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Beard, Beef, and Drunk: MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick The problem with Canada's kebab places is they're too clean and healthy. I want a proper British kebab. 2:08 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick I want an angry brown man who is 94% beard to hand me a congealed slab of suspicious meat drenched in garlic sauce. 2:09 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyTheTick Like I can tell you the kebab I'm eating right now isn't a real kebab because i'm eating it while sober 2:11 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick The Kebab shop is always ran by a huge dude called Amir. Amir does not speak English. He does speak every other language in the world. 2:20 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick Including, "I'm shit myself drunk"-ese. 2:20 am-11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick "HARGHN JUGHBO GELRCIH PLAGHS?" you ask him. Нe nods. 2:21 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick He begins shaving "meat" off that huge fucking rotisserie beef thing. Your brain, floating as it is in vodka, offers one word, "hoss?" 2:22 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick Amir grins. He has heard that joke before. There's no horse in Amir's kebabs. Oh no. Horse is for those fancy fuckers on main street 2:23 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick Amir's meat is a heady mix of rat, greyhound and eastern european girls who aren't very good at holding their breath 2:24 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick Amir gestures to the sad-looking vegetables on the counter, but you've already fell asleep with your face pressed against the counter glass. 2:26 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyTheTick Amir tops your kebab with lettuce, cucumbers, bubblewrap and Styrofoam. He then adds so much garlic sauce that those ingredients cease to be 2:28 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyTheTick Amir grunts, and hands you your kebab. He grunts again when you nearly leave without paying. You stagger back to the counter and thrust a 2:29 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick -wad of sweaty fivers into his hands. Amir gives you your exact fucking change 2:30 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyTheTick The next five minutes look like a mix between the walking dead and a particularly messy bukkake video. 2:32 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick You pass a young couple, you attempt to smile. You look like you just came off the casting couch with Peter North 2:32 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick Eventually you make it home, leaving a slimy trail of garlic sauce behind you. Then you fall asleep mid-shit on the toilet. 2:33 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyThe Tick You awake to the gentle touch of cool porcelain. Your throat and tongue seem to have sprouted hair. One of your eyes is crusted shut 2:35 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyTheTick Know now that this is your heritage and your legacy. You are a man of Britain my son. 2:36 am 11 Aug 15 MockingGrey @GreyTheTick Change your sheets before you go out for a night on the town. It's the best gift you can give your drunk self. 2:39 am 11 Aug 15
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Beach, Back, and Got: The innocent look of this handsome beach stray. Once I turned my back, he jump and got an entire slab off pork belly from the table.

The innocent look of this handsome beach stray. Once I turned my back, he jump and got an entire slab off pork belly from the table.

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College, Tumblr, and Amethyst: reddpenn Anyway, do you quys want to see my Cool Rocks? This is my grandfather's rock. It is Probably a Garnet, which he mined out himself when he was in college studying to be a geologist. Though you may assume this is a Small Rock, it is in fact a very Large Rock, and also a very Heavy Rock, but most especially a very Square Rock, which is what makes it particularly cool. ada Here we have a rock which used to be a This rock is petrified wood! It was one of my very first Cool Rocks! Speaking of rocks that used to be things that were not rocks, this rock is Petoskey stone This rock used to be a coral. Let's get a good look at those patterns. Now that's a Cool Rock! Amethyst? It's an Okay Rock. If you are looking for an inexpensive rock to start your collection, amethyst is the way to go. It's a quartz with a deep purple color. A very nice, if average, rock. Now citrine... Citrine is a Cool Rock! It's a smoky quartz with a lovely honey color. The druzy on my chunk of citrine has a wonderful sparkle. This is my Amazonite! It grew that hexagon shape all by itself!! This specimen is from Colorado Look at this shiny little slice of rock! This rock is Tiger Iron, and those bands of red and orange glow beautifully with some light behind them. These different colored bands are made from Hematite (the dark silver), Jasper (the red- orange), and Tiger-Eye quartz (the yellow- orange). Here's a rock you've probably seen before! This Cool Rock is Malach ite. The patterns and rings are from the stalagmites this little egg was carved from Whoa, look at this giant slab of Extremely Cool Rock!!! These crystals formed in the cracks of fossilized mud, to make the awesome patterns in this geode of Septarian! This is my second best rock This is my Best and most Favorite Cool Rock. In this dark room it's a dull little grey rock, but if I move it closer to the light.. hose glints of gold! Those veins of blue! This rock is most certainly Labradorite, which changes color spectacularly when the light hits it just right. Let's put it in direct sunlight. Yes! YES!! There it is!! The Best and Coolest Rock!!! Tumblr user reddpenn's Cool Rocks

Tumblr user reddpenn's Cool Rocks

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College, Tumblr, and Amethyst: reddpenn Anyway, do you quys want to see my Cool Rocks? This is my grandfather's rock. It is Probably a Garnet, which he mined out himself when he was in college studying to be a geologist. Though you may assume this is a Small Rock, it is in fact a very Large Rock, and also a very Heavy Rock, but most especially a very Square Rock, which is what makes it particularly cool. ada Here we have a rock which used to be a This rock is petrified wood! It was one of my very first Cool Rocks! Speaking of rocks that used to be things that were not rocks, this rock is Petoskey stone This rock used to be a coral. Let's get a good look at those patterns. Now that's a Cool Rock! Amethyst? It's an Okay Rock. If you are looking for an inexpensive rock to start your collection, amethyst is the way to go. It's a quartz with a deep purple color. A very nice, if average, rock. Now citrine... Citrine is a Cool Rock! It's a smoky quartz with a lovely honey color. The druzy on my chunk of citrine has a wonderful sparkle. This is my Amazonite! It grew that hexagon shape all by itself!! This specimen is from Colorado Look at this shiny little slice of rock! This rock is Tiger Iron, and those bands of red and orange glow beautifully with some light behind them. These different colored bands are made from Hematite (the dark silver), Jasper (the red- orange), and Tiger-Eye quartz (the yellow- orange). Here's a rock you've probably seen before! This Cool Rock is Malach ite. The patterns and rings are from the stalagmites this little egg was carved from Whoa, look at this giant slab of Extremely Cool Rock!!! These crystals formed in the cracks of fossilized mud, to make the awesome patterns in this geode of Septarian! This is my second best rock This is my Best and most Favorite Cool Rock. In this dark room it's a dull little grey rock, but if I move it closer to the light.. hose glints of gold! Those veins of blue! This rock is most certainly Labradorite, which changes color spectacularly when the light hits it just right. Let's put it in direct sunlight. Yes! YES!! There it is!! The Best and Coolest Rock!!! Tumblr user reddpenn's Cool Rocks

Tumblr user reddpenn's Cool Rocks

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Being Alone, Cars, and Energy: Ch1.1 Heating Process:(The kinetic particle theory proposes that all matter is made of atoms or molecules (particles) that are in constant motion) (In solids, the attractive and repulsive forces hold the particles in more or less fixed positions, usually in a regular arrangement or lattice. These particles are not completely still-they vibrate about average positions.) (In liquids, there is still a balance of attractive and repulsive forces between particles but the particles have more freedom to move around. Liquids maintain a fixed volume.) (In gases, the particle speeds are high enough that, when particles collide, the attractive forces are not strong enough to keep them close together. The repulsive forces cause the particles to move off in other directions.) (Internal energy refers to the total kinetic and potential energy of the particles within a substance.) (Temperature is related to the average kinetic energy of the particles in a substance.) (Heating is a process that always transfers thermal energy from a hotter substance to a colder substance. ) (Temperatures can be measured in degrees Celsius (°C) or kelvin (K) ) (Absolute zero is called simply 'zero kelvin' (0 K) and it is equal to -273.15°C. ) (The size of each unit, 1°C or 1 K, is the same. ) (To convert from Celsius to kelvin: add 273; to convert from kelvin to Celsius: subtract 273.) (The zeroth law of thermodynamics states that if objects A and B are each in thermal equilibrium with object C, then objects A and B are in thermal equilibrium with each other. A, B and C must be at the same temperature.) (The first law of thermodynamics states that energy simply changes from one form to another and the total energy in a system is constant. ) (Any change in the internal energy (AU) of a system is equal to the energy added by heating (+Q) or removed by cooling (-Q), minus the work done on (-W) or by (+W) the system: AU= Q- W. ) Ch1.2 Specific Heat Capacity: (When heat is transferred to or from a system or object, the temperature change depends upon the amount of energy transferred, the mass of the material (s) and the specific heat capacity of the material(s): Q= mcAT where Q is the heat energy transferred in joules (J) mis the mass of material being heated in kilograms (kg) AT is the change in temperature (°C or K) c is the specific heat capacity of the material (J kg-1K-1). ) (A substance will have different specific heat capacities at different states (solid, liquid, gas).) Ch1.3 Latent Heat: (When a solid material changes state, energy is needed to separate the particles by overcoming the attractive forces between the particles.) (Latent heat is the energy required to change the state of 1 kg of material at a constant temperature.) (In general, for any mass of material the energy required (or released) is Q mL where Q is the energy transferred in joules (J) m is the mass in kilograms (kg) L is the latent heat (J kg-1). ) (The latent heat of fusion, Lfusion (that says Lfusion), is the energy required to change 1 kg of a material between the solid and liquid states.) (The latent heat of vaporisation, Lvapour (That says Lvapour), is the energy required to change 1 kg of a material between the liquid and gaseous states.) (The latent heat of fusion of a material will be different to (and usually less than) the latent heat of vaporisation for that material.) (Evaporation is when a liquid turns into gas at room temperature. The temperature of the liquid falls as this occurs.) (The rate of evaporation depends on the volatility, temperature and surface area of the liquid and the presence of a breeze.) Ch1.4 Conduction: (Conduction is the process of heat transfer within a material or between materials without the overall transfer of the substance itself.) (All materials will conduct heat to a greater or lesser degree. Materials that readily conduct heat are called good thermal conductors. Materials that conduct heat poorly are called thermal insulators.) (Whether a material is a good conductor depends on the method of conduction: - Heat transfer by molecular collisions alone occurs in poor to very poor conductors. - Heat transfer by molecular collisions and free electrons occurs in good to very good conductors.) (The rate of conduction depends on the temperature difference between two materials, the thickness of the material, the surface area and the nature of the material.) Ch1.5 Convection: (Convection is the transfer of heat within a fluid (liquid forms when there is warm fluid rising and cool fluid falling. ) or gas).) (Convection involves the mass movement of particles within a system over a distance.) (A convection current Ch 1.6 Radiation: (Any object whose temperature is greater than absolute zero emits thermal energy by radiation.) (Radiant transfer of thermal energy from one place to another occurs by means of electromagnetic waves.) (When electromagnetic radiation falls on an object, it will be partially reflected, partially transmitted and partially absorbed.) (The rate of emission or absorption of radiant heat will depend upon the: - temperature difference between the object and the surrounding environment - surface area and surface characteristics of the object wavelength of the radiation.) CH 2.1 Heating by Radiation: (In the context of thermal energy, the term radiation is a shortened form of electromagnetic radiation. The full range of electromagnetic radiation is called the electromagnetic spectrum.) (The seven categories of the electromagnetic spectrum, from highest energy, shortest wavelength to lowest energy, longest wavelength, are: gamma rays (y-rays) X-rays, ultraviolet (UV), visible light, infrared (IR), microwaves and radio waves) (The peak wavelength, at which an object will emit the maximum intensity of radiation, is dependent on the object's surface temperature and is given by Wien's law. Wien's law states that AmaxT= 2.898 x 10-3 m K.) (The surface temperature of the Sun, approximately 6000 K, means that the electromagnetic radiation emitted by the Sun peaks in the visible range and is emitted mainly within the range between ultraviolet and infrared light) (The average surface temperature of the Earth is approximately 289 K. Re-radiated energy from the Earth will lie in the infrared section of the electromagnetic spectrum. The peak wavelength can be calculated using Wien's law) (Agraph of radiated emittance, in W m-^2, for objects at different temperatures can be used to compare the relative emittance of different objects at different temperatures across the electromagnetic spectrum.) (The rate at which an object radiates energy (its power) is proportional to the fourth power of the temperature (in kelvin) of the object: PacT^4) (The rate of transfer of radiant energy can be calculated using the Stefan-Boltzmann equation: P eaAT^4) (If the object is at a temperature T and the temperature of the surroundings is Ts, then: P = eaA(T^4 - Ts^4)) Ch 2.2 The Enhanced greenhouse effect: (The overall temperature of the Earth is determined by the total thermal energy received, largely from the Sun, and the amount that is lost back to space, outside the Earth's atmosphere. Any change in that balance will lead to a warming or cooling of the Earth as a whole) (Only about half of the incoming radiant energy from the Sun is eventually absorbed by the Earth's surface. This is because about 23% is absorbed by the atmosphere. Of the remainder, clouds reflect about 26% back towards outer space and the Earth's surface reflects about 4%) (The energy that reaches the Earth's surface heats up the surface and is then partially radiated back out into space as longer-wavelength radiation.) (Specific gases present in the lower atmosphere in very small proportions absorb the long-wavelength radiation from the Earth and re-radiate it back to the Earth's surface. ) (Evidence suggests that the atmosphere is absorbing and retaining more of the long-wavelength infrared radiation from the Earth's surface, in an enhanced greenhouse effect. This is due to increased concentrations of greenhouse gases) (Evidence suggests the increase in concentration of greenhouse gases is due to human activities over the last 100 years) (The rate at which the energy is re-radiated by the Earth will depend on the surface material) (Large built-up areas can act as heat traps, increasing localised temperatures and retaining more thermal energy than rural areas.) (A small proportion of the thermal energy heating the Earth comes from the Earth itself.) (Movement of thermal energy through the Earth occurs by conduction at the surface through the crust and convection through the mantle deep within the Earth) (Ocean currents are mass movers of thermal energy over very large distances. The large-scale ocean circulation of water is called the great ocean conveyor) (Convection is the major process by which thermal energy is moved around the Earth's atmosphere) Ch 2.3 Scientific modelling: The enhanced greenhouse effect: (The scientific method has four key steps: 1. observing a particular phenomenon. 2 forming a hypothesis. 3 applying the hypothesis to predict other results. 4 testing the reliability of the predictions.) (In modelling climate data, scientists apply the scientific method to that data.) (Scientists piece together seemingly unrelated pieces of information in order to refine a model that can accurately predict changes in the Earth's climate. Early models will be uncertain. As more observations refine the model, the model becomes increasingly more accurate, but is always open to change in light of new observations) (Scientists use long-term data to identify long-term naturally occurring variations in the Earth's climate and to determine the significance of new data that deviates from long-term trends) (The Earth's climate has always been variable. Reasons for past warming and cooling are not fully understood) (The recent increase in carbon dioxide since the beginning of the industrial age shows a very strong correlation with fossil-fuel burning) (In 2013, carbon dioxide levels passed 400 ppm in the northern hemisphere for the first time in human evolution. This is well outside the variations in long-term data that we would expect. ) Ch 2.4 Issues related to thermodynamics: (Passive solar design uses thermodynamic principles to reduce the energy consumption of homes.) (Passive solar design includes: - increasing insulation and thermal mass - paying attention to the orientation of the building on the site and the positioning of rooms within the house - increasing shading around the building - using double glazing and other window heaters electric heaters - in-slab heating - wood fires) (Cooling systems include: - fans - evaporative cooling air conditioning - geothermal heat exchange - solar cooling systems.) (Different heating and cooling methods have different benefits and disadvantages based on running costs, energy efficiency and greenhouse-gas emissions) (Vehicle fuel choices, such as diesel, petrol, LPG, ethanol, biofuel, electricity and hydrogen, can affect the greenhouse-gas emissions from cars) (The efficient use of fuels in vehicles can also result in lower greenhouse-gas emissions.) s include: - heat pumps - gas and c use different Domestic h tm sy to I'm in year 11 and Mid year exams are in a few days here in Australia, my Physics exams are going to allow a cheat sheet and this is one of the sides of my page, COME AT ME LAWS OF THERMODYNAMICS!

I'm in year 11 and Mid year exams are in a few days here in Australia, my Physics exams are going to allow a cheat sheet and this is one of ...

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