believe their extremism is justified and that they're on the right side of history. Ironically, which is what all extremists think. > > This goes back further than just yesterdays's events. For example, it's been a common refrain since the Supreme Court presidential immunity decision that, paraphrased, "The current non-dictator president should do dictator things to stop the other dictator". Which is just another flavor of "Extremism is bad except when it's my flavor of extremism". > > Don't give me that "it's just gallows humor", "I'm oppressed, and he deserved it", "if you had a time machine, wouldn't you go back to 1934...", "we haven't been a healthy society for X years...", or other excuses. This is a BFD with major implications and ramifications, and y'all Lemmings are treating like we just missed the exit ramp to Utopia and are trying to find a wide spot to make a U-turn. > > It's certainly fine to have no sympathy for the guy (I sure as hell don't), but it's another thing entirely to be cheering on, promoting, and/or advocating for extremist stances like those being thrown out lately. > > You say you want a better society? Then act like it! > > Moments like this are the true test of one's character and intellectual honesty, and I'm beyond disappointed in so many of you. >

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    For 40 Years, This Russian Family Sought Religious Freedom on the Remote Taiga

    www.smithsonianmag.com For 40 Years, This Russian Family Was Cut Off From All Human Contact, Unaware of World War II

    In 1978, Soviet geologists prospecting in the wilds of Siberia discovered a family of six, lost in the taiga

    For 40 Years, This Russian Family Was Cut Off From All Human Contact, Unaware of World War II

    The sad story of the Old Believer family who lived isolated in Siberia for 40 years. They got lost in one of the most remote places on Earth, seeking religious freedom.

    0

    Recycled Carbon Fiber Tested on Boeing MAX 9 Sidewalls

    aviationweek.com Scrap Composite Material Gets Second Life on New Aircraft | Aviation Week Network

    Over the last 10 years, Boeing has investigated different ways to recycle aircraft scrap from its 777X Composite Wing Center in Everett, Washington.

    How much is 25 lbs. of fuel savings worth to you? How much is it worth to Boeing?

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    Energy reserves

    0

    Weird Knife Wednesday: Unsolicited Bali-Carrot

    cross-posted from: https://lemmy.world/post/17217315

    > Nyeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeh, what's up, Doc? > > ! > > This, er, "knife" is nearly unique in that it's one of only two in my collection that I received without actually wanting it. Now there's a fuckin' sterling endorsement. No, wait. The opposite of that. Indictment. Yeah, that was the word I was looking for. > > These things are all over the internet, as anyone who is even peripherally interested in either knives or cheap Chinese import crap is undoubtedly aware. And if you draw a Venn diagram of those two things I am as you know standing directly in the center with geometric precision. There's no official brand or model designation for this, of course, but they're thick on the ground under all kinds of word-salad search-robot product titles. I have even occasionally seen punters with the chutzpah to hawk them claiming to be a "Squiddy" product, which they most certainly aren't. > > It is fairly easy to wind up with one of these things for free. I suspect the reason being that China cranked out a metric buttload of units, but the "carrot" fad flashed in the pan even faster than Pogs, light up shoelace pucks, fidget spinners, or jelly bands. All the TikTok clips and Shein banners and whatever other social media nonsense have surely categorically failed to generate sufficient hype to make anyone rich selling this dreck, so now whoever-it-is is stuck trying to figure out what the hell to do with a warehouse full of cheaply injection molded plastic bali-carrots. > > So, I ordered two other knives I actually did want, and this showed up in the box along with them. Completely unsolicited. > > ! > > Gee, thanks. > > Anyway, this is after a fashion some kind of balisong, so I think I'm obligated to look at it. It exists somewhere on the graph in between a blunt trainer knife and a fidget toy. There are toddler sized versions of these I've seen as well, but not this one. It is every bit of 7" long, closed, which puts it in the same sort of size category as a full sized traditional balisong. But it has no edge, and the "blade," such as it is, is not only plastic and completely rounded over including the point, but also appears to be hollow inside. It should therefore be thoroughly impossible for even the most uncoordinated of wielders to injure themselves or anybody with this, and even if you managed to stab anything hard enough with it to entertain the possibility of dealing damage it would probably just break instead. > > Here's the scoop; There's no way around it. It is, even by the metrics of low-end trainer knives, crap. Just absolutely atrocious. > > ! > > The Bali-Carrot is of course made via a simple injection molding process. It's thus a channel "milled" design, but milled is precisely the wrong word for it. The construction is extremely simple, consisting only of both handles which are single unitary pieces, the blade, and two screws. There are no bushings or washers or anything. And forget about a pocket clip or a latch. > > ! > > These are pretty clearly just assembled from parts taken straight out of the mold. Nobody spent any time or money on finishing work, and even the injection job is a poor one. Mine has a distinctly recycled-park-bench air about it, particularly in the tail ends of the handles. > > ! > > It's assembled by way of two commodity machine screws just chunked into the plastic. The holes for them obviously weren't even threaded to begin with; this is just a sheer friction fit obtained by force. I know whoever is assembling these just uses whatever cheap screws are lying around, too, because I've seen many pictures of these online from many shady purveyors, but the screw heads are often visibly different between them. > > ! > > Mine are round headed screws, but I imagine one of these could show up with anything in there. At least I got a matched pair. > > ! > > To positively ensure fitment, I imagine, the openings in the handles are significantly wider than the "blade" is thick. Possibly the original intent was meant to include some washers in there which have since been omitted to cut costs, but I can't say. The upshot is that there are huge gaps left between the handles and blade, which results in an enormous amount of play. > > ! > > I mean, just look at it. > > And if you try to mitigate this by cranking the screws down, the tips of the handles bend inwards alarmingly. This is a lost cause, and I've already stopped caring. > > All of the above notwithstanding, the Bali-Carrot almost does fulfill its function as a usable flipping toy or trainer. It has the disadvantage of being incredibly light -- just 46.3 grams in total or 1.63 ounces -- due to being just plastic. But I'm not really one to talk on that front, if we're honest. And it does pivot freely, at least, albeit by way of having huge gaps and tolerances everywhere. > > But. > > ! > > The design is nonsensical. One thing every balisong knife in the world definitely does have is either a pair of kicker pins or a tang pin, or "Zen" pins in the handles. That is to say, by hook or by crook they all have some way to prevent blade overtravel so once the handle(s) are swung around to the open position they stop at the 180 degree mark or near to it. > > ! > > Except this one. There's a mystery hole there, which looks as if maybe at some point in history someone intended a pin to go in there. But there is no matching interface on the handles even if so, and where it winds up is too close to being in between the pivots for it to ever have been useful anyway. > > So the end result of all that is this. > > ! > > Heh. Nyeh heh heh. Bwaha ha... ha. It's garbage. > > Yes, this commits the one cardinal sin, the unforgivable apostasy of a balisong, the singular true heresy: The blade can travel past the open position. It's only stopped by ultimately hitting the back edge of the opposite handle on either side, but it makes the whole thing feel distinctly weird and in my opinion, balisong fixated knife snob that I am, wholly unsuitable for actual practice use. At least if you're ultimately planning to use it to build skills and then graduate to a real balisong knife. > > I want to make it clear here that I'm already not going into it with high expectations. Certainly not for a piece of Chinese drop shipped junk that's probably worth less than the packaging it arrives in. But this particular design shortcoming makes the Bali-Carrot feel uncannily wrong on the rebounds if you try to employ anything beyond a simple roll of the wrist and gravity to open it. Rather than rebounding normally the entire length of the handles clack against each other, dead flat, and it's like hitting a very small wet sack of potatoes. This could have been solved in about 2 seconds for no additional cost, too, by just molding some endstop humps in the handles, and then a little protrusion on the heel of the blade. All the parts could still be one piece. > > ! > > But that's not how it is. When all we get is the above, I guess it's silly to expect to be able to ask for anything more. > > The Inevitable Conclusion > > If this hasn't been driven into the ground already, it's no surprise that whoever is pushing these now has to resort to giving them away. And even if you get it for free it's still kind of a bad deal. > > There is, perhaps, some merit to the fidget toy aspect of it if you don't mind the comically awful fit and finish, and you don't mind the berk you'll look if anyone actually sees you waving a plastic umbellifer around. So the carrot hype remains completely nonsensical to me. Is this what the cool kids are actually into, now? I hope not. If so, maybe this is a sign of being old, and of not getting it -- whatever it is. > > But on reflection, I think I'm good. I don't need to get it after all.

    0

    TIL sailing ships commonly moved around without wind by warping

    cross-posted from: https://lemmy.world/post/17109640

    > Warping is throwing an anchor either manually for a small ship or by rowing the anchor out and dropping it farther away for a larger ship. Then the ship would reel it to change position. Good for maneuvering in harbor. Etymologically related to "throwing" and essentially threading a needle across the sea. > > Warp factor get you asses in the rowboat. Engage.

    0

    SUMMERTIME HEALTH/SAFETY: Attempt at trading with a child

    cross-posted from: https://discuss.tchncs.de/post/18058782

    > reference

    0

    China is attempting to mirror the entire GitHub over to their own servers, users report

    infosec.exchange Still (@[email protected])

    Attached: 3 images tldr: GitCode or China is attempting to mirror/clone the entire GitHub over to their own servers and there's nothing you can do about it, even if your license somehow disagrees with it. Apparently China now has their own GitHub/public Git repository hosting service called GitCod...

    Still (@still@infosec.exchange)

    cross-posted from: https://feddit.org/post/176888

    > GitCode, a git-hosting website operated Chongqing Open-Source Co-Creation Technology Co Ltd and with technical support from CSDN and Huawei Cloud. > > It is being reported that many users' repository are being cloned and re-hosted on GitCode without explicit authorization. > > There is also a thread on Ycombinator (archived link)

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    Vesuvius

    Shout out to my homies in the classics department.

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    think of the children, they're terrorists in training, really.

    Zelenskyy= Theoden, prolly. Aging well, but so tired of the bullshit.

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    1st Anniversary Wagner/Prigozhin Coup Day. Don't let the Mad Dash to Moscow go down the memory hole.

    streamable.com Watch 53wghq | Streamable

    Watch "53wghq" on Streamable.

    Watch 53wghq | Streamable

    cross-posted from: https://sh.itjust.works/post/21274191

    > Mirror: https://files.catbox.moe/53wghq.mp4

    0

    'I Want to Break Free' (Queen) Performed In North Korea

    cross-posted from: https://lemmy.world/post/16791055

    > The video is not real, but very cool editing.

    0

    “We Can Still Contact Technical Support in the West”: Russian weapons are being manufactured on foreign machinery — but why are they still running?

    cross-posted from: https://feddit.de/post/13403189

    > Archived link > > Machinery used to manufacture Russian armaments is being imported into Russia despite sanctions. However, to properly function, machines require components, as well as “brains” — which must also be imported. Without the manufacturer’s key, the machine cannot start, and without the software, it cannot operate. So, if imports are banned, how are these systems entering the country? > > How Russia operates Western machinery > > A machine is activated using an activation key, which is issued by the manufacturer after the sale and delivery of the product. Due to sanctions, Western firms cut ties with Russian clients, meaning munitions factories cannot legally obtain machinery or keys. Meanwhile, certain machines are equipped with GPS trackers, which enable manufacturers to know the location of their products. So, how can sanctions be circumvented under these conditions? One option is purchasing a machine without a GPS (or disabling it), and using the machine in, say, China, at least on paper. > > An IStories journalist posing as a client contacted the Russian company Dalkos, which advertised services for supplying imported machinery on social media. A Dalkos employee explained that they make “fictitious sales” of equipment from the manufacturer to a “neighboring country”: “We provide these documents to the manufacturer. They check everything and give us feedback. They either believe us, allowing us to resolve our [Russian] customer’s problem… or they don’t believe us, and we respond that we couldn’t [buy the machine].” After the company in the “neighboring country” contacts the Western manufacturer, the latter sends the machine’s specifications, indicating whether GPS tracking is installed or not. “If we know that location tracking is installed, enabling them to see that it’s going to Russia — hence meaning we won’t be able to activate it — we’ll just tell you upfront that we can’t deliver the equipment,” the supplier explained. If everything goes smoothly, the machine along with the keys will be purchased by an intermediary company, and then Dalkos will import it into Russia and activate it at the client’s facility. > > If a problem occurs with the machine’s computer system, the client should inform Dalkos, which will pass the information to the intermediary under whom the order was registered, and they will contact the manufacturer. The Russian enterprise should not seek customer support from the manufacturer directly: “You will simply compromise the legitimacy of our legal entity, which presents itself as an organization not connected to the Russian Federation in any way.” > > The Dalkos website indicates that the company supplies equipment from multiple Western firms, including Schaublin, DMG MORI, and Kovosvit MAS. According to customs data from 2023, Dalkos received goods worth 188 million rubles ($2,120,000) from Estonia through the Tallinn-based company SPE (coincidentally belonging to the co-owners of Dalkos, Alexander Pushkov and Konstantin Kalinov) — with a UAE company acting as the intermediary party.The imported goods included components produced by the German machine tool manufacturer Trumpf. > > The Dalkos employee stated that the company has “skilled guys” who manage to successfully circumvent sanctions: “We must import and help enterprises in these difficult times somehow.” According to him, in 2023, the company imported equipment and components worth 4.5 billion rubles ($50 million), and this year has signed contracts worth 12.5 billion rubles ($141 million). According to SPARK, the company’s revenue reached approximately 4.4 billion rubles (almost $50 million) in 2023. > > During these “difficult times,” Dalkos assists enterprises in Russia’s military-industrial complex. IStories analyzed the company’s financial documents and found that, in 2023, its clients included the Dubna Machine-Building Plant (drones), Uralvagonzavod (tanks), and the Obukhov State Plant (air defense). > > What if a machine is required but it has built-in GPS? According to the Dalkos employee, the company’s “multi-billionaire” clients have found technical specialists who can disable GPS trackers. This topic is widely discussed on machinery chat forums. Our journalist tracked down a company that offers machine modernization services, promising to disable a GPS for between half a million to a million rubles ($5600 - $11,200). > > How Russia uses Western software > > Humans communicate with machines via a computer. Designing a part requires Computer-Aided Design (CAD) software; to manufacture it, Computer-Aided Manufacturing (CAM) software is required, and so forth. These and other programs are integrated in a special digital environment, not dissimilar to how we install individual applications on iOS or Android operating systems. The environment in question is called PLM — Product Lifecycle Management, which refers to the strategic process of managing the lifecycle of a product from design and production to decommissioning. Nowadays, systems simply cannot function without PLM. > > In Russia, the PLM market is dominated by Siemens (Germany), PTC (USA), and Dassault (France). Naturally, all these companies were linked to the military-industrial complex (for example, here and here) and now, formally at least, comply with sanctions. The IStories journalist, under the guise of a client, spoke with several Russian PLM suppliers. > > An employee at Yekaterinburg-based PLM Ural — a long-time supplier of Siemens PLM — said that they still have licenses available: “We have a pool of perpetual licenses that we’re ready to sell. The only problem is that they can’t receive the latest software updates. I think they’re from 2021 or 2022.” According to him, these versions will function for another 10-15 years, but if problems occur, the company’s own specialists will resolve them. “They [Siemens employees] can’t disable it [PLM] because the file works completely autonomously. They don’t have access. Such closed-loop PLM solutions are installed in many defense enterprises,” stated the PLM Ural employee. > > A Russian PLM specialist confirmed to IStories that this is exactly how it works. Additionally, according to him, PLM distributors can unlawfully reuse the same license across several factories if their manufacturing processes are unconnected. The possibility of such a scheme was confirmed by another specialist. > > The Dassault Systemes website continues to reference its Moscow office. Our journalist contacted the establishment before being redirected to the Russian IT company, IGA Technologies. A company employee recommended the purchase of a PLM 3Dexperience system. According to him, their firm has a partner in the Netherlands who can access the software, “because we are an official partner of Dassault.” However, the Russian client does not purchase the software program per se: “From a documentation standpoint, it’s processed as a service provision. But it isn’t a software purchase. We don’t sell any software because it is, in fact, pirated.” “This is a well-established practice,” — the employee clarified — “I have more than ten clients currently using the system. We started doing this after the sanctions were imposed, which caused issues with license keys. And we had deals that were approved and paid for before the sanctions were introduced... but they couldn’t deliver the keys to us.” > > IStories identified Dassault’s partner in the Netherlands — Slik Solutions (formerly IGA Technologies) — via their website. It is primarily owned by the Russian company Implementa (per the company’s own disclosure in 2022), while a third of Implementa is owned by IGA Technologies (according to current data from the Russian company register). > > “We can still contact technical support in the West for various issues, and they actually respond,” revealed an employee at IGA Technologies. However, according to him, this is not a particularly sought after service, since PLM works so faultlessly on servers that the need to source an upgrade is unlikely: “The system is so effective that it could automate the whole of Roscosmos for ten years without interruption.” > > According to IGA Technologies’ financial documents for 2023 acquired by IStories, its clients include the NL Dukhov All-Russian Scientific Research Institute of Automatics (nuclear munitions), the Raduga State Machine-Building Design Bureau (missiles), the Rubin Central Design Bureau for Marine Engineering (submarines), and the Kirov Plant Mayak (anti-aircraft missiles). > > PLM from the American software giant PTC is sold in Russia by Productive Technological Systems (PTS), whose clients include enterprises in the military-industrial complex. A PTS employee reassured us that if critical problems arise that cannot be resolved by the Russian contractors’ technical support team, their company will contact the manufacturer: “We have access to PTC’s technical support, and we can contact them if necessary. Generally, we support all the systems ourselves because we understand how they work.” > > PTS’ financial documents indicate that its clients included the MNPK Avionika (missiles and bombs), the NL Dukhov All-Russian Research Institute of Automatics (nuclear munitions), and the Central Scientific Research Institute of Chemistry and Mechanics (munitions). > > Responses without answers > > IStories attempted to contact all the companies mentioned in this article. > > Trumpf was the only manufacturer to respond with a generic statement reminiscent of those given by other large Western manufacturers. Trumpf asserts that they comply with all sanctions and officially exited Russia in April 2024, but it cannot speak for its buyers, who may buy or resell products anywhere. For instance, the Estonian company SPE has not received goods directly from Trumpf since 2018, but nothing prevents it from trading through other dealers. The same is true of Dalkos, which has been a client since 2016. > > PLM Ural replied that it stopped selling licensed Siemens PLM software in 2022. > > So far, no one else has responded.

    0

    Martok Has Reached Peak Cultural Saturation: What it's like browsing Lemmy from weedtime

    Glory to your sublemmy, c/weedtime!

    10

    how to kill an archaeologist

    Someone staaahp this! That archaeologist has a family!

    0

    "...ink-related hostage situation.. .", heh. Embarass Google with this one simple trick!

    www.theverge.com Best printer 2024, best printer for home use, office use, printing labels, printer for school, homework printer you are a printer we are all printers

    After a full year of not thinking about printers, the best printer is still whatever random Brother laser printer that’s on sale.

    Best printer 2024, best printer for home use, office use, printing labels, printer for school, homework printer you are a printer we are all printers

    Who uses google any more? The reference to "ink-related hostage situation" in this article from The Verge made me snort/chuckle, but really, google is itself a hostage situation. It's all stick and no carrot, because you're the hostage who has to give more and more personal data on a futile attempt to get some kind of empathy from your captors, who are selling your data to any one with a dirty ol dime. The only way to win is not to play. If you're still paying for Google products with your money or your personal data, why? Let's help be reposting the Verge article linked above, for the lulz and to flatter the algorithmn into allowing an embarassing troll article going to the top of non sponsored results.

    0
    arstechnica.com You can now buy a flame-throwing robot dog for under $10,000

    Thermonator, the first "flamethrower-wielding robot dog," is completely legal in 48 US states.

    You can now buy a flame-throwing robot dog for under $10,000
    7

    Flores, can you hear me?

    1/13/2024, I found this worn neck gaiter in a pack of milsurp clothes. Flores, can you hear me? Flores, can you see me? Did you lose this at the post laundry? I'd like us all to share our cherished memories of Flores, whether he's still in the E4 Mafia or moved on to opportunities in managing a chain of vape stores in Tulsa. You are not forgotten, Flores. Have a happy Easter.

    2
    www.bbc.co.uk Biofluorescence: Unseen world of the Celtic rainforest revealed by UV

    Plants and animals use colours to communicate a message we humans cannot see.

    Biofluorescence: Unseen world of the Celtic rainforest revealed by UV

    cross-posted from: https://feddit.uk/post/7992206

    > An eerie glow has been emanating from Wales' forests and rockpools for the country's annual dark skies week. > > David Atthowe, a nature guide from Norwich, was invited to shine his ultraviolet (UV) torches on some of the best nature spots in Pembrokeshire and Monmouthshire. > > His photos of temperate rain forest in Wales reveal shapes, structures and colours that rival a coral reef. > > "It is hidden from our human senses, waiting to be discovered," he said. > > The 34-year-old is on a one-man mission to shine UV light on what he calls a "magic world" in which plants and animals fluoresce to communicate. > > "Wales is so lucky to have so many beautiful sites [for biofluorescence] with its rockpools and temperate rainforest," he said.

    0

    Image upload not working?

    Hey mah shitizens, I went to make an simple OC image post on [email protected] and the "browse" image upload dialog will not open. Tried logging out, then logging back in and restarted my phone. Android, firefox, all updated recently. I also tried uploadingcit from lemmy.world. checked my android and browser media permissions. Halp

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