Seawild66

Arrived, another promised land

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Seawild66 RichardCunningham's photo
Jan 6, 2019 at 14:16
Jan 6, 2019
Hey RC, Where is this? Not SD, if even CA?

Seawild66 briceshirbach's article
Jan 3, 2019 at 16:55
Jan 3, 2019
Local Flavors: The Complete Guide to Riding in Virginia's Blue Ridge
https://www.nps.gov/maps/full.html?mapId=e212fcb5-4ff9-4787-bbe4-3d40cc0d0daa#9/36.8423/-80.6506
Seawild66 missjoeygough's article
Dec 19, 2018 at 15:34
Dec 19, 2018
Seawild66 pinkbikeoriginals's article
Dec 15, 2018 at 14:46
Dec 15, 2018
Video: Friday Fails #49
I disagree. I like to see the range of effort.
Seawild66 sarahmoore's photo
Dec 12, 2018 at 15:15
Dec 12, 2018
Wow! Great shot! POD. Is this Squamish?

Seawild66 mikelevy's article
Dec 1, 2018 at 17:57
Dec 1, 2018
Video: This is the Fastest* Bike in the World
Still thinking about speed of light. There has to be something faster than light. Has to be. I've read about the big bang and the fist few moments. They talk about how fast the universe expanded. That was faster than light in those first few minutes. Supposedly. What was is? Was there resistance? I think the Higgs Boson field sets on top of another field than has no resistance or maybe encourages or accelerates movement like a vacuum cleaner placed in front of something. I'm also wondering about Plank's Constant. We can measure Planks constant, but does it change with different types of light. If light is shining on a train, going the speed of light, is that light going faster than light? Or is Higgs Boson the reason that light goes the constant speed it goes? Does the HB also limit the speed of all things? But, if the speed of light could be sped up, would Planck's Constant decrease? Just like objects approaching the speed of light compress and decrease in size? I'm thinking that if there is some type of wave or field that is capable of faster than light, the key is a perfect observation of a supernova. My theory is that there is a field that is faster than light and it will be observable by watching the total light bulb of a SuperNova. I think that some effect of the explosion will travel/ripple a faster than light field. This will cause objects and dust to glow (give off photons) far far away from the star, (on the edge of the star system, in the Oort Cloud region) before the actual explosion ever reaches that distance. This might be why Super Nova are thought to be so bright. We might observe more light than just the light of the star exploding. Seeing this material light up just after a stellar explosion will be proof of a new field and pave the way for faster that light travel. I call it the Wild Field, it will be where time and distance are irrelevant. And traveling in this field is how we will get to other stars and even galaxies. It has to be true, we can't be just stuck here in this little solar system forever and ever.
Seawild66 RockyMountainBicycles's article
Nov 22, 2018 at 13:29
Nov 22, 2018
Seawild66 mikelevy's article
Nov 14, 2018 at 14:32
Nov 14, 2018
Video: This is the Fastest* Bike in the World
@nozes: Battle Mountain https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zNW1gaYR9wg Well technically. Even these gentleman and ladies at Battle Mtn. are getting an assist. Right at the start, a little human push assist. I find this exercise interesting, because it's how the Higgs Boson Field might work and show why we can't travel faster than light. It makes me wonder, can an object be drafted in a HB Field, so that the second object is prevented from experiencing the same time dilation and acquiring increased mass of the first object which is creating velocity? Or is the reaction of an object passing through the HBF the same for each object traveling through space no matter the distance relative to one another? Do the people at CERN think that the HBF might have a gravitational wake of some sort? Finally, if something could exceed the speed of light, would it shed its mass in some sort of "light boom", reminiscent of a sonic boom achieved going faster than sound? I think it's pretty cool. I'd be terrified back there. Time for a long safety break.
Seawild66 vicmaj's photo
Oct 21, 2018 at 17:59
Oct 21, 2018
Suffer.

Seawild66 vicmaj's article
Oct 21, 2018 at 17:54
Oct 21, 2018
Video: Adventuring from Aspen to Crested Butte & Back in 36-Hours
Nope. To qualify for low income housing you have already been living in Aspen for 10 years and you must make more than $65,000.00 but less then $300,000.00 annually.
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