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Ryukenblaze

Last status update:
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Gender: male
Age: 27
Date Signed Up:6/14/2009
Last Login:12/08/2016
Location:Florida
Stats
Content Ranking:#1139
Comment Ranking:#4424
Highest Content Rank:#1110
Highest Comment Rank:#994
Content Thumbs: 9011 total,  10762 ,  1751
Comment Thumbs: 15714 total,  19611 ,  3897
Content Level Progress: 33% (33/100)
Level 180 Content: Anon Annihilator → Level 181 Content: Anon Annihilator
Comment Level Progress: 68% (680/1000)
Level 314 Comments: Wizard → Level 315 Comments: Wizard
Subscribers:8
Content Views:230758
Times Content Favorited:221 times
Total Comments Made:4114
FJ Points:22869
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Im a crazed Game and art student. I hail from the twilight zone so only expect the bizarre from me.

latest user's comments

#98 - I would like to think that if we can essentially have entire a…  [+] (1 reply) 07/05/2015 on mission status +1
#101 - gregfromny (07/05/2015) [-]
There a lot more than just the casting. Youd have to manufacture a gun that is capable of shooting a bullet with a survivble alloy, that also is the perfect solution to an equation involving the weight. velocity, impact and aerodynamics, vision of scope and eyes of shooter, amongst many other things of said bullet in space. I mean even if it hit the smallest chunk of space dust, that alone can alter the bullets trajectory hundreds of thousands of miles off course.



But yes by all means, it theorettically possible.
#94 - Maybe you should refrain from commenting about teaching until …  [+] (7 replies) 07/05/2015 on mission status +5
#138 - cabbagemayhem (07/05/2015) [-]
At that point, the computer would be the sniper. He would be lucky to even get to pull the trigger, let alone aim it. He would just be the first person to setup a sniper-bot on the moon.
User avatar
#115 - drl (07/05/2015) [-]
when i posted that i had just got back from a party and was extremely drunk
in fact im still drunk
considering how much i drank i would say im doing quite well right now
#106 - gregfromny (07/05/2015) [-]
**gregfromny used "*roll picture*"**
**gregfromny rolled image** Boo you whore.
#108 - trolololer (07/05/2015) [-]
**trolololer used "*roll picture*"**
**trolololer rolled image** kek nice roll
User avatar
#97 - mastercolossus (07/05/2015) [-]
i dunno. it would need to be able to survive reentry first.
User avatar
#98 - Ryukenblaze (07/05/2015) [-]
I would like to think that if we can essentially have entire aircraft survive re-entry, we could find a decent alloy/coating for a small aerodynamic bullet
#101 - gregfromny (07/05/2015) [-]
There a lot more than just the casting. Youd have to manufacture a gun that is capable of shooting a bullet with a survivble alloy, that also is the perfect solution to an equation involving the weight. velocity, impact and aerodynamics, vision of scope and eyes of shooter, amongst many other things of said bullet in space. I mean even if it hit the smallest chunk of space dust, that alone can alter the bullets trajectory hundreds of thousands of miles off course.



But yes by all means, it theorettically possible.
#135 - "because there is a lot of relevance to what is considere…  [+] (1 reply) 07/02/2015 on Lefty Love 0
#136 - reycall (07/02/2015) [-]
how so? what do you interpret form this then?
#133 - You did not specify modern art, you specified "good"…  [+] (3 replies) 07/02/2015 on Lefty Love 0
#134 - reycall (07/02/2015) [-]
I give people to much credit, I though most could read between the lines. I did not say good art, I said "good art." That was meant to state what people of the time find to be subjectively good.

The whole point of the comment (and I am surprised that I have to explain it) is that there is no point in comparing the success and failures of different works of art that where made a century apart as they are not judged by the same rules.
User avatar
#135 - Ryukenblaze (07/02/2015) [-]
"because there is a lot of relevance to what is considered "good art" more than 100 years apart "

That is miles from what you're trying to pass it as
#136 - reycall (07/02/2015) [-]
how so? what do you interpret form this then?
#131 - somebody better tell vermeer, van gogh, michelangelo, da vinci…  [+] (6 replies) 07/02/2015 on Lefty Love -1
#139 - rembrandt (07/19/2015) [-]
bitch youre not relevent
#132 - reycall (07/02/2015) [-]
Because any of thee people and the people who paint like them would do well outside the classical category in a modern art competition right?

Their contributions are only relevant the same way Casablanca and the original recording of johnny b good, they are staples of our culture and a foundation to our techniques.

No one will ever go down in history as a classic artist painting in the same style that those men did. (if you didn't catch this, this is what i meant)
User avatar
#133 - Ryukenblaze (07/02/2015) [-]
You did not specify modern art, you specified "good" art in general.
#134 - reycall (07/02/2015) [-]
I give people to much credit, I though most could read between the lines. I did not say good art, I said "good art." That was meant to state what people of the time find to be subjectively good.

The whole point of the comment (and I am surprised that I have to explain it) is that there is no point in comparing the success and failures of different works of art that where made a century apart as they are not judged by the same rules.
User avatar
#135 - Ryukenblaze (07/02/2015) [-]
"because there is a lot of relevance to what is considered "good art" more than 100 years apart "

That is miles from what you're trying to pass it as
#136 - reycall (07/02/2015) [-]
how so? what do you interpret form this then?
#97 - because the north and south actually kinda respected each othe…  [+] (1 reply) 06/28/2015 on Free Speech Really?! +1
#121 - anon (06/28/2015) [-]
Except for Grant (always looked like shit at important meetings) and Sherman (burned everything he could get his hands on).