>>39019 There are also redheads in Bursa (Phrygia). It's probably not from Galatia (which was probably Germanic, not Celtic in-fact) but either from the natives, later European migration or the Turkic migrations themselves (Oghuz were said to be redheaded)
>>38995 Nice tidbit, never would have thought. I randomly picked out the Ladins, and you found a connection.
>>39002 We had several noble families with Török surname (and it seems one written as Thewrewk - in this case the w is basically u like in Welsh language). One of them risen into the ranks of the high aristocracy. It seems even the oldest gens' weren't older than the half of the 15th century which is well in the Ottoman era, them being our southern neighbour. The origins are obscure, if I had to guess at least a couple of their ancestors were ennobled for their service in the wars against the Ottomans.
>>39036 Sometimes I wonder how long could a memory of a prehistorical hero live on. Was Gilgamesh a hunter or shaman of several thousand years dead already by the time Sumers immortalized him? "Oh he was just made up by them" - we can state easily, but who knows.
>>39079 There are many types of humour and many uses. People joke l'art pour l'art (I do it here often, just because I find something funny and don't care if others do or not, but it won't disturb me if they do), or people joke for social acceptance, etc. Judging humour in the past isn't easy. We lack the context that made things humorous. This causes problems to historians, back in the day, like 19th century and first half of 20th, they concentrated lot on the events. What happened back then? But since then scientists interested more in answering the question "how did they live". And homour was part of their daily life just as now. And there are researchers who explore the humour of the people of the past. They find it's hard to pinpoint jokes due to lack of context which otherwise had to be obvious for the people of that era. They suspect many of the sources that are/were used to write the story of the events contain quite a few jokes and japes, and shouldn't be taken seriously.
Policja na imprezie ojca Tadeusza Rydzyka. "Wykonywali służbowe obowiązki"
Rząd nie widzi nic nadzwyczajnego w zaangażowaniu policji i orkiestry reprezentacyjnej Marynarki Wojennej w obchody 28. urodzin Radia Maryja. Z informacji przekazanych przez MSWiA i MON, wynika, że policja pojawiła się tam służbowo, a orkiestra grała w ramach wykonywania "statutowych zadań”.
https://wiadomosci.wp.pl/policja-na...konywali-sluzbowe-obowiazki-6492069366527617a milicyjnei kurwy przestaniesz się bac będziesz się z niei śmiać ㋛
PiotrBugajski#FBPE #szumowinny Funkcjonariusz @Policja_KSP podaje "dziennikarce" @tvp_info dane osobowe zatrzymanych Bartka i Ani. Dane publikuje też @wPolityce_pl-wszystko nieoficjalnie. Więc może teraz @MariuszCiarka poda dla @SamPereira_ nazwisko prowokatora z parawanem plażowym. #SzachMatPrawi pic.twitter.com/2tmcl4Zprw https://mobile.twitter.com/PiotrBugajski4/status/1289896130915049472 milicyjnei kurwy przestaniesz się bac będziesz się z niei śmiać ㋛
Klaudia Jachira Tym razem udana interwencja odbicia obywatela, który miał być bezpodstawnie zatrzymany przez policję. Dzięki @FiliksMagdalena za wspólną akcję pod Sejmem. Nie taki Diabeł 😈 straszny! pic.twitter.com/XsnS73vq0S
https://mobile.twitter.com/JachiraKlaudia/status/1291427932162990081 milicyjnei kurwy przestaniesz się bac będziesz się z niei śmiać ㋛
Rivers. Or more precisely the great rivers in Eastern Europe from here to the Volga - Danube, Dniester, Dnieper, Don -, their name apparently is the result of Scythian laziness who called all of them danu = river... Our first chronicle, the nameless one, called Scythia Dentumoger, a big country spreading to the east as far as the Don. Supposedly the Dentu = Don.
Other rivers are called river, I'm gonna write some in my next post.
>>39050 Maybe Spanish govt. is aligned with mainline EU rhetoric for good boy points. I dunno. >how likely is it that it was israel Too little information. Supposedly >2,700 tonnes of confiscated ammonium nitrate blew up. The interesting part is the "confiscated". Who the fuck has 2700 tons of it? And why was it confiscated? It's legit fertilizer. Someone wanted to make bombs in his basement? I haven't read much, I've no idea where it come from, maybe they don't even stated the origin. Could be just a cover story for whatever.
>>39075 Kek, managed to hit Reply somehow. So it's a major Hezbollah base of operation so that impacts the relation deeply. Now Macron quick to urge independent, transparent investigation into what happened, which can be translated as: >something is fishy and we will do our best to cover up what was really happened or at least will muddy the picture with our intervention which implies something did happen even if really did not Beside what he said also means: >it looks good when I appear important
I expect stricter EU regulations, or demands for those at minimum, on ammonium nitrate.
Oh dog. Now I'm reading this article: https://www.rt.com/news/497212-beirut-ship-explosive-fertilizer-revealed/ >bought by Teto Shipping – a company registered in the Marshall Islands >owned by a Cyprus-based, Russian-born businessman, Igor Grechushkin >The ship sailed under the Moldovan flag >crew was made up mostly of Ukrainians and Russians. >In 2013, Rhosus picked up 2,750 tons of ammonium nitrate in the Georgian port of Batumi >[same year] it was seized by the Lebanese port authorities. The cargo sat 7 years in the hold of the ship there, a compound of explosives, conveniently next to a war zone, also Hezbollah power base. Ok. Nothing to speculate about here.
First thing first: That dude of the Primitive Technology channel and all his copycats have a great advantage: access to unlimited supply of bamboo. Unlimited to their objectives. That stuff is great, tuff as shit, light as feather, can be used to many purpose with little modification and not too much work.
I also read most of this: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/General_Data_Protection_Regulation#Responsibility_and_accountability I think technology and it's use are running forward and lawmakers lag behind. Those who spent any time in the past two decades on the internet have a giant heap of data about them. I think Bernd posted a video about a security eggsbert, I think he works kind of a private investigator many time cooperating with officials and he said in that video anonymizing data worth nothing it can be de-anonymized with ease, and both companies and govt agencies do. Now this law was passed at 2016. This year the EU countries have to start implementing it. Who knows how long it takes until it finishes. The whole stuff is kinda vague (it can be modified when necessary tho), and I don't know for example how the EU can force a foreign company to do whatever? There are sanctions but what jurisdiction the EU has over a US based firm for example Facebook and how the EU will force the sanctions onto for example said company?
I ate dijon long time ago, so I don't really remember. Best mustard I tasted was a horcica (= mustard in Slav) from Northern Hungary, I remember it was more greenish in color, not sure what spices or herbs were used in it. Recently I had the luck to get a jar of Colmans as I wrote in the food thread. It's different from what I'm used to, it has that nose burning quality what horseradish has, I like it.
>>38899 Not much different than toxins. Foreign stuff gets into the body and the body reacts to them (or their activity). Except these are (mostly) living things and not chemicals, molecules, elements. Even in the video here >>38203 that dude says they put foreign germs into the body of humans.
There was no Kohlzine on October because Casey was hidden. But now we are back, even more autistic than ever and featuring some illustrations by Russian bernd.
We are waiting for your OC and text (any content, really) submissions on our mail: [email protected] If KC doesn't die by then, lucky #13 will be our ANNIVERSARY issue, so expect lots of quality content(well it depends on your input too, kinda), KC posters, copypastas and more.
>>38594 >>38594 oghey Some people were posting there so I thought that everyone moved there. The owner didn't fix the problems we mentioned him months. There is a "site suggestions" going on right now if bernds want to contribute
My military history of the 1964 coup d'état is a couple months away, Kohlzine should be proud as it'll have a lot of historical information that has never before been compiled in the English language. There are a few things to consider about how to fit the text. It'll be quite long and I can see difficulties with the images. Besides photographs it'll have orders of battle and maps. Not only will they add up space but there are two concerns about the maps: 1) Color. It's a nice challenge to fit them all to a B&W scheme but usually I'd employ more than two colors to distinguish between allegiances of military units. 2) Size. Most/all will be wider than they are tall and I want to make use of a page's full space. Physically this is normally done by flipping the map to the side, filling the page, and the reader turns it around himself; this is how it'd work in the printable version. But for the .pdf it might be more convenient to have the page itself turned to the side.
>>38994 This true. What was the firs which pol grew out from? /news/ on 4chan? Or something like that. It was a fuckin mistake. And people can't compartmentalize, they will inject the shit of a board they visit into another one.
>>38810 >0) Verify if neighboring independent powers can launch any offensive and calculate them if possible. How the player picks whom the independent attacks? What prevents a player using the independent to weaken a rival? Well, among us, known posters I assume we could check which is the most feasible avenue of attack for the independent territory, without being (too) partial about it. >everyone has the spreadsheet on hand So we need to make a spreadsheet as well. >Support Attack I guess this order has a prerequisite: an Attack has to go against a neighbouring province they can join in. >The economic output necessary for production must come from territories with a continuous connection through friendly territories to the final territory What if there are several patches of land on the hand of a player? Do everyone has a capital, and only those areas count, which are connected to that? >economic output Is this simply a number which tells us how much unit can be produced on a territory? They just simply add up? Or there's a formula to that? >Transit Rights So this is kind of a diplomacy? Also this is basically for moving units (from the territory they were produced, or stationed)?
>>38946 >How the player picks whom the independent attacks? What prevents a player using the independent to weaken a rival? The player doesn't pick, it follows a strict set of rules, attacking if say, they can afford to outflank by a certain number, >I guess this order has a prerequisite: an Attack has to go against a neighbouring province they can join in. By name, yes, but not necessarily by mechanics. A player may want to make harassing attacks without committing to holding the captured territory, and this would require renaming it. Or leave it as it is, easier to understand and a player may send a single unit to Attack and all else as Support Attack. >Do everyone has a capital, and only those areas count, which are connected to that? No, as: >What if there are several patches of land on the hand of a player? Each produces and distributes units on its own. >Is this simply a number which tells us how much unit can be produced on a territory? They just simply add up? Or there's a formula to that? Simple addition. Risk usually has a bonus if some areas are held in their entirety. Most simply every territory can have the same value, such as 1. Maybe some areas have more, like 3. For balance during pre-game territorial distribution there's a separate randomization for each production value, so each player gets 1 territory with a worth of 3 and 3 with a worth of 1 or something in this line. >So this is kind of a diplomacy? Yes, players will already be informally discussing truces and alliances (neither needs a specific mechanic, it's simply where the players decide to attack) anyway. >Also this is basically for moving units (from the territory they were produced, or stationed)? Yes.
>>38772 I agree they ain't really aesthetic from the outside. I didn't see the inside to judge that. With a better eye for this I'm sure someone could make a pleasant looking crib out of those domes. The chief problem that it's concrete and that makes its mark on the looks. Simply giving that a paintjob will result that tacky shit. Maybe with some additional wooden structure could give it a different look, or go into the other direction and create a sci-fi Mars habitat with modernizing as much as possible.
>>39030 Ah, Kassai. He built up a well earning enterprise (I bet caught some govt. and EU moneys too). He is breddy gud at what he's doing, I saw a performance of his and his disciples couple of years back. I know some dudes who also do horse archery for over a decade now (maybe about two) and they are far from his level. He has a channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/kassailovasijaszat/videos Watching these shows on video is subpar, can't really follow what's going on.
>>39017 As many as a million people (probably 1 in 5 of the Gauls) died, another million were enslaved, 300 clans were subjugated and 800 cities were destroyed during the Gallic Wars. The entire population of the city of Avaricum (Bourges) (40,000 in all) were slaughtered. Before Julius Caesar's campaign against the Helvetii (present-day Switzerland), the Helvetians had numbered 263,000, but afterwards only 100,000 remained, most of whom Caesar took as slaves.