## Thursday, November 30, 2017

They have been here for 1000s of years...................all over the earth........

### FOUND IT! Alien Ship Being Stored At South Pole 1/23/17 - YouTube

Jan 23, 2017 - Uploaded by secureteam10
Disc Coords: -66.273354, 100.984661. Secureteam10 is your source for reporting the best in new UFO ...

### Ex-US Naval officer 'saw entrance to secret alien base in Antarctica'

https://www.express.co.uk › News › Weird
Mar 16, 2017 - A FORMER US naval officer has shockingly claimed to have seen the entrance to a secret alien base and UFOs while on duty in the Antarctic.

### Alien base in the Antarctic? ET hunter claims this is a ... - Daily Express

https://www.express.co.uk › News › Weird
May 23, 2017 - A Russian alien conspiracy theorist says these satellite images show the possible wreckage of a huge alien spaceship which crashed in Antarctica. UFO chaser Valentin Degteryov says he found the "crash site" on Google Earth. He then posted the images online for other UFO spotters to debate. Theories ...

### Proof of aliens? Giant staircase found in Antarctic may be UFO landing ...

https://www.express.co.uk › News › Weird
Jan 9, 2017 - Image of staircase GOOGLE. Some suggested the staircase was the sight of a UFO landing. Impression of aliens landing in Antarctica GETTY. There have been several theories of alien landings in Antarctica. “Buzz Aldrin is the guy who talked about the spaceships out by the moon when he was there.
It is not paranoia.........if they are actually out to get you..........if the ms 13 gang really tried to kill you................as in my case.........aliens exist...............there are tons of them in the Veterans affairs..........here in DC...............as elsewhere...

### Antarctic UFO hunters spot alien ship hidden a cave near the South Pole

https://www.thesun.co.uk/.../antarctic-ufo-hunters-spot-alien-ship-hidden-a-cave-near-th...
Antarctic UFO hunters spot alien ship hidden a cave near the South Pole. Unexplained discovery fuels conspiracy theories about extraterrestrial and lost civilisations. by JASPER HAMILL. 25th January 2017, 1:39 pm. Updated: 13th September 2017, 6:33 pm ...

### UFO hunters have spotted an 'alien ship' in Antarctica | Daily Mail Online

www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/.../UFO-hunters-spotted-alien-ship-Antarctica.html
Jan 25, 2017 - From a pyramid created by a lost civilisation to a staircase built by aliens, Antarctica has been a hotspot for sightings by UFO hunters in recent months. Now, in their latest bizarre claim, alien enthusiasts claim they have spotted ET's ship hidden in a cave in the South Pole. Their 'discovery', made from what ...

### FOUND IT! Alien Ship Being Stored At South Pole 1/23/17 - YouTube

Jan 23, 2017 - Uploaded by secureteam10
Disc Coords: -66.273354, 100.984661. Secureteam10 is your source for reporting the best in new UFO ...

### Ex-US Naval officer 'saw entrance to secret alien base in Antarctica'

https://www.express.co.uk › News › Weird
Mar 16, 2017 - A FORMER US naval officer has shockingly claimed to have seen the entrance to a secret alien base and UFOs while on duty in the Antarctic.
What it is is that the aliens do not want me posting stuff.......

1500 Franklin St NE, Washington, DC 20018

### Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC) - Washington DC ...

https://www.washingtondc.va.gov/.../Community_Resource_and_Referral_Center_CR...
Sep 14, 2016 - The Washington DC Veterans Affairs Medical Center's (DCVAMC) Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC) exemplifies the Medical Center's commitment to providing excellent care and services in an environment of compassion that respects homeless and at-risk Veterans. The CRRC is the first ...

### Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC) - Locations

https://www.va.gov/directory/guide/facility.asp?ID=6227
Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC). Skip links. 1500 Franklin St., NE Washington, DC 20018. Phone: 202-636-7660 ... Veterans Health Administration · Veterans Benefits Administration · National Cemetery Administration. U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs | 810 Vermont Avenue, NW Washington DC 20420.
Today there is a note on the door that the computer lab will be closed from tonight at 10 pm..............until further notice..........so if I never see you again........Adrianna.........know that I always loved you...............NONE of this was your fault.............................love, your father...

1500 Franklin St NE, Washington, DC 20018

### Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC) - Washington DC ...

https://www.washingtondc.va.gov/.../Community_Resource_and_Referral_Center_CR...
Sep 14, 2016 - The Washington DC Veterans Affairs Medical Center's (DCVAMC) Community Resource and ... 1500 Franklin St., NE Washington, DC 20018 ...

### Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC) - Locations

https://www.va.gov/directory/guide/facility.asp?ID=6227
Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC). Skip links. 1500 Franklin St., NE Washington, DC 20018. Phone: 202-636-7660. View Map: Bing - MapQuest ...
I did not go to you people..........u came to ME...........u told me I could do illegal things.............but this is the thanks I get for saving Pres. Obama's life.....................sexual harassment.......lies..............etc.......u have ruined my mfn life forever!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

1500 Franklin St NE, Washington, DC 20018

### Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC) - Washington DC ...

https://www.washingtondc.va.gov/.../Community_Resource_and_Referral_Center_CR...
Sep 14, 2016 - The Washington DC Veterans Affairs Medical Center's (DCVAMC) Community Resource and ... 1500 Franklin St., NE Washington, DC 20018 ...

### Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC) - Locations

https://www.va.gov/directory/guide/facility.asp?ID=6227
Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC). Skip links. 1500 Franklin St., NE Washington, DC 20018. Phone: 202-636-7660. View Map: Bing - MapQuest ...
I am back here ms 13 gang..............where some light skinned security guard kicked me out last night...........telling me that the computers were only supposed to be used for job searches.......

1500 Franklin St NE, Washington, DC 20018

### Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC) - Washington DC ...

https://www.washingtondc.va.gov/.../Community_Resource_and_Referral_Center_CR...
Sep 14, 2016 - The Washington DC Veterans Affairs Medical Center's (DCVAMC) Community Resource and ... 1500 Franklin St., NE Washington, DC 20018 ...

### Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC) - Locations

https://www.va.gov/directory/guide/facility.asp?ID=6227
Community Resource and Referral Center (CRRC). Skip links. 1500 Franklin St., NE Washington, DC 20018. Phone: 202-636-7660. View Map: Bing - MapQuest ...

## Wednesday, November 29, 2017

Break it on down......

Reading from the table for figures close to A:
$\log_{10} (18790) = 4.27393$    and     $\log_{10} (18800) = 4.27416$
Now if we linearly interpolate between these two figures, for greater accuracy, we obtain the approximation
$\log_{10} (A) = 4.274005$
Reading from the table for figures close to B:
$\log_{10} (54770) = 4.73854$    and     $\log_{10} (54780) = 4.73862$
Now if we linearly interpolate between these two figures, for greater accuracy, we obtain the approximation
$\log_{10} (B) = 4.738605$
Next, we use the property of logarithms mentioned earlier to estimate the logarithm of AB:
$\log_{10} (AB) = \log_{10} (A) + \log_{10} (B) = 4.274005 + 4.738605 = 9.01261$
The process of adding logarithms is very easy, and this is the point of the method. We’ve taken a relatively complicated problem (multiplying two numbers that have many digits) and converted it to a much easier problem (adding two numbers that have many digits). Now we have to convert the result back into the realm of the initial problem.
My point??  There is probably a fast way to determine if a number is prime in a given area.......using geo series..............in case I die........so the kids of Earth will live in a better world.......and the elderly can leave in peace....

And Magnetism

## A Practical Use For Logarithms, Part 2: How We Multiplied Large Numbers 40 Years Ago, And How Integral Transforms Use The Same Basic Idea

A common argument for the use of technology is that it frees students from doing boring, tedious calculations, and they can focus attention on more interesting and stimulating conceptual matters. This is wrong. Mastering “tedious” calculations frequently goes hand-in-hand with a deep connection with important mathematical ideas. And that is what mathematics is all about, is it not?
The desire to free students from boring technical matters is a false dichotomy: Mastering technique and deep conceptual understanding go hand-in-hand, and there is absolutely no reason why one can’t work on both in tandem. This is what music students do: To learn to play a musical instrument, one must spend a certain amount of time every day on theory and technique, and a certain amount of time every day practicing pieces of music, developing musicality, and so on. Trying to take a short-cut by not doing scales every day is deadly for a music student; can’t we see that the same kind of short-cut is deadly for a mathematics student, too?
A case in point is some of the algorithms we used to learn 40-odd years ago that have now been relegated to the slag heap. For instance, when I was in high-school (could it have been elementary school?) I learned an algorithm for extracting the square root of a number; nowadays, this is never taught, because we can quickly determine the result to many decimal places with hand-calculators, which were not available to students or teachers back then. Another example is the use of trigonometric tables. But the example I want to talk about in this post is the use of logarithm and anti-logarithm tables to facilitate the multiplication, division, and exponentiation of numbers, particularly large numbers.
So take yourself back, back, back, … back to a time when little me and my little classmates had no hand calculators. Let me show you the technique we learned to multiply large numbers, and then we’ll make a connection to higher mathematics.
The technique depends on a property of logarithms:
$\log_{10} (AB) = \log_{10} (A) + \log_{10} (B)$
Suppose little 1973 me had the task of multiplying 18793.26 by 54778.18. Using the multiplication algorithm would take a bit of time, but it’s feasible. But here is the time-saving technique we were taught: Let A = 18793.26 and let B = 54778.18. Now look up the logarithm of each of the numbers from a table. (Back then we would have relied on tables in the back of our textbooks, but the only book on my shelf that has such tables is my 1971 copy of the CRC Standard Mathematical Tables, 19th edition. The upcoming 2011 edition is here.)
Reading from the table for figures close to A:
$\log_{10} (18790) = 4.27393$    and     $\log_{10} (18800) = 4.27416$
Now if we linearly interpolate between these two figures, for greater accuracy, we obtain the approximation
$\log_{10} (A) = 4.274005$
Reading from the table for figures close to B:
$\log_{10} (54770) = 4.73854$    and     $\log_{10} (54780) = 4.73862$
Now if we linearly interpolate between these two figures, for greater accuracy, we obtain the approximation
$\log_{10} (B) = 4.738605$
Next, we use the property of logarithms mentioned earlier to estimate the logarithm of AB:
$\log_{10} (AB) = \log_{10} (A) + \log_{10} (B) = 4.274005 + 4.738605 = 9.01261$
The process of adding logarithms is very easy, and this is the point of the method. We’ve taken a relatively complicated problem (multiplying two numbers that have many digits) and converted it to a much easier problem (adding two numbers that have many digits). Now we have to convert the result back into the realm of the initial problem.
Next, we convert $\log_{10} (AB) = 9.01261$ to exponential form:
$AB = 10^{9.01261} = 10^{0.01261} \times 10^9$
Using a table of “anti-logarithms,” as they were called back then (i.e., a table of powers of 10), we read that:
$10^{0.012} = 1.028$    and    $10^{0.013} = 1.030$
Interpolating again, we get the approximation that
$AB = 1.0292 \times 10^9$
Using a hand calculator, the result is
$AB = 1.029460579 \times 10^9$
so the approximation using logarithms is correct to four significant figures.
The only way to really appreciate how much work is saved using logarithms is to actually multiply A and B by hand.
Besides the value in taking a little trip down memory lane (which is always useful for students, to inform them about how things were done in the past), there is a more general lesson that one can take from this little calculation technique.
IDEA: If you are having difficulty solving a mathematics problem, see if it is possible to transfer the problem into a different realm, where it is easier to solve a related problem, and then transfer the result back into the initial realm to obtain the solution to the original problem.
This is a valuable problem-solving idea. Another example of this idea is the use of Laplace transforms in solving certain differential equations. The idea is to convert a differential equation into an algebraic equation, solve the algebraic equation (which is easier than solving the differential equation directly), and then use an inverse transform to convert the resulting algebraic expression back into the realm of the original problem.
Pedagogically, it’s very useful to have the logarithm example of this post in your back pocket before you encounter Laplace transforms; once you realize they are both instances of the same basic idea, it helps you to understand the big picture in which Laplace transforms are writ, and it helps you to get the hang of the Laplace transform method.
There are lots of other instances of the same basic idea. There are lots of other integral transforms (Fourier transforms are just one type), and in signal processing one frequently switches back and forth from the time domain to the frequency domain. Integral transforms are also used in the computer software that converts raw data from medical imaging devices to the lovely images that doctors then peruse. The same ideas are used in analyzing crystal structure using X-ray diffraction, and more generally in quantum mechanics one often switches from configuration-space representations to momentum-space representations. (The crystallographers speak of “space” and “reciprocal space,” and also reciprocal basis, and reciprocal lattice.)
One also encounters the same idea in a technique for solving troublesome real improper integrals: One switches to the complex domain, evaluates a related contour integral using the techniques of complex analysis, then switches back to the real line to evaluate the real integral.
Back to the technique described in this post. The same idea can also be used to divide numbers with many digits, and to raise a number to another number; one just uses the appropriate properties of logarithms. Try it for yourself and see if you can get this to work!
In the old times...........before calculators....................banks and business people would use log tables..........to multiply large numbers..

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Method 4 Multiplying Numbers Using Log Tables
1. Understand how to multiply numbers using their logarithms. ...
2. Look up the logarithms of the two numbers you want to multiply. ...
3. Add the two logarithms to find the logarithm of the solution. ...
4. Look up the anti-logarithm of the result from the above step to find the solution.

### 4 Clear and Easy Ways to Use Logarithmic Tables - wikiHow

https://www.wikihow.com/Use-Logarithmic-Tables

### 4 Clear and Easy Ways to Use Logarithmic Tables - wikiHow

https://www.wikihow.com/Use-Logarithmic-Tables
Method 4. Multiplying Numbers Using Log Tables. Understand how to multiply numbers using their logarithms. Look up the logarithms of the two numbers you want to multiply. Add the two logarithms to find the logarithm of the solution. Look up the anti-logarithm of the result from the above step to find the solution.

### A Practical Use For Logarithms, Part 2: How We Multiplied Large ...

https://qedinsight.wordpress.com/.../a-practical-use-for-logarithms-part-2-how-we-mu...
Apr 22, 2011 - Using the multiplication algorithm would take a bit of time, but it's feasible. ... Now look up the logarithm of each of the numbers from a table.