Mod BaconAircraft Comments

  • Now now... 1.9 years ago

    HMCS Oriole is the sail training vessel of the Royal Canadian Navy based at CFB Halifax in Halifax, Nova Scotia. She is a sailing ketch, currently the oldest commissioned vessel in the Royal Canadian Navy, and also the longest serving commissioned ship.[2] Originally the yacht Oriole IV, the vessel was first acquired by the Royal Canadian Navy during the Second World War, then returned to private ownership at the end. Oriole IV was reacquired during the Cold War for use on the East Coast of Canada before switching to the West Coast of Canada in 1956. In 2018, the training vessel returned to the East Coast. Oriole has a standard displacement of 68 long tons (69 t) and a fully loaded displacement of 92 long tons (93 t). The vessel is 102 ft 0 in (31.1 m) long overall with a beam of 19 ft 0 in (5.8 m) and a draught of 9 ft 0 in (2.7 m).[2][3] The vessel is propelled primarily by 11,000 sq ft (1,021.9 m2) of sail including the spinnaker in a Marconi rig. The height of the mainmast is 94 ft 0 in (28.7 m) and the mizzen mast is 55 ft 2 in (16.8 m).[4] The vessel is equipped with an auxiliary Cummins diesel engine driving one shaft, creating 165 horsepower (123 kW). Oriole has a maximum speed of 8 knots (15 km/h).[3] The vessel has a complement of one officer and five ratings, with the capacity for 18 trainees.[4] Oriole was originally laid down as the yacht Oriole IV by Dominion Shipbuilding in Toronto, Ontario, ordered by George H. Gooderham, the Commodore of the Royal Canadian Yacht Club of Toronto. Work was stopped on her construction due to a strike, but the vessel was taken to Neponset, Massachusetts, where she was completed. The ship was launched on 4 June 1921. The ketch served as the Royal Canadian Yacht Club's flagship from 1924 to 1928.[2][4] In 1941, Oriole IV was sold to the Navy League of Canada for use in training Sea Cadets. In 1943, during the Second World War, she was chartered by the Royal Canadian Navy as a training vessel. Following the war, the ship was returned to the Navy League, then she was again chartered by the Navy as a new recruit training vessel in 1950. Oriole IV subsequently moved to Halifax, Nova Scotia, in 1951. Her first year, the ketch was assigned to HMCS Cornwallis before transferring to HMC Dockyard at Halifax for training cruises.[5] She was officially commissioned as HMCS Oriole on 19 June 1952, and two years later, the navy moved her to CFB Esquimalt to become a training vessel attached to the Naval Officer Training Centre. In 1956, she was purchased outright and attached to HMCS Venture at Esquimalt.[2] In 1964, Oriole returned to the East Coast of Canada, taking part in the 450th anniversary of Jacques Cartier's arrival in Quebec. The vessel participates in the annual Swiftsure Yacht Race on the West Coast of Canada.[2] In March 2017, Oriole sailed for the East Coast of Canada to participate in the Tall Ships Regatta in Quebec and the Maritimes as part of Canada's 150th anniversary celebrations.[6] Following the celebrations, Oriole underwent repairs at Lunenburg, Nova Scotia.[7] On 29 May 2018, Oriole officially changed homeports, returning to Halifax.[8] From June through September 2018, Oriole deployed to the St. Lawrence River and Great Lakes on a training tour, visiting several Canadian ports.[9] In 2019, the vessel returned to the Great Lakes for its annual three-month training deployment, visiting several ports.[10]


    Arbuckle, J. Graeme (1987). Badges of the Canadian Navy. Halifax, Nova Scotia: Nimbus Publishing. ISBN 0-920852-49-1.
    Macpherson, Ken & Barrie, Ron (2002). The ships of Canada's naval forces 1910–2002 (3 ed.). St. Catharines, Ontario: Vanwell. ISBN 1-55125-072-1.
    Saunders, Stephen, ed. (2004). Jane's Fighting Ships 2004–2005 (107 ed.). Alexandria, Virginia: Jane's Information Group Inc. ISBN 0-7106-2623-1.
    Saunders, Stephen, ed. (2009). Jane's Fighting Ships 2009–2010 (112 ed.). Alexandria, Virginia: Jane's Information Group Inc. ISBN 0-7106-2888-9.

    +33
  • Guess who is gonna work with Lockheed Martin! 1.6 years ago

    https://www.reddit.com/r/quityourbullshit/
    .
    Mate if you're ganna lie at least make it sound somewhat realistic....
    We've all lied before, and gotten ourselves stuck into awkward situations, you can certainly tell when something is stretching the truth a bit too far.
    .
    But considering the amount of people this has mislead... I can't not ignore it.
    It has taken a team of at least 200 students with the assistance of professors 3 years so far to develop a hybrid rocket motor from concept to prototyping. ...and that's a hybrid rocket motor with the only few moving parts... and that already proved to be an almost insurmountable task... a jet is just... another level... of skepticism. Also, simulations?! The amount of resources one need to even get hold and use software like a full licence of ANSYS is outright crazy... let alone compute an bloody jet in it's entirety... like how would you even simulate the thing in its entirety...
    .
    If this is true, great, congratulations.
    Otherwise, either practise or learn to actually accomplish something liek this down the line. Afterall, we've all lied, and we all know that gets us nowhere.

    +28
  • AF-55B 'Adelaide' (39 Parts) 2 months ago

    You have truly outdone yourself. This is utmost impressive and the quality is held to the highest possible standards. If the universe can agree upon a definition of perfect, this would be it.

    +27
  • The fact that your plane has a nuclear explosion whenever you hit something or tap your prop on the ground in SP is obsolete and infuriating. 2.0 years ago

    Scientist don't want YOU to know these 10 AMAZING tricks to get into orbit!

    +25
  • SimplePlanes - Player Content Feature #4 10 months ago

    "People who complain about not being featured is now guaranteed to never be featured."
    ~Mahatma Gandhi, probably

    +21
  • Bean 1.8 years ago

    Baked beans is a dish traditionally containing white beans which are parboiled and then baked at a low temperature for a lengthy period of time in some sort of sauce. This is the usual preparation of the dish in the United States when not using canned beans.[1] In the United Kingdom the dish is sometimes baked, but usually stewed in a sauce.[2] Canned baked beans are not baked, but are cooked through a steam process.[3]

    Baked beans has its origins in Native American cuisine, and the dish is made from beans indigenous to the Americas.[4] The dish was adopted and adapted by English colonists in New England in the 17th century and, through the aid of published 19th century cookbooks, the dish spread to other regions of the United States and into Canada.[4] Today in the New England region of the United States a variety of indigenous legumes are still used when preparing this dish in restaurants or in the home, such as Jacob's cattle, soldier beans, yellow-eyed beans, and navy beans (also known as native beans).[4]

    Originally baked beans were sweetened with maple syrup by Native Americans, a tradition some recipes still follow, but some English colonists modified the sweetening agent to brown sugar beginning in the 17th century. In the 18th century the convention of using American-made molasses as a sweetening agent became increasingly popular in order to avoid British taxes on sugar. American Boston baked beans use a sauce prepared with molasses and salt pork, the popularity of which has led to the city's being nicknamed "Beantown".[5] Today baked beans is commonly served throughout the United States alongside barbecue food of various kinds and at picnics. Beans in a brown sugar, sugar, or corn syrup sauce (sometimes with and sometimes without a tomato base) are widely available throughout the USA. Bush Brothers and Company currently sells the most baked beans in the United States.[6]

    Canned baked beans are used as a convenience food, and most commercially canned baked beans are made from haricot beans, also known as navy beans (a variety of Phaseolus vulgaris) in a sauce. They may be eaten hot or cold, straight from the can, as they are already fully cooked.[7] Mass production of canned baked beans began in the United States in 1895 by the H. J. Heinz Company. In the early 20th century, canned baked beans became popular internationally, particularly in the United Kingdom where the greatest amount of canned baked beans is currently consumed as part of a standard English full breakfast.

    According to chef and food historian Walter Staib of Philadelphia's City Tavern, baked beans had its roots as a Native peoples dish in the Americas long before the dish became known to Western culture.[8] Native Americans mixed beans, maple sugar, and bear fat in earthenware pots which they placed in underground "bean holes" which were lined in hot rocks to cook slowly over a long period of time.[8]

    British colonists in New England were the first westerners to adopt the dish from the Native peoples; and were quick to embrace it largely because the dish was reminiscent of peas porridge and because the dish used ingredients native to the New World.[8][9] They substituted molasses or sugar for the maple syrup, bacon or ham for the bear fat, and simmered their beans for hours in pots over the fire instead of underground.[8] Each colony in America had its own regional variations of the dish, with navy or white pea beans used in Massachusetts, Jacob's Cattle and soldier beans used in Maine, and yellow-eyed beans in Vermont.[4] This variation likely resulted from the colonists receiving the dish from different Native peoples who used different native beans.[4]

    While some historians have theorized that baked beans had originated from the cassoulet or bean stew tradition in Southern France, this is unlikely as the beans used to make baked beans are all native to South America and were introduced to Europe around 1528.

    +21
  • Jundroo Instruments JI-84 one year ago

    Excuse me where integral

    +19
  • Politics and Reporting - A Reminder. 2 months ago

    @PyrrhaNikos hierarchy of napoleonic france was really interesting innit?
    (sorry was too lazy to read comment)

    +18
  • I Guess Cancel Culture Is Cool Now? 1.9 years ago

    The Tupolev Tu-22M (Russian: Туполев Ту-22М; NATO reporting name: Backfire) is a supersonic, variable-sweep wing, long-range strategic and maritime strike bomber developed by the Tupolev Design Bureau in the 1960s. According to some sources, the bomber was believed to be designated Tu-26 at one time. During the Cold War, the Tu-22M was operated by the Soviet Air Forces (VVS) in a missile carrier strategic bombing role, and by the Soviet Naval Aviation (Aviacija Vojenno-Morskogo Flota, AVMF) in a long-range maritime anti-shipping role.[2] Significant numbers remain in service with the Russian Air Force, and as of 2014 more than 100 Tu-22Ms are in use.[3] In 1962, with the introduction of the Tupolev Tu-22, it became increasingly clear that the aircraft was inadequate in its role as a bomber. In addition to widespread unserviceability and maintenance issues, the Tu-22's handling characteristics proved to be dangerous. Its landing speed was 100 km/h (60 mph) greater than previous bombers and it had a tendency to pitch up and strike its tail upon landing. It was difficult to fly, and had poor all-round visibility.[5] In 1962, Tupolev commenced work on major update of the Tu-22. Initially, the bureau planned to add a variable-sweep wing and uprated engines into the updated design. The design was tested at TsAGI's wind tunnels at Zhukovsky.[5]

    During this time, Sukhoi, traditionally a designer of fighter aircraft, developed the T-4, a four-engine titanium aircraft with canards. A response to the XB-70, it was to have a cruise speed of 3,200 km/h (2,000 mph), requiring a major research effort in order to develop the requisite technologies. Tupolev, whose expertise is with bombers, offered the Soviet Air Force (Voyenno-Vozdushnye Sily, VVS) a massively updated version of the Tu-22.[6]

    Compared to the T-4, it was an evolutionary design, and thus its appeal laid in its simplicity and low cost. The Soviet government was skeptical about the need to approve the development of a replacement aircraft so soon after the Tu-22 had just entered service.[7] The Air Force and Tupolev, in order to save face with regards to the Tu-22's operational deficiencies and to stave off criticisms from the ICBM lobby, agreed to pass off the design as an update of the Tu-22 in their discussions with the government. The aircraft was designated Tu-22M, given the OKB code "Aircraft 45", and an internal designation of "AM". Their effort was successful as the government approved the design on 28 November 1967, and decreed the development of the aircraft's main weapon, the Kh-22.[8] The T-4 itself would make its first flight in 1972, but was later cancelled.[6]

    US intelligence had been aware of the existence of the aircraft since 1969, and the first satellite photograph of the bomber was taken in 1970. The existence of the aircraft was a shock to US intelligence as Nikita Khrushchev, who had been the Soviet premier up to 1964, was adamant that ICBMs would render the bomber obsolete.[9]

    As in the case of its contemporaries, the MiG-23 and Su-17 projects, the advantages of variable-sweep wing (or "swing wing") seemed attractive, allowing a combination of short take-off performance, efficient cruising, and good high-speed, low-level flight. The result was a new swing wing aircraft named Samolyot 145 (Aeroplane 145), derived from the Tupolev Tu-22, with some features borrowed from the abortive Tu-98. The Tu-22M was based on the Tu-22's weapon system and used its Kh-22 missile. The Tu-22M designation was used to help get approval for the bomber within the Soviet military and government system.[10]

    +17
  • How i make wings. 1.2 years ago

    Thanks everyone. I greatly enjoyed my popcorn.
    I extend my greatest gratitude for those who entertained me on this foul, miserable day. Thank you. Hands down the best popcorn I've had this year.

    +16
  • An Actual Discrace To The SP Community. 1.9 years ago

    bruh who cares about upvotes.
    I refuse to believe that people should play the game for the points. Let them have fun, meme, do something funny once a while, although I do agree that it is kind of stupid how far it has gone, I don't think it should be an insult to any published build, or anyone. Its a meme post, people spotlight it and upvoted it up for the memes, it didnt punch or hurt anyone. Its like the most liked egg on instagram, its a meme, who cares. Move on with your life.

    +16
  • How i make wings. 1.2 years ago

    @Stinky Get rid of that profile picture. It's presence is influencing the way you talk. Perhaps if you berid of it, you'd sound less like a nonsensical baboon.

    +15
  • Tips for aspiring builders or replica builders :) [Long one lol] 1.6 years ago

    Beavers (genus Castor) are large, semiaquatic rodents of the Holarctic realm. There are two extant species, the North American beaver (Castor canadensis) and the Eurasian beaver (C. fiber). Beavers are the second largest living rodents after the capybaras. They have stout bodies with large heads, long chisel-like incisors, brown or gray fur, dexterous front feet, webbed back feet and flat, scaly tails. The animals can be found in a number of freshwater habitats, such as rivers, streams, lakes and ponds. They are herbivorous and consume tree bark, aquatic plants, brush, grasses and sedges.

    Beavers are known for building dams and lodges using tree branches, vegetation, rocks and mud; they chew down trees for building material. Dams impound water and lodges serve as shelters. Beavers are considered to be a keystone species, and their infrastructure creates wetlands used by many other species. Adult males and females live in monogamous pairs with their offsrping. Beavers are highly territorial and mark them using scent mounts made of mud, debris and castoreum, a urine based substance excreted through the beaver's castor sacs.

    Historically, beavers have been hunted for their fur, meat and castoreum. Castoreum has been used in medicine, perfume and food flavoring, while beaver pelts have been a major driver of the fur trade. Both species have been decimated because of overhunting, but protections begun in the 19th and early 20th centuries have allowed their populations to rebound. They are both listed as least concern by the IUCN Red List of mammals. The beaver is famed for its industriousness and its building skills, and is an official symbol of Canada.

    The English word "beaver" comes from the Old English word beofor or befer (recorded earlier as bebr), which in turn sprang from the Proto-Germanic root *bebruz. Cognates in other Germanic languages include the Old Saxon bibar, the Old Norse bjorr, the Middle Dutch, Dutch and Low German bever, the Old High German bibar and the Modern German Biber. The Proto-Germanic word in turn came from the Proto-Indo-European (PIE) word *bhebhrus.

    Beavers are the second largest living rodents after the capybaras. They have a head-body length of 80–120 cm (31–47 in), with a 25–50 cm (9.8–19.7 in) tail, a shoulder height of 30–60 cm (12–24 in) and a weight of 11–30 kg (24–66 lb).[8] Their bodies are drop-shaped like other aquatic animals.[17] A beaver coat has 12,000–23,000 hairs/cm³ and functions to keep the animal warm, help it to float in water and to protect against the teeth and claws of predators. Guard hairs are 5–6 cm (2.0–2.4 in) long and typically reddish brown, but can range from yellowish brown to nearly black; while the underfur are 2–3 cm (0.79–1.18 in) long and dark gray. Beavers molt during the summer.

    Beavers have massive skulls adapted for withstanding the forces generated by their powerful chewing muscles. Their four incisors are chisel-shaped with continuous growth. The outer enamel of the incisors is very thick and colored orange due to the presence of iron. The roots of the lower incisors extend throughout the length of the lower jaw. Beavers have four premolars and 12 molars adding up to 20 teeth in total. The molars have meandering ridges on a flat surface for grinding woody food.[19][20] The eyes, ears and nostrils are arranged so that they can remain above water when the rest of the body submerges. The nostrils and ears have valves that close underwater while nictitating membranes cover the eyes. Their lips can close behind the incisors, allowing for chewing in water.[21] Beavers typically spend five to six minutes underwater per dive, but they can hold their breath for as long as 15 minutes.

    +15
  • Egga chad 20 days ago

    You may not like this, but this is what peak performance looks like.

    +14
  • How to aggressively go up. 3 months ago

    Instructions unclear, swashplate found in morning bowl of cereal.

    +14
  • New Beta - Version 1.11.104 7 months ago

    Mmmmmmm outputs from flight computers detached from main body....

    Mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm...

    Perhaps have you considered that the missile knows where it is at all times. It knows this because it knows where it isn't, by subtracting where it is, from where it isn't, or where it isn't, from where it is, whichever is greater, it obtains a difference, or deviation. The guidance sub-system uses deviations to generate corrective commands to drive the missile from a position where it is, to a position where it isn't, and arriving at a position where it wasn't, it now is....

    +14
  • Nazi Germany Battle Flag - Reichskriegsflagge 3.9 years ago

    @JackTheBestBoss I don't see how @DemonSniper8 is being an ass. He's just telling the truth. Also for those Americans out there...

    +13
  • SUS-21 (Very much WIP) yesterday

    Reverse engineering golf bag trolley is not an applicable or acceptable way of making a landing gear. My disappointment is immeasurable and my day has been ruined.

    +12
  • Politics and Reporting - A Reminder. 2 months ago

    @spefyjerbf Everybody asks what is a casserole but never how is the casserole. Truly sad to see casseroles' emotions are not a quintessential consideration of modern society.

    +12
  • bruh. 9 months ago

    @WNP78 lmao the naval one has wheels.
    Does yours have wheels?
    No. I don't think so. Checkmate ))

    +12
  • °_° 18 days ago

    We've been trying to reach you about your Tomcat's extended warranty.

    +11
  • Chinook CH47F Gunship [Republic of China] 23 days ago

    Oh wow, its not a dumpster fire. Surprising. Lets keep it that way comrades.

    +11
  • The "Tweaking airplanes is okay" section of the rules one month ago

    Your post has been removed because it appears to have broken the website rules. You can read them here

    /s

    +11
  • Politics and Reporting - A Reminder. 2 months ago

    @ChinaNumberOne Hello sir. You received a strike because you made a death threat to another individual. I don't care who that person is. Expect it to be removed.

    +11
  • Spitfire one year ago

    A true cinematic masterpiece.

    +11
  • Definitely not a Mig-15 1.8 years ago

    The Royal Ordnance L7, officially designated Gun, 105 mm, Tank, L7, is the basic model of the United Kingdom's most successful tank gun. The L7 is a 105 mm L/52 rifled design by the Royal Ordnance Factories intended for use in armoured fighting vehicles, replacing the earlier 20-pounder (84 mm) tank gun mounted on the Centurion tank.[1] The successful L7 gun has been fitted on many armored vehicles including the British Centurion (starting from the Mk. 5/2 variant), the German Leopard 1 and early variants of the US M1 Abrams (M1 and IPM1).

    The L7 is a popular weapon and continued in use even after it was superseded by the L11 series 120 mm rifled tank gun, for some Centurion tanks operating as Artillery Forward Observation and Armoured Vehicle, Royal Engineers (AVRE) vehicles. The L7, and adaptations of it, can be found as standard or retrofitted equipment on a wide variety of tanks developed during the Cold War.

    Both the United Kingdom and the United States had been developing projects for large calibered guns during WWII in order to compete with increasingly heavily armored German tanks, and later for Cold War Soviet tanks. The US developed several heavy tank designs during this period, notable were the US 105 mm Gun T5 (later renamed 105 mm Gun Motor Carriage T95) as well as the British A39 Tortoise heavy tanks.

    The US foresaw difficulties in engagements against the Soviet IS-3 and 4 with its M48 Patton. This led to the introduction of the M103, a heavy tank designed to counter Soviet heavy tanks. It mounted an extremely powerful 120 mm cannon but the ammunition was so large that it required two loaders, one for the shell and another for the separate propellant charge. Of the 300 M103s built, most went to the Marines.[2] The UK came to the same conclusions and developed their own heavy tank, the Conqueror, which mounted the US 120 mm gun.

    United Kingdom
    During the Hungarian Revolution of 1956, a Soviet T-54A medium tank was driven onto the grounds of the British embassy in Budapest by the Hungarians. After a brief examination of this tank's armor and 100 mm gun, British officials decided that the 20 pounder was apparently incapable of defeating its frontal armor. This meant the most common British tanks were no longer able to deal with Soviet medium tank designs, let alone their heavy tanks.

    These events spurred the United Kingdom to develop a new tank gun in 1956, the Royal Ordnance L7 to keep the Centurion viable against this new Soviet tank design and the United States to develop the XM60 tank in 1957. The L7 was specifically designed to fit into the turret mountings of the 20 pounder. This would enable the Centurion tanks to be up-gunned with minimum modifications; hence, the fleet could be upgraded in a shorter time and at a lower cost.

    User trials of the weapon began in 1959. The first tank to be equipped with the L7 was a single up-armoured Centurion Mark 7 in 1959 which was to prove the viability of up-armouring and up-gunning the Centurion. From 1959 onwards existing Centurions were given upgrades with the L7 gun and armour and new builds incorporated the L7 at production.[3]

    +11
  • Q&A with EternalDarkness (again) 3.4 years ago

    • What came first, the chicken or the egg?
    • What’s more important, general aviation or military aircraft?
    • What’s more important, space exploration or the elimination of fossil fuel usage?
    • Why did the chicken cross the road?
    • Did you ever hear the tragedy of Darth Plagueis The Wise? I thought not. It’s not a story the Jedi would tell you. It’s a Sith legend. Darth Plagueis was a Dark Lord of the Sith, so powerful and so wise he could use the Force to influence the midichlorians to create life… He had such a knowledge of the dark side that he could even keep the ones he cared about from dying. The dark side of the Force is a pathway to many abilities some consider to be unnatural. He became so powerful… the only thing he was afraid of was losing his power, which eventually, of course, he did. Unfortunately, he taught his apprentice everything he knew, then his apprentice killed him in his sleep. Ironic. He could save others from death, but not himself.

    +11
  • Rant about "Sorry for inactivity" posts 4.0 years ago

    don't forget about nonessential roleplays also clogging up the forums.

    +11
  • Liu and his motorcycle 2 months ago

    @InternationalAircraftCompany Your comments are not acceptable. Please consider your actions and meaning of your messages before commenting.

    +10
  • Politics and Reporting - A Reminder. 2 months ago

    @EngineerOtaku Also you should not be concerned about a LaGG-3. Honestly, I would be surprised if there's any drama over that, and frankly I would probably lose all hopes to humanity if a LaGG-3 gets dragged into this.

    +10
  • Got an aeroplane 11 months ago

    Damn must be pretty unique to have november 0 as the tail number

    +10
  • NORD GRIFFON 1500-01 1.8 years ago

    CHONK

    +10
  • Bash R 1.9 years ago

    Chamaecyparis thyoides (Atlantic white cedar, Atlantic white cypress, southern white cedar, whitecedar, or false-cypress), a species of Cupressaceae, is native to the Atlantic coast of North America and is found from southern Maine to Georgia and along the Gulf of Mexico coast from Florida to Mississippi. It is one of two species of Chamaecyparis found in North America. C. thyoides resides on the East Coast and C. lawsoniana can be found on the West Coast. There are two geographically isolated subspecies, treated by some botanists as distinct species, by others at just varietal rank: Chamaecyparis thyoides thyoides and Chamaecyparis thyoides henryae (H.L.Li) E.Murray (syn. Chamaecyparis thyoides subsp. henryae (H.L.Li) Little; Chamaecyparis henryae H.L.Li)[2][3][4] The species grows in forested wetlands where they tend to dominate the canopy. The trees are associated with a wide variety of other wetland species because of their wide north-south range. The remaining populations are now found mostly in remote locations that would be difficult to harvest, so its popularity as a source of lumber has decreased.
    Chamaecyparis thyoides grows within 100 miles of the coastline and less than 50 m above sea level[5] along much of the East Coast and Gulf Coast.[6] Rare populations grow in the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, where the tree may be found up to 460 m above sea level.[2] Nationally, Atlantic white cedar are protected in the Great Dismal Swamp National Wildlife Refuge, Alligator River National Wildlife Refuge, Cape Cod National Seashore, Croatan National Forest, Francis Marion National Forest, Ocala National Forest, and Apalachicola National Forest. Altered fire regimes, logging, and draining of wetlands outside of the few protected areas have all contributed to the general decrease in the size and occurrences of Atlantic white cedar strands. The tree is listed as Rare in Georgia and New York, of Special Concern in Maine, and Extirpated in Pennsylvania.[5][7][8]

    Chamaecyparis thyoides grows within 100 miles of the coastline and less than 50 m above sea level[5] along much of the East Coast and Gulf Coast.[6] Rare populations grow in the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, where the tree may be found up to 460 m above sea level.[2] Nationally, Atlantic white cedar are protected in the Great Dismal Swamp National Wildlife Refuge, Alligator River National Wildlife Refuge, Cape Cod National Seashore, Croatan National Forest, Francis Marion National Forest, Ocala National Forest, and Apalachicola National Forest. Altered fire regimes, logging, and draining of wetlands outside of the few protected areas have all contributed to the general decrease in the size and occurrences of Atlantic white cedar strands. The tree is listed as Rare in Georgia and New York, of Special Concern in Maine, and Extirpated in Pennsylvania.[5][7][8]

    Chamaecyparis thyoides lives almost exclusively in freshwater wetlands and are considered an obligate wetland species. It prefers habitats where the soil is saturated with water at least during the majority of the growing season. The soils in these regions have a thick organic layer, often classified as a histic surface horizon, with sandy material at greater depths and poor drainage. Atlantic white cedar wetlands are acidic and there is little oxygen stored in the soil because water has displaced the air. Plants that live in these environments must be specially adapted to such conditions.

    Though the tree is not listed as threatened, Atlantic white cedar wetlands are considered a globally threatened ecosystem, and often serve as carbon sinks because of their peat-building abilities.[7][8][9]

    +10
  • Chengdu J-20 16 days ago

    牛。

    +9
  • Aircraft Pro Max Ultra Lift 21 days ago

    You may not like it, but this is what peak performance looks like.

    +9
  • New Moderator 4 months ago

    @WalrusAircraft Yep, you guys are the one to credit for sure. 6 years ago me isn't particularly creative... [object]Aircraft was definitely an easy pick. I still remember your mini B-29 like yesterday, yet thats 6-ish years ago...

    Also, good to hear someone else is also studying in Engineering. While I had the opportunity to join our uni's SAE team, I found rocketry more appealing. Its incredibly cool regardless, and you really get some practical hand-on experience doing it.

    +9
  • Levi·Ackerman 5 months ago

    missed opportunity for "helicopter" tag

    +9
  • Where is the god damn blog post 8 months ago

    Have you tried turning it off and on again?

    +9
  • AX General cargo variant B 11 months ago

    The side text on the hull Die please. Having you alive doesn't prove to have much value. killed me. Good job lmfao.

    +9
  • kthnxbye privileges revoked one year ago

    thanks for 30000, here's to another 30000 teasers. cheers

    +9
  • cursed reverse 1.9 years ago

    bloody beautiful

    +9
  • Drag points... just a random measurement number Jundroo made up, or an actual real life unit? 1.9 years ago

    measured in units of number of fathoms times cubic square feet of agent orange dropped per iraqs invaded raised to the muzzle velocity of an AR-15 per vietnamese farmer in a cubic kilometer of a jungle per yards times big macs sold cubed... obviously.

    +9
  • [WEBW] F-136 GE600 SVTOL 3.8 years ago

    Go build one yourself then. Don’t complain here. @Rodrigo110

    +9
  • Chengdu J-20 16 days ago

    @Vincent Little swede brain cannot comprehend the absolute scale of this ))

    +8
  • Antonov AN-225 Mriya one month ago

    Bruh. Y'all can't behave can't you...

    +8
  • Politics and Reporting - A Reminder. 2 months ago

    @SlavonPlaysSP @EngineerOtaku @TatsuTheOtaku @AndroidUser015
    I really don't want to sound rude but read.

    There is nothing wrong with making a plane, livery, vehicle or such builds originating from these countries. However, making a low effort modification, or off-topic build to purposely make a political statement is against the rules

    +8
  • DHC-2 Beaver 1.1 years ago

    @Davaskonaviatornewacc My god, in contrast you make the spilt jar of grape jelly on the kitchen floor look sentient. Go to bed kiddo. Your brain is deprived of oxygen,

    +8
  • Simpleplanes with RTGI (Ray-tracing shader) 1.6 years ago

    How_to_turn_high_performance_laptop_into_teppanyaki_grill.mp4

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