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This Guy Cooked Bacon by Shooting it With an M16 Assault Rifle

This Guy Cooked Bacon by Shooting it With an M16 Assault Rifle

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Competitive shooter Dustin Ellermann released a video tutorial on YouTube on how to cook bacon by firing a gun

This is possibly the most American thing we will see all week.

Do you want to emulate a living, breathing American stereotype? Perhaps you’re harboring a healthy love of guns, bacon, thrills, and shameless self-promotion on YouTube. Well, you’re in luck, because this guy made a video featuring all four. In a recent video tutorial, gun enthusiast Dustin Ellermann shows you how to cook bacon using an M16 assault rifle. Why? Because this is America, that’s why. And Americans have the freedom to do what they want (and cook their delicious fatty pork however they want).

Here’s the low-down on how to prepare bacon the way our forefathers intended: Ellermann wraps uncooked bacon around the barrel of his rifle, covers it with aluminum foil, and then cooks it by firing almost 90 rounds in a row.

The method, known as the “gun grill,” takes about three minutes to transform raw bacon into sizzling perfection. Perfectly cooked gun-smoked bacon is best accompanied by a cold glass of beer, a round of fist pumps, and declarations of “’Merica! Heck yeah!”

Ellermann’s follow-up video, the Red Jell-O Glock, follows a similar format… but why anyone would want to fire off a gelatin-covered gun is beyond our comprehension.

Mỹ Lai massacre

The Mỹ Lai massacre ( / ˌ m iː ˈ l aɪ / Vietnamese: Thảm sát Mỹ Lai [tʰâːm ʂǎːt mǐˀ lāːj] ( listen ) ) was the mass murder of unarmed South Vietnamese civilians by U.S. troops in Sơn Tịnh District, South Vietnam, on March 16, 1968 during the Vietnam War. Between 347 and 504 unarmed people were killed by U.S. Army soldiers from Company C, 1st Battalion, 20th Infantry Regiment and Company B, 4th Battalion, 3rd Infantry Regiment, 11th Brigade, 23rd (Americal) Infantry Division. Victims included men, women, children, and infants. Some of the women were gang-raped and their bodies mutilated, as were children as young as 12. [1] [2] Twenty-six soldiers were charged with criminal offenses, but only Lieutenant William Calley Jr., a platoon leader in C Company, was convicted. Found guilty of killing 22 villagers, he was originally given a life sentence, but served only three-and-a-half years under house arrest.

This war crime, which was later called "the most shocking episode of the Vietnam War", [3] took place in two hamlets of Sơn Mỹ village in Quảng Ngãi Province. [4] These hamlets were marked on the U.S. Army topographic maps as Mỹ Lai and Mỹ Khê. [5]

The U.S. Army slang name for the hamlets and sub-hamlets in that area was Pinkville, [6] and the carnage was initially referred to as the Pinkville Massacre. [7] [8] Later, when the U.S. Army started its investigation, the media changed it to the Massacre at Songmy. [9] Currently, the event is referred to as the Mỹ Lai Massacre in the United States and called the Sơn Mỹ Massacre in Vietnam. [10]

The incident prompted global outrage when it became public knowledge in November 1969. The incident increased, to some extent, [11] domestic opposition to the U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War when the scope of killing and cover-up attempts were exposed. Initially, three U.S. servicemen who had tried to halt the massacre and rescue the hiding civilians were shunned, and even denounced as traitors by several U.S. Congressmen, including Mendel Rivers, Chairman of the House Armed Services Committee. Only after 30 years were they recognized and decorated, one posthumously, by the U.S. Army for shielding non-combatants from harm in a war zone. [12] Along with the No Gun Ri massacre in South Korea 18 years earlier, Mỹ Lai was one of the largest publicized massacres of civilians by U.S. forces in the 20th century. [13]


The M60 is a belt-fed machine gun that fires the 7.62 mm NATO cartridge (.308 Winchester) commonly used in larger rifles. It is generally used as crew-served weapon and operated by a team of two or three individuals. The team consists of the gunner, the assistant gunner (AG in military slang), and the ammunition bearer. The gun's weight and the amount of ammunition it consumes when fired make it difficult for a single soldier to carry and operate. The gunner carries the weapon and, depending on his strength and stamina, anywhere from 200 to 1000 rounds of ammunition. The assistant carries a spare barrel and extra ammunition, and reloads and spots targets for the gunner. The ammunition bearer carries additional ammunition and the tripod with associated traversing and elevation mechanism, if issued, and fetches more ammunition as needed during firing.

Firing an M60 machine gun from the standing position during the DEFENDER CHALLENGE '88 competition

The M60 can be accurately fired at short ranges from the shoulder thanks to its design. This was an initial requirement for the design and a hold-over in concept from the M1918 Browning Automatic Rifle. It may also be fired from the integral bipod, M122 tripod, and some other mounts.

M60 ammunition comes in a cloth bandolier containing a cardboard box of 100 pre-linked rounds. The M60 changed from M1 link to the different M13 link, a change from the older link system with which it was not compatible. The cloth bandolier is reinforced to allow it to be hung from the current version of the feed tray. Historically, units in Vietnam used B3A cans from C-rations packs locked into the ammunition box attachment system to roll the ammunition belts over for a straighter and smoother feed to the loading port to enhance reliability of feed. The later models changed the ammunition box attachment point and made this adaptation unnecessary.

Notes [ edit | edit source ]

  • The Clentaminator has a range of 60 tiles.
  • It is affected by boosts which reduce ammo usage, thereby saving solution.
  • Trees cannot have their blocks clentaminated individually, rather, they will convert when the blocks they are on are clentaminated.
  • Its stream emits a faint amount of light.
  • Using it is one of two ways to create Converted Walls, alongside a workbench in a Graveyard.
  • Dark Blue Solution can break a Plantera's Bulb when the Jungle blocks beneath it are converted to Glowing Mushroom biome blocks.
  • The Clentaminator will only convert Grass, Ice, Sand, and Stone Blocks.
    • Jungle Grass can also be changed to evil and hallowed grass, (and at the same time changing the mud underneath to dirt) but mushroom grass can only be changed to Jungle Grass.
    • With the introduction of the 1.4 update, it is now possible to get both Red and Purple Solution in a single world, with the Drunk World seed. However, only one can be bought at a time.

    Full auto AR-15

    This is related to the "talking heads" thread in the chat forum but I didn't want to turn that into a fire arms debate.

    I saw another talking head on Fox today. He was talking about the AR-15 semi automatic rifle that "the manufacturer designed" so that it could be converted into a full automatic "assault rifle" by using a bullet point to push a button(. ) on the rifle. WTF? Is that true 'cause it sounded like BS.

    I don't know jack about the AR-15 or the M-16 for that matter. I have never fired either one. My last rifle qual was the M-14 (a most excellent weapon IMO)but I figured somebody here would know the answer.

    Concerning the AR-15 I only know what I have read over the years but yes, the ability to convert a civilian model to full automatic operation by " using a bullet point to push a button" is utter BS. No rifle sold to the general public in the US is capable of firing in a full automatic mode and federal law specifically prohibits ownership of full automatic weapons by any individual with very few exceptions. Full automatic weapons are available to bona-fide law enforcement (read, governmental) agencies and the military under strictly controlled regulations.

    Now all that does not mean that a civilian model of an AR-15 cannot be UNLAWFULLY converted to full automatic operation, but to do so would require parts that are prohibited to the general populace.

    The A1 was the later Vietnam era version, the original Vietnam era M16s didn't have the forward assist. Shooting 3 round bursts was the preferred method with the A1, but in those days there were a lot of guys who couldn't count to 3.

    I had limited exposure to the -A1 in late 1972. Recruits were still toting and qualifying with the M-14 except when we went up the road to Camp Lejeune for ITR. We turned in our M-14s at the Parris Island armory and drew M-16's @ Lejeune (actually Geiger, I think) for the stay there. My first thought was, Gee, why can't I have one of these back at PI instead of that heavy @ss M-14. . Never had to qual with the A1, thankfully, because my early aviation assignments were exempt due to non-availability of ranges. Shot expert twice with the A2 before being permanently exempted due to my rank (Gunny's and above only shoot the pistol for qual too old to see a target at 500 yards ).

    Hollywoood. What can I say. Not to go off on a tangent, but one of the better technically-advised shows is NCIS. They do pretty well with authenticity, proper wear of uniforms, military procedures, etc. I do love it when they show a scene of some characters riding on a C-130 and carrying on a conversation without shouting.

    NCIS has a retired Marine on staff as an advisor, probably not a bad gig.

    I also remember the M-16A2 as not being full auto, but I could live with it. Spray and pray was not the ideal approach.

    To the casual observer the M16 and the AR15 appear quite similar. Upon close inspection there is quite a few different parts that are required for full auto operation. These include:

    3rd pin milled into the lower receiver
    Different safety
    Addition of the auto sear
    Different hammer
    Different bolt carrier group

    This video pretty much covers it all:

    M16/AR15's are much better then early versions. Here is a melt down video of an M16. Count the rounds before it fails.

    @OP: The gun forums are having a field day with that ridiculous bit of reporting.
    To legally own a full-auto rifle you need a Class III license. The requirements are many, the cost high & the waiting period is very long. NO WAY any gun manufacturer would circumvent the regulations by making it easy for John Q. to activate the "fun switch" so easily.

    There are a couple take-down pins on an AR that are pushed out by a bullet point for field cleaning but they only separate the upper receiver from the lower and have nothing to do with the trigger or bolt.

    Makes one wonder if these reporters can say whatever they wish with no oversight & fact checking. I can't tell if ignorance or agenda was the reason for such a stupid claim.

    cwbuff, there obviously ain't a dern thing wrong with your BS detector.

    What that numbskull was talking about is the Kalifornia bullet button. Kalifornia was not satisfied simply mandating a magazine of no more than 10 rounds capacity, so all ARs sold there also have to have a neutered magazine release button. Once inserted, the magazine is not supposed to be able to be released without the aid of a small, pointy, purpose-built tool.

    Except that some people found it didn't take a special tool at all. If you were shooting cartridges with certain highly-pointed OTM bullets, such as 75-gr Hornady TAP or Black Hills Mk262, the tip of the bullet itself was slim enough to extend through the small opening and activate the mag release. And some really enterprising folks made a magnetic anti-bullet button button that could be stuck onto the Kalifornia bullet button, after which the mag release would operate exactly how Stoner had intended, for as long as the magnet remains in place.

    Naturally, that put the Kalifornian's panties in a wad, so now they want to ban all Evil Black Rifles with detachable magazines. But as soon as they figure out how fast you can put rounds downrange from an M1 Garand with 8-round stripper clips, they'll realize they've fired another blank.

    And no, fully-automatic ARs (or any other rifle) are not "licensed," there's no such thing as a Class 3 license or a Class 3 firearm. Class 3 refers to the Special Occupation Tax (SOT) that manufacturers of certain firearms and firearm components have to pay. Manufacturers of fully-automatic weapons, short-barreled rifles, short-barreled shotguns, destructive devices and suppressors have to pay a Class 3 SOT for the privilege of staying in business. The end user pays it but it's incorporated into the retail price. Just like the Firearms and Ammunition Excise Tax imposed on every firearm and firearm cartridge sold, if you didn't know the law, there's be no indication you were being gouged by the Feds.

    These firearms are properly called "Title II" weapons (because that's the section of the US Code that regulates them) or "NFA" devices, because they first were regulated by the National Firearms Act of 1934. That act imposed a $200 tax on the purchase of such devices. Remember that 1934 was during The Great Depression, and at that time they thought a $200 tax would forever keep them out of the reach of Joe Sixpack. Comes to about $3500 in 2015 dollars, adjusted for inflation. And wonder of wonders, the cost has yet to go up.

    The $200 you pay when you send in your Form 4 to the BATF for approval (or a Form 1, in the case of a weapon or device you yourself are making) is a tax. What you receive in return is a tax stamp, not unlike what you'd find on a bottle of liquor or a pack of cigarettes (ergo, Alcohol, Tobacco & Firearms). You receive a stamp as proof you've paid the tax. And the stamp comes affixed to a letter bearing all the pertinent identifying details of the device for which the tax has been paid.

    If all you're going to do is monkey with the original parts to convert the weapon to full auto, the best you can hope for is to gimmick the disconnector so the hammer follows the BCG back into battery. Which, if your primers are soft enough, might (underscore might) produce slam fires. Which, once started, might continue, even after you've released the trigger, until the magazine runs dry. But if you've started out with a semi-auto lower receiver, that's as close to a full-auto conversion as you're likely to get unless you install either a Drop-In Auto Sear (DIAS) or a Lightning-Link.

    Continued manufacture of both the DIAS and the Lightning-Link were outlawed by the 1986 Firearm Owner's Protection Act. Which, despite it's altruistic-sounding title, did nothing to protect firearms owners. All it did was further restrict what devices could lawfully be manufactured, and declared all full-auto weapons manufactured on or after the day the bill passed as non-transferable.

    Which means that all full-auto weapons that legally can be sold between civilian-types today, with the blessing of the BATF, will have been manufactured before that date in 1986. Which means the pool of available transferable weapons has been static, but the number of prospective buyers continues to increase. Which is why you can buy a brand-new FN AR-15 for less than $1500, but a transferable M-16 rifle in decent condition will cost you more than 10x that much.

    Some Lightning-Links and DIASs were registered with the BATF before the 1986 ban and are still "transferable," but their collector's status prevents them being a cheap way to get a full auto AR. Also the Lightning-Link and the DIAS are like a suppressor, they are serialized and BATF considers the device to be "a firearm" whether there is a gun attached to it or not.

    So that clown apparently was conflating the Kalifornia bullet button screw-up with full-auto operation, which obviously have nothing in common. He's just another metrosexual hoplophobe looking for some positive reinforcement of his asinine world view from his hoplophobe peeps.

    When Eye of the Beholster is held, the other five guns rotate around the player and shoot at nearby enemies, still using up ammo from each gun.

    Obtainable through the Beholster Shrine, although it can be activated without.

    Dodge roll distance is increased by 20% when the gun held.

    Can be used to open locked chests.

    If the player has Daruma, its cooldown is halved.

    This is a hidden synergy. It doesn't have a name and the blue arrow won't appear.

    The AnarchAngel

    There are a hell of a lot of people who REALLY hate the AR family of weapons, the 5.56 nato round, and the M16 in particular.

    I've addressed this hatred before and there are some valid issues, some not so valid issues, and some issues that were once valid, but aren't anymore.

    One of the groups that hates the M16 with the greatest passion, is veterans of the U.S. Army and Marine Corps, who served in Viet Nam between 1964 and 1968.

    They've got a very good reason the M16, as issued, got hundreds, if not thousands of good soldiers and marines killed.

    See, the M16 as issued at the time, was just as bad as everyone who hates it says it was.

    Clearly the M16 of today is a very different beast (though of course the 5.56 round is still not an optimal anti-personnel choice, and the gas system has its issues) and there's no way the weapon would have been adopted as widely as it was, if it was so bad by design.

    The post I wrote yesterday about tumbling bullets , and the earlier post about stabilization myths, brought this subject to the fore of a number of folks mind. Some have commented that they won't buy a Colt product, and still blame McNamara for cheaping out on the M16 to make more profit, because they didn't care if the troops got a shoddy weapon, or even for bribes and kickbacks (a suggestion which I find ridiculous by the way).

    Well, there are a hell of a lot of things to blame McNamara for (in fact, I hold him responsible for much of the way the Viet Nam war was conducted) and certainly he and his "whiz kids" share some of the blame but really, the majority of the responsibility and recriminations should not fall on his shoulders.

    You shouldn't really blame Colt either. They were following the specifications and recommendations of the people who are truly responsible for the deaths of all those men.

    No, the people responsible for the early M16 and its faults, were the Army Ordnance Board. They are the ones who changed the twist rate, changed the powder, and told colt not to chrome the bores.

    They did it, because they were trying to sabotage the M16. They saw this black plastic toy, as being forced on them by McNamara and Curtis LeMay (com gen. of the Air Force, who bought them for the air force security police) when they wanted to continue using the m14.

    Now, specifically a lot of folks blame McNamara, because he forced the Army to adopt the rifle, and is reported to have said "If it needed a chrome bore, Eugene Stoner would have designed it that way".

    It may have been true, and I’ve certainly heard the quote before but it was definitely not Colts fault, or McNamaras fault even that the changes were made, or more importantly that the required changes to make the M16 combat ready for the jungles of Viet Nam, were not made until 1968.

    If you read up on some of the stunts the Ordnance Board pulled during the acceptance trials, they boil my blood.

    The AR platform was first tested (as the AR-10) by the Army ordnance board in 1956 and it was rejected, for various stated reasons only one of which was true. The original AR10 had a light weight composite barrel, which would shatter in heavy rain or extremely cold temperatures. During the original ordnance board trials, Stoner decided that the one legitimate complaint the board had was that the rifle needed a conventional barrel, and the bore needed to be chrome lined (in fact, Stoner had always thought so. The lightweight aluminum and compsite barrels were not his idea, they were forced on him by the president of Fairchild, John Sullivan).

    In 󈦚, the board held the cold weather trials, and rejected the AR platform again, because of it’s “inadequate performance and failure to meet standards in harsh environments”, based on a ridiculous series of rigged tests, using deliberately sabotaged rifles.

    Eugene Stoner reported that the commander of the tests told him that there was no way his rifle would pass, and that he didn't understand why Stoner was trying to destroy the Army with his rifle. That he believed Stoner was unpatriotic, and honestly wanted to destroy the Army and possibly America just because of this rifle.

    These were not the sentiments of a rational and objective man.

    Stoner also reported that when he arrived to oversee the trials, the rifles used for the test had all their pins removed and replaced with machine screws that had the heads ground off that springs were deliberately clipped that sights had been deliberately knocked off true etc. The army ordnance board was simply not going to allow this rifle to even be considered.

    Maxwell Taylor, at the time chief of staff of the army (then chairman of the joint chiefs), personally hated LeMay to an unreasonable degree and "blamed" this new rifle on him. Taylor also directly intervened in the testing process to express his disapproval of the new weapon, preferring instead the more traditional M14 and leting his people know in no uncertain terms he expected the plastic toy to fail completely.

    So, the AR was rejected again and Stoner left Fairchild/Armalite to work with Colt, and Cadillac Gage. In 1961-62 he started working on his next design, the Stoner 62/63 weapons system, and later the Bushmaster cannon, leaving the AR to Armalite (the trade name the M16 is known under throughout most of the world).

    In 1960, after seeing a demonstration of the AR15 at a barbecue in Texas, Curtis Lemay ordered 8,500 M16s for the Air Force (initially countermanded by McNamara, but later allowed to go through) believing that the light, handy rifle was perfect for air base security.

    ARPA (the advanced research project agency) also acquired a quantity of the rifles, and sent them to Viet Nam with SF a teams to be used as personal weapons, as well as to arm indigenous irregular troops. This order was allowed to proceed and ARPA reported (with some unbelievable hyperbole one might note), that the rifle was an unqualified success.

    McNamara stopped the M16 order for several reasons, including believing (rightly) that LeMay was too big for his britches but his primary justification was the initial army ordnance board reporting. After the order was suspended, ArmaLite corporation (which was founded and spun off by Fairchild, who were Stoners employers when he created the AR design),who had licensed the design from Stoner, filed a complaint with McNamara about the original tests, which caused him to initiate an inspector generals investigation into the trials.

    Two years after that, and after receiving an IG report showed that the original M16 trials were rigged McNamara halted production of the M14 and ordered the M16 adopted officially because economic and production analysis by the “whiz kids” showed the M14 was uneconomical (production costs were too high, and production could not be economically increased), vs the M16.

    Actually, much of why McNamara made the decision, was because he was supremely pissed off at the Army Ordnance board at their deception (and they were continuing to insist the trials were legitimate even after the report came out). McNamara felt that he needed to force the board to heel.

    Initially the AOB absolutely refused McNamaras order that the M16 be adopted. McNamara forced the AOB by direct order to retry the weapon, with ARPA as an overeseeing agency. The board dickered so much, and insisted on so many changes to the rifle in fact saying that even with the changes it was unsuitable that McNamara ordered that they adopt the M16 as is, with no changes, anyway.

    Those changes were actually rather important including the chrome bore, the forward assist, and a different twist rate for the rifling. They would later be implemented in the M16A1 (and later revisions) but because of the boards hostility with McNamara, they were not put into the intial production models as issued.

    After McNamara overruled the board completely, they went about deliberatelyt making sure the M16 would fail because they wanted it to be a spectacular disaster, so they could go back to the M14 and give McNamara a black eye.

    The first, and most important thing they did, was chang the powder from stick to ball without testing the new powder, or changing the springs, gas port diameter etc. as would be required to properly function with this change.

    . But it didn't take changes in the rilfe or ammo to sink it.

    Even with the wrong powder, the weapon COULD have been a success. The board did something far far worse. Colt was advertising the civilian versions of the rifle as "self cleaning", and so natural and intuitive that anyone coudl shoot it with no training. THe board thought they would throw those claims back in Colts face, and they specified that the rifle not be distributed with cleaning kits, didn't have kits or supplies put into production, and didn’t create training manuals or standard procedures.

    In fact, they didn’t even distribute armorers manuals (something done with any and all devices the military uses) and the flysheets that they DID distribute, instructed armorers to issue the weapon without kits, telling soldiers that they didn’t need to clean the weapon that it was self cleaning (Colt picked this up as sales propaganda, but the AOB certainly knew better).

    When the weapon initially went to field units, no training was conducted. Troops were given “field expedient familiarization”, which consisted of firing a few magazines off into the tree line. There was no training in stoppage drills, how to break the weapon down, how to field or detail strip it, how to maintain it at all etc… The weapon was first issued to troops in late 󈦠 and early 󈦡, but cleaning kits and manuals weren’t issued until 1967.

    What we CAN blame McNamara for however, is not listening to the troops reports of the weapons failures. He still believed that it was the AOB falsifying the problems in order to make the rifle fail. He was half right.

    In 1968, finally realizing that they had lost the M14 fight, and that they had to respond to the issues the troops were having the Army began issuing the revised configuration M16s (the E1, E2, and what was finally classified as the M16-A1), incorporating those changes initially recommended as well as creating new manuals, procedures, and training as should have been done in 1964.

    All of that was a direct result of the ordnance board, and their desire to keep using the M14 and all of that resulted in the deaths of hundreds or thousands of good men. It's not Colt or McNamaras fault, you can lay the blame squarely on the Army Ordnance Board from 1958 through 1968.

    Survival Retreats & Relocation: A Book Review by John Brew

    “Survival Retreats & Relocation” [by Jonathan E. Rawles and James Wesley, Rawles] uses a systems engineering approach to provide the reader a process and framework for acquiring and thriving a survival retreat. Let me start this review by stating the authors view survival through a politically and religiously conservative American lens. If that causes you offense, no need to read further, this book isn’t for you. That said, there’s a wealth of material in this book that anyone, anywhere can learn from.

    In Part 1, the authors start by defining the principles of survival, which are expanded in a detailed Appendix. Next, comes a well-reasoned set of issues for the reader to consider such as: liberty, security, food, water, community. Each issue is supported with facts and sources that let the reader dig deeper. The reader is provided a sample set of criteria to use as a baseline to develop their own location criteria. This set of criteria is going to vary for each reader each person is going to make their own trades based on the starting points desired by the authors. The final section of Part 1 asks the reader to consider how self-sufficient and how isolated they want their retreat to be.

    Next, provide their assessment of possible relocation areas within the USA. They start with a chapter on regions, then a chapter with a state-by-state analysis. Finally, they provide a chapter with detailed analysis of retreat locales based on their expert assessment. The maps alone are worth the cost of the book in my opinion. It was interesting to see that some of my favorite places to explore in the Western US are charted on these maps along with some new places to explore.

    Part 3 is a guide to the logistics of relocation. There’s a lot of nitty-gritty detail. The initial chapter explains how to search for a retreat Next, their are two well-researched chapters on developing initial criteria for acquiring their land and home. To be truly useful, each reader needs to develop and rank their own set of criteria. In doing so, the reader needs to consider the maxim: “Perfect is the enemy of good enough.” There are always going to be tradeoffs.

    The last part of the book has two chapters that provides food for thought on setting up and then stocking a retreat location. The last chapter is a single page checklist which is an overall framework of the relocation process from making the decision to relocate to moving in. There are also six appendices. Two that I found useful to me were “Precepts of Survival” and “Retreat Owner Profiles”. Finally, there is a useful bibliography.

    I found this book to be very useful to me. It is the best book I have read on this topic and has made me reevaluate where I want to live in the future. I know I will spend more time with this book and have started my own location criteria. For me, this is not a quick, light reading book. Instead, it’s much more like a textbook with homework problems for the student. I would highly recommend this book for anyone considering moving to a more secure, self-sufficient location.

    One caveat, this review is of the Kindle edition. I found it much easier to read the full-page book on the high resolution screen of my iPad. I was able to read on my Fire HD8 color but it was more challenging, especially viewing the maps. I also ordered a couple of print copies to give to friends that will benefit from this book.

    This isn’t something we usually post about since it’s not hunting, fishing, or gun related however this is too awesome to not share! In the video below you’ll learn how to skin a watermelon perfectly. Pretty cool huh, time to host a party as an excuse to try this!

    Build a Harmless Paper M4 That Shoots As children any normal country kid grew up playing army or cops and robbers with pop guns, squirt guns, or cap guns and most of us turned out just fine. Gun safety is best taught at a young age with harmless toys such as these. This video below is pretty [&hellip]


    The Thirst Zapper is a water shooting weapon, in the shape of a Nuka-Cola bottle. This weapon is needed for shorting out Colter's power armor.

    It can also be used in three of the Nuka-Cade games as the weapon for the bandit roundup game, Whac-a-Commie or the Nuka-Zapper Race.

    The basic Thirst Zapper has unlimited ammunition in a sense, unequipping and re-equipping the Thirst Zapper adds a bottle of ammunition to the Sole Survivor's inventory. Upon re-equipping the Thirst Zapper, they can then fully reload it with a bottle that appears similar to the ammunition produced for modified Thirst Zappers.

    Finding the Project Cobalt schematics will allow the Sole Survivor to upgrade it into a functional and deadly weapon.

    Watch the video: Cooking Bacon on a Suppressed M16 Gun Grill (July 2022).


  1. Tosho

    I think they are wrong. I am able to prove it. Write to me in PM, speak.

  2. Arion

    the Magnificent idea and is timely

  3. Willa

    I confirm. So happens.

  4. Malagor

    There is something in this. I used to think differently, thanks for the help in this matter.

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