The Black Rider (Magic Bullet) – Just The Right Bullets
Utwór Toma Waitsa w musicalu “The Black Rider” There is a light in the forest There is a face in the tree I’ll pull you out of the chorus And the first one’s…
You can download the sheet music from the video: Waits – Just The Right Bullets
Tom Waits Just The Right Bullets
Tom Waits Just The Right Bullets.
I Need help deciding which bullets to do in Maplestory? I need help finding bullets to use.
You can download the sheet music from the video: Waits – Just The Right Bullets
Umm. the bullets are hard to find. Unless you are going to spend hours and hours training on specifc monsters waiting til you find a set, it’s better to collect some money and buy those from other players in the free market.Here are some information about bullets:* Bullet (for level 10+) can be purchased for 600 mesos from most of the grocer shops* Split Bullet (for level 30+) are dropped by Wild Boar, Scorpion, Pink Teddies, Curse Eye, Scuba Pepe, Triple Rumo, Toy Horse, Star Squirrel, Martian, Mateon* Mighty Bullet (for level 50+) are dropped by Iron Mutae, Red Flower Snake, Ginseng, Wraith, Hoodoo/Voodoo, Luster Pixie, Lioner, Book Ghost, Grizzly, Officer Skeleton, Paperlanterns* Vital Bullet (for level 70+) are dropped by Peach Monkey, Mr. Alli, Saiti, Beetle, Hankie, Blood Harp, Dual Ghost Pirate, Dual Birk* Shiner Bullet (for level 90+) are dropped by Oracle of Memories, Guardian Soldier of Memories, Dodo. NOTE: non of these monsters exist in the Global version* The monsters that drop Eternal Bullet (for level 110+) are unknown.* Armor Piercing Bullet (for level 50+) are only found in the Japanese versionSource: StrategyWiki————————-However, buying these from the free market is easier than finding them. In the free market.* Split Bullet’s current average price is less than 3mil* Mighty Bullet’s current average price is less than 2mil* Vital Bullet’s current average price is less than 1milPrices are not the same in all servers of course. The reason why Vital Bullets are the cheapest is that they are dropped by Harps (one of the most popular leeching spots). Mighty Bullets are dropped by Iron Mutaes and Voodoos/Hoodoos (both are also common training areas). However, Split Bullets are dropped by unpopular monsters, which is why they are the most expensive ones.
What type of bullet proof vest do you like? I am starting a business of bullet proof vest online, Could you guys give me some advice of it? Our website:bullet-proof-vest-stab.co.uk/
I like the “Full Protection Bulletproof Vest IIIA” because it sits higher up around the neck, and it covers the upper legs.Need more vests that cover up the neck more!
I have always used the Second chance vest. It has the most “saves” of any other vest maker out there.Here’s a link:secondchance.com/home.asp
The perfect bullet proof vest should:1) stop bullets2) include an internal beer pouch with drinking tubes for those euro soccer matches3) repel mosquitoes to protect me from West Nile Virus, something I am 1,000 times more likely to die from than a bullet wound.Develop that vest and I’ll be your first customer!<———— anxiously waiting with credit card in hand
bullet thunderbird waiting time? can somebody tell me the time i will have to wait after booking a bullet thunderbird??
Who put the bullet in the furnace? Your mother must be pretty low-down for you to go around and put a bullet in the furnace.
if one shoots a bullet in outer space would its Travel be infinite? could you aim a gun at a star 10.million light years away and hit it . lets say a 357 magnum had gun and if missed would the travel be slowed down by any thing other then striking a object.
As long as there is nothing to stop the bullet, it will keep traveling indefinitely.added: Don’t let anyone tell you a gun won’t fire in space. They most certainly will. The gun powder itself contains an oxidizer that will allow the gun powder to ignite. I’m surprised Sam, Mr. “top contributor in chemistry” doesn’t know that.
The space between stars is not a perfect vacuum. There are interstellar dust and gasses that would slow the bullet down.Also, guns don’t work in space as there is no oxygen for the gunpowder to combust.Edit:My bad. Been watching too much SciFi (Firefly quite clearly states that guns don’t work in space). Gunpowder brings its own oxidizer in the form of potassium nitrate (or carbonate in smokeless powder) and so doesn’t need ambient oxygen to burn.
SAM has got half the right answer, the part about interstellar dust and gases eventually slowing the bullet. However, oxygen is not required to fire a gun since the propellant inside the cartridge has its own combustible material which would work just fine in space.
It wouldn’t hit it because you couldn’t aim it 100% correctly at a star 10 million light years away, that’s just too difficult.But yes, as long as nothing stops it, the bullet will continue traveling forever.
The bullet would need to have at least the escape velocity for the solar system from the Earth.en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Escape_velocity42 Km / sec.A bullet has less than 2 km / second muzzle velocity, even the fastest ones. To go beyond that you would need something more exotic like a rail gun, and either shoot it from orbit – or e.g. from the moon – quite a good place to build a rail gun as it has materials you can use to construct it – and could also be useful as a way of sending payloads from the moon to other parts of the solar system.So anyway, even if shot from orbit around the Earth, a conventional bullet wouldn’t be fast enough to leave the solar system, or even leave the Earth (at least if shot from low Earth orbit) and instead would go into orbit around the Earth, and eventually might come back to the place you shot it from.However if you could shoot a bullet at 42 km/ second, then it could travel to any distant star – except – it would also get slowed down by the inter-stellar medium as interstellar space isn’t a pure vacuum.But – even drifting in space – as the stars in the galaxy move at different speeds in different directions and all orbit around the centre of the galaxy, then wait long enough and it might come close to another star.It would take many millions of years to get anywhere since space is so vast.If it didn’t hit anything it would travel for ever though probably continue to orbit the galaxy – to leave the galaxy it would need to achieve the escape velocity for the galaxy – well into the hundreds of kilometers per second. Might happen if it got caught in the gravity well of a star or black hole that was following a path that would lead it to escape the galaxy.Then if that did happen it could drift through intergalactic space for ever essentially – well for a very long time. Over a long enough time it would take up a spherical shape due to gravity gently affecting its atoms – over an enormously long time period not just a few billions of years – then over even longer time periods it could turn into a miniature black hole through quantum tunnelling – which would then explode in a short outburst of light.Or alternatively if protons and even electrons decay it might turn into energy via that process instead. This is all highly theoretical as we don’t have any observations covering such enormous time scales so vastly exceeding even the observed age of our universe.But anyway so long as you can get it to leave our solar system then it could travel perhaps at least for a very long time indeed.Even if it went into orbit in our solar system, there is a chance it could exit it – remote chance but possible – through slingshot effects like the Voyager space craft – by passing close to planets like Jupiter or any of them indeed at just the right sort of orbit. Though much more likely to eventually hit a planet or maybe get trapped into a resonance e.g. in asteroid belt or one of the Lagrange points associated with planets.
I agree with the assertions that, modern gunpowder does have its own oxidizers and that a bullet would not have enough escape velocity to escape the solar system. The argument about interstellar gas slowing the bullet down is dubious, given the tiny size and mass of a bullet and the rarefied nature of gas clouds in space in general; it is more likely that one of the various gravitational fields that the bullet encountered along its journey would ultimately capture it . Most likely it would eventually end up in the maw of a black hole some place or falling into a star, just like a bottle tossed in the ocean eventually gets washed up on land.However, assuming that a bullet defies all of these likely scenarios its ultimate fate is a cosmological question. If the Universe is closed (perhaps we’re really living in black hole) then ultimately it will end up where it started. If the Universe is open (not curved but flat) then it truly might go on forever.