4f25a ysksn zzd9i 8efzs 94i2d n7h6h 4zsnn t876r isanr kkyt8 at3ke 53bat k5e5e yidre y4zyd b7r2r n38ba d73e7 hs2ni 69y9n 3tdkd AAP-01 pros and cons? Go! |

AAP-01 pros and cons? Go!

2021.12.03 20:08 aqueousinnocence AAP-01 pros and cons? Go!

So I am thinking of getting an AAP-01 any buyers advice? And or pros and cons of running one?
submitted by aqueousinnocence to airsoft [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 Ken_the_Andal Manifest Humanity: Part 180

Rahuuz glided through the corridor on a liftpad, quietly passing by Archivists going to and from the Construct. Age seemed to be sapping his body harder and harder with each passing dela and thus he had begun using liftpads to get around more and more often. In his younger days he may have been too prideful to do something that so obviously reflected a certain frailty about him, but as he had learned long ago, age could often make one more willing to compromise pride.
Not that medical technology wasn’t capable of greatly abetting any ailments. They were of course what allowed every Coalition species lifespans greatly exceeding that of what they would naturally be. But at Rahuuz’s age, those medical applications would soon become necessary every dela or two and, frankly, it would be more trouble than it was worth. He was glad, at least, that he had more than enough time left to see the war with the humans come to an end – to know that the Coalition would go on after he passed, safe from a civilization that subsisted on war.
Though the war hadn’t yet ended and as all data indicated still had some ways to go, a sense of relief could be felt all throughout the Bastion. While the Council kept much of the data from the public, it released enough to instill confidence through Coalition-occupied space. Rahuuz, however, being Director of the Prime Archive, was privy to almost all of it, and the fact that the data the Council did release to the public was honest and truthful only made him happier that after all this time, things seemed to be working out as they should and any fears or concerns he once harbored could finally be laid to rest.
He arrived in the Prime Archive, peering up at the towering orb that was the Construct, exchanging a silent, pleasant greeting. Indeed, he hoped it wouldn’t be too much longer when he and other Archivists would be finalizing the catalogues of the human species and the war the Coalition fought to end them. A fitting name for the far would be necessary, of course – something that reflected the threat the humans once posed and the danger they presented to the Coalition, perhaps. So many times had he sifted through the records that had already been stored in the Construct, particularly the record containing Captain Luz’ut’uthun’s death – the first high profile casualty in the war and the first sign that the humans were much more than the Coalition thought they were despite the late Captain’s warnings. Though there were records of the humans predating the Captain’s death, for most people, this is where the history between the Coalition and humanity would truly begin once everything was said and done.
Rahuuz was bothered by that notion, for he knew it would be true and he knew it would rob many of the total context concerning how the war came about – how the Coalition itself was largely to blame. Yes, the humans were a dangerous people and in all likelihood a serious conflict would have erupted sooner or later, it was the Coalition that poked the beast and nearly invited its own destruction. Lessons were to be learned from history and if Rahuuz was correct, the greatest lesson from this particular piece of history would be lost on many.
He guided the liftpad upwards, above the Construct’s equator and around to the opposite side, deftly sifting through the latest reports the Council had received that were automatically logged in the Construct. It had been a little less than two dela since Rahuuz last checked. Reports had to travel vast distances, after all, and even with the aid of dejuncts, it could still take several dela or longer to reach the Bastion.
Rahuuz merely glanced over the reports, gleaning only the essential information contained in each one. As had been the trend for some time, most reports told of victories. Sometimes the humans would retreat, sometimes they would be completely annihilated. Other than a defeat here and there, the worst reports simply told of significant losses in victory. That was not ideal, certainly, as every death was a tragedy, but it was better than the alternative.
Rahuuz collapsed the datasphere in his hand and merged it back with the Construct. He looked down to see Weyluhx gesturing at him with some semblance of urgency. He guided the liftpad towards the floor and greeted the young Archivist with a tone meant to inject some calm.
“What is it, young one?”
“Councilor Mulsmus is here, Director.”
Though he did not feel any urgency at the newest Councilor’s presence, Rahuuz was not exactly pleased to hear it, either. Ever since being appointed to the Council, the Ferulidley had done his best to take the public by storm. The destruction of Torruhnk had been a catalyst for burgeoning cultural change within the Coalition and Mulsmus had been deftly taking control of it, leveraging it, utilizing it. The Ferulidley – once a maligned people of whom the rest of the Coalition did not think too highly – were now the most sympathetic people and a mirror was being held up to all the other races regarding their prior treatment of the Ferulidley. Mulsmus had pushed through a litany of enactments to benefit his people, including guaranteed shelter on any Coalition planet, station or moon, legally recognized and protected permanent Ferulidley settlements across Coalition-occupied space and cheaper intersystem public transport for any Ferulidley directly affected by the destruction of Torruhnk – which, of course, essentially meant every living Ferulidley.
Rahuuz did not find any of those enactments to be disagreeable. They were fair and necessary, especially now that the Ferulidley had no true home to go to. One could only imagine how difficult things would be for the Ferulidley if they had to endure the Coalition’s initial attitude towards them while trying to resettle in other Coalition territories. And more so than any other race, anti-human sentiment had grown stronger in the Ferulidley. That was far from surprising, of course, but the sheer intensity of it – particularly when it came from Councilor Mulsmus – could be draining.
This was not the first time Mulsmus had come to the Prime Archive. Since his appointment, he had made several visits to study what records of the Ferulidley were present in the Construct. Everything ever known of the Ferulidley was present, of course, but Rahuuz supposed Mulsmus did not believe it to be true judging by his reaction. He would often claim he wanted to ensure some piece of Ferulidley history was recorded or presented accurately and frequently Rahuuz believed he was using it as an excuse to doctor an otherwise factual record. Rahuuz would allow it knowing full well it would be corrected after the Councilor left.
Rahuuz himself could not be sure if what Mulsmus was doing involved injecting favorable inaccuracies, for he mostly concerned himself with Ferulidley history that predated their first encounter with the Coalition – events and histories with which the aged Director admittedly had no familiarity. But he allowed the Councilor to do as he wished to appease him.
He glided over to the waiting Councilor trying to project a pleasant demeanor. Mulsmus was not exactly rude, nor did he have a short temper, but he had a knack for projecting authority. In anyone else, it may have seemed juvenile given how new Mulsmus was to the Council, but he managed to make it seem like he had sat on the Council for a whole Cycle.
“Councilor Mulsmus,” Rahuuz said. “Come to study the history of your people yet again?”
“Indeed, Director Rahuuz.”
“Right this way then, Councilor.”
Rahuuz motioned towards an Archivist who brought Councilor Mulsmus a liftpad. The Councilor followed Rahuuz up and up, just below the Construct’s equator. He touched the surface and large menu sprang forth, categories sorting themselves in a particular order in only a moment.
“I am always surprised at the length of this list,” Mulsmus said. “For some reason I always expect it to simply contain the Coalition races.”
“Such a small list would be very disappointing, I think,” Rahuuz said amusedly.
“These other species – they are all sapient, or at least sentient?”
Rahuuz motioned his right hand upwards, tossing the top of the list – the categories containing the history of the Coalition races – off screen, seemingly vanishing into thin air and magnified the categories of non-Coalition species – one of which regarded the humans, of course – and scrolled through them, showing the Councilor for the first time just how expansive it was.
“Some are – or were, more appropriately,” Rahuuz said. “The galaxy is absolutely teeming with life, Councilor. In fact, given that the vast majority of this list reads more like an obituary of species long since extinct, it is likely that the galaxy used to be even more replete with life than it is presently. The Coalition has been around for a long, long time, so it is neither frequent nor rare we come across evidence of life in the grand scheme of things, but as I said, usually the evidence we find consists of civilizations that met their end one way or another and, being quite honest, usually that evidence suggests they never reached the point of spaceflight.”
“And of the ones who still exist, do we monitor them as we did the humans?”
“To my knowledge, it is usually not necessary. For most civilizations, advancement happens very slowly. Or I should say, slowly to a point. It becomes exponential eventually, that is true, but the humans were – are – an as yet unprecedented case in that regard. Relatively speaking, they not only advanced faster than any civilization yet discovered, but the exponential rate of their advancement was similarly unprecedented. Not that you need any refreshers, Councilor, but the Human Deterrence Task Force had once been, as you said, more of a generalized monitoring Task Force of living, advancing intelligent alien civilizations. However, it was usually deduced that their extinction – either via their own recklessness or natural circumstances – would occur before they could escape their planets and, in any case, their rate of advancement was so relatively slow that it was not a sensible matter to keep a constant monitor on them. The humans, you see, were an exception and thus the Task Force came to focus solely on them given their predisposition to war and violence.”
“I find myself considering what we will do with the Task Force once we have dealt with the humans,” Mulsmus mused.
For a moment, Rahuuz forgot he was speaking to a Councilor and said, “I imagine it will not be reinstated. The discovery and study of alien civilizations will likely be relegated to a purely scientific endeavor, rather than one mixed with military elements.”
“Nonsense,” Mulsmus spat. “Once the humans are eliminated, I will see to it a newer and better Task Force is established – one that will not drag its feet when it identifies a species that mirrors the humans in their rate of advancement and behavior.”
Rahuuz struggled to restrain himself from what would have come across as a patronizing response, deserved though it was. It was not the Task Force that dragged its feet when it came to the humans – the fault lied on the very Council on which Mulsmus now sat. Not to mention that it could easily be argued that the existence of the Task Force either gave rise to the current human problem in the first place or at the very least exacerbated it. As Rahuuz had thought earlier, it was a very real risk that the lessons the people of the Coalition should learn from the war with the humans would be lost on the majority. Now he was disappointed it was clearly happening already – even with someone who had a hand on the levers of power.
“Perhaps it will be a point worth discussing with your fellow Councilors once the war is won,” Rahuuz said, swallowing the words he wished to speak and hoping that once the matter did come up, the other Councilors would see the foolishness of it.
“When was the last time we discovered evidence of intelligent life?” Mulsmus asked. Rahuuz was glad the Councilor had redirected the conversation.
“Oh, let us see…” Rahuuz said, quickly scrolling through and across several sections of the expanded holosphere. “Ah, here we are. Six Cycles ago, it would seem. They were an extinct species and the evidence indicates they died out shortly after hitting an industrial age.”
“Did we give them a name?”
Rahuuz gestured broadly again at the long list of species, emphasizing how many there were. “We do not always give them a name specific to their species unless we have some indication of what they called themselves. Typically we refer to them by whatever name we call the star their planet orbits.”
The Councilor pondered for a long moment. Rahuuz had not a clue what was going through his mind, but if the Ferulidley’s fiery attitude was anything to go by, he could only imagine that it involved something aggressive. The passion Councilor Mulsmus exuded was admirable, but it had Rahuuz missing the Ferulidley’s predeccesor, Ruhnmuhs. He had been far more measured, though now Rahuuz wondered if he would have remained so if he had survived the destruction of Torruhnk.
“Have we ever discovered evidence of a civilization more advanced than the Coalition?”
Rahuuz almost could not contain his excitement at answering the question, for it was a topic the Director considered to be one of the most fascinating even if it could raise some rather unnerving implications.
“Not as yet,” he said, “though we have discovered evidence of civilizations that came somewhere relatively close.”
“How can we be sure those kinds of civilizations are truly extinct, then? If they were spacefaring, is it not possible they are simply elsewhere in the galaxy?”
“We certainly cannot discount the possibility,” Rahuuz agreed. “But in the ones we have discovered, the evidence suggested it was highly unlikely. No evidence that they had discovered how to harness Druinien, for one, and if any had, well, it is almost impossible for the Coalition to exist without us knowing about them and them knowing about us.”
The Councilor remained silent, so Rahuuz continued. “But it is a large galaxy. We have not explored even a fraction of it, but depending on how one looks at it, the not-a-fraction we have explored is still incredibly large. Who knows what kind of civilizations live on the opposite side of the galaxy, for instance? Perhaps a civilization far more advanced than us, but still much too far away for us to ever have to worry about encountering them for another hundred million Cycles or so. Or perhaps a civilization far more advanced than us has already lived and died and one dela we will discover what remains of them and undergo a massive period of technological advancement.”
Rahuuz was getting lost in his own train of thought but did not bother stopping himself from rambling. “Imagine if by such means we finally discovered a way to use Druinien without the, shall we say, negative side effects – or even a completely different and better method to traverse the stars! Ah, while I admit, Councilor, that it can be a frightening thought to consider the possibilities of what might happen should we discover – or be discovered by – an even more advanced civilization, I find few scenarios more tantalizing than discovering the remains of one that is already long gone.”
“I have to think that happening across another spacefaring civilization would not be a good thing, Director.”
Rahuuz found himself staring silently at the Councilor with a glaringly obvious look of utter confusion not just because of what Mulsmus said, but what he was implying by saying it. “But Councilor…the Pruthyen, the Olu’Zut, the Uladians – even your people, the Ferulidley. The Coalition would not be what it is now if we had always had that attitude.”
“Perhaps not,” Mulsmus agreed unenthusiastically, “but perhaps it should be the way things are going forward. Need I remind you that my people have not exactly had it easy since joining, Director? Neither have the Uladians. In fact, I find it hard to disagree with those who say this civilization of ours tends to favor the two species that first formed it. That is not to say we have not enjoyed the considerable benefits of joining the Coalition – that would be preposterous to claim. But it would be equally preposterous to believe the Coalition is truly some paragon of interstellar egalitarian civilization that cordially extends an offer to worthy societies to join it and flourish unimpeded and without judgment.”
“We are imperfect, Councilor,” Rahuuz said. “No civilization is perfect.”
“No, but there are many in the Coalition who honestly believe what I just said – who are incapable of seeing the flaws and faults in the way things are.”
“The Coalition is strong because we only invite species who have achieved a certain level of technological advancement and had have long done away with war. The latter is more important than the former, Councilor. So long as we stick to that rule – and we would certainly dare not stray from it – we can only grow stronger by inviting others should we discover them.”
Mulsmus was not moved in the slightest. “Yes, yes, societies that have seemed to move past war. It should not be a high bar. The last war my people fought happened almost twenty whole Cycles before joining the Coalition. As you have been explaining to me, though, the galaxy is teeming with life. The humans might be the exception to the trend so far, but what if they are not the exception? What if we have been merely lucky that the civilizations we have discovered worth joining the Coalition – yes, the Pruthyen, the Olu’Zut, Uladians, Ferulidley all – had just so happened to have discarded war? What if that is not the usual case?”
“Obviously, Councilor, it is an issue dealt with on a case-by-case basis, so –“
“Regardless,” Mulsmus interrupted, “the Coalition has many of its own problems that seem to evade any attempt at addressing. My people – the Uladians, too – have long been too close to second-class member species. We should have no business allowing others to join until we have reached something closer to the ideals we profess the Coalition to be. The Uladians were still finding their place in society when my people joined and still are! And with the example the humans have set, we should perhaps be more vigilant rather than inviting.”
A brief but unsettling flash of a possible future darted across Rahuuz’s mind. Indeed, the Coalition was far from perfect and certainly the Uladians and Ferulidley had legitimate concerns and complaints regarding their statuses, but even so the Coalition was in a constant state of expansion across the galaxy and had been doing so peacefully except for the one present issue.
“With all respect, Councilor,” Rahuuz began, calling forth the amicable and elderly professor that he could sometimes be, “we would be wise to always remind ourselves of the founding principles of the Coalition. Expansion throughout the galaxy can be heavy with risk and heavier with tragedy. It can invite atrocity on scales once unimaginable. That is why we do so peacefully – or as peacefully as we can – and invite those who see the matter similarly to join us. In that way, as we endeavor to expand, we share the monumental task with others and achieve everlasting peace through the task itself.”
“And we eliminate those who threaten it,” Mulsmus added as though he only half-listened to Rahuuz.
“Yes, that too, when necessary.”
Realizing there was little hope of changing the way the Councilor saw things, Rahuuz motioned his hand so the list scrolled rapidly upward, soon focusing on the races of the Coalition.
“You wanted to review your people’s history, did you not, Councilor?” Rahuuz asked.
Mulsmus paused before saying, “Yes – the dela the Ferulidley and the Coalition first met, in fact. But our discussion has since drawn my interest elsewhere…”
Suddenly Rahuuz felt like he had made a big mistake by entertaining the Councilor’s sudden interest in other alien species, like he had stoked a smoldering fire and thrown fuel on it. It would not happen easily – perhaps would not happen at all – but if Councilor Mulsmus sought to change one of the core tenets of the Coalition in the post-human war era, he would likely not have any trouble finding considerable support. Even some of the other Councilor might be persuadable. Maybe it was just his old age, but Rahuuz did not like the sound of a change so drastic. The vision of the Coalition was one of its defining traits even if it was a constant thing that it had to constantly strive for. Mulsmus seemed disillusioned, though not without good reason.
The Councilor continued to stare ponderously at the list of species, absentmindedly flicking the projection with one of his particularly spindly fingers, deeply contemplating something Rahuuz was certain he did not wish to know. What the humans did to his home had instilling within him an astronomical degree of anger and vengeance – that he most certainly could not faulted for. But that anger and vengeance was rooted in the presence for an act in the past. What Mulsmus was harboring for his views of the future seemed to be mired in some degree of fear and the Coalition had never let fear dictate its future. It had always been optimism, though usually cautious.
“The humans have shown us that we are not invincible,” Mulsmus finally said.
Anyone who believed we were invincible at all is a fool, Rahuuz wanted to say. He kept quiet, allowing the Councilor to continue.
“As you said, we know not what else is out there, Director, and if we are to continue expanding across the galaxy, it would be wise if we are more protective of what we already have, in a manner of speaking, and what we aim to gain. The Coalition has already long acted as the gatekeepers to this galaxy. We gave the humans too many chances and the decision not to immediately do what we knew what should have been done has wrought irreparable harm on all of us. In the future, we shall not be so timid. Decisive – that is what we will be. Firm.”
The Councilor was not so inconspicuously dancing around what he truly meant, though he might as well have come out and said it. No more invitations to other civilizations. No more assessing of a civilization’s worthiness. Humanity’s tendencies might not be a problem confined to just their species. Allowing them to live at all was a mistake the Coalition should never risk making again at any and every cost.”
Councilor Mulsmus turned in his liftpad to look directly at Rahuuz. “I came here to study my people’s past, so thank you for helping me see that I should be focusing on our collective future, Director.”
As if that was all he cared to discuss any further, the Councilor guided his liftpad back to the floor. Rahuuz stared after him, disappointed and more than a little frustrated. Either when he imposed himself upon the Council or the Council asked for his wisdom or advice, he prided himself on guiding them in the right directions. Only this time he may have unintentionally set the Coalition on a massive course change – one that might not happen until after his passing. It may again have just been his old age, but he found himself wondering if this was the inevitable internal conflict of civilization expanding across the galaxy and whether there was something out there that had either manage to resolve it or avoid it entirely. For his entire life Rahuuz believed the Coalition had long grown past it, but it seemed the humans would have enormous effects on the Coalition no matter what. Even in death and defeat, the humans would potentially shake up the Coalition’s foundation at its very core.
submitted by Ken_the_Andal to KenWrites [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 Realistic_Engine3948 Just a shy asian girl :)) F24

Just a shy asian girl :)) F24 submitted by Realistic_Engine3948 to amihot [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 PsychologyNo1626 Relaxing Music With Water Sounds White Noise For Sleeping, Healing Music, Study Music, Yog, Spa

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2021.12.03 20:08 Pardusco How does Gustang recogonize Bam as V and Arlene's son

If I recall correctly, Gustang immediately recognized him upon meeting Bam. Did he know what Bam looked like prior to meeting him?
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2021.12.03 20:08 Kirates5 What are some love interest facts

What characters have crushes on who? Maybe someone admires them for some reason? Perhaps there is something implied?
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2021.12.03 20:08 Schmax95 Our little snowpoodle ❤️

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2021.12.03 20:08 Kittygamer1415 A Russian kitty politician (1957) (colorized)

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2021.12.03 20:08 swordmagic After 4 long months i finally got level 100 in F2P!

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2021.12.03 20:08 idkwhatsgoingon8910 Is ther a way to print on large pieces of fabric?

Hi! I'm starting an embroidery project soon in a frame that's 7in by 9.8in. Classic A4 is going to be too small to adjust for the outside (not to mention fraying). I was wondering if it was possible to print on larger pieces of fabric? Maybe by folding down the edges? but then they wouldn't stick down on the sticker paper😭 Any help would be appreciated if youve tried this before!
submitted by idkwhatsgoingon8910 to Embroidery [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 ens4r I reached my dreams

I reached my dreams submitted by ens4r to pcmasterrace [link] [comments]

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submitted by coljavskiyi to CryptoMoonCoins [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 lilith-ness They are giving a $1,000 bonus: “Maersk posted its most profitable quarter in its 117-year history last month, more than quadrupling its third-quarter operating profits to $5.9 billion”

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2021.12.03 20:08 InstantCoffeeMilk Where is the heat map for R programming?

There is no heat map for "R programming" given. However, there is a subject exam for it. Why is there a mismatch here? Does anyone have a clue?
I am considering taking the R programming exam and tutoring it. Thus I want to know whether there is no real tutor opportunity.
submitted by InstantCoffeeMilk to tutordotcom [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 Xsugatsal Playing around

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2021.12.03 20:08 dyers-sbeve how to activate someone’s fight or flight response: HEEHEEHEEHAW Asgore.

how to activate someone’s fight or flight response: HEEHEEHEEHAW Asgore. submitted by dyers-sbeve to Deltarune [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 legendarylog Dont you worry about coming up with an interesting title. Let me worry about blank.

Dont you worry about coming up with an interesting title. Let me worry about blank. submitted by legendarylog to futurama [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 MurdocPiccals When Ssj3 Goku can get 5 rbw orbs but the game is bad

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2021.12.03 20:08 TheoristDa13th Juan rules

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2021.12.03 20:08 FaggGuy Why there is many lgbt streamer on twitch playing this game?

I dont play dbd, only once when its free on steam for a day. In twitch a lot of dbd streamer have lgbt tag i wonder why there is a lot of them?
submitted by FaggGuy to deadbydaylight [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 WhyAmISoWerid_56 How you been in a jail/prison before?

View Poll
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2021.12.03 20:08 PleasantReindeer125 Milo's favorite way to sit.

Milo's favorite way to sit. submitted by PleasantReindeer125 to greatdanes [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 squid-do [OC] I really like making dice towers on my 3D printer

submitted by squid-do to DnD [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 Conq4lyf Enjoy your nerf! 🤭😂

Enjoy your nerf! 🤭😂 submitted by Conq4lyf to forhonor [link] [comments]

2021.12.03 20:08 dontforgetyourshoes UK Winter Sunset

UK Winter Sunset submitted by dontforgetyourshoes to pics [link] [comments]