Do you have adblock enabled?
 
If you can read this, either the style sheet didn't load or you have an older browser that doesn't support style sheets. Try clearing your browser cache and refreshing the page.

(Gizmag)   NASA considers putting asteroid into orbit around the moon, because science   (gizmag.com ) divider line
    More: Strange, asteroids, orbits, NASA, moons, ion engines, NASA considers, W.M. Keck Observatory, lunar orbit  
•       •       •

2856 clicks; posted to Geek » on 04 Jan 2013 at 3:56 PM (3 years ago)   |   Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



69 Comments     (+0 »)
 
View Voting Results: Smartest and Funniest
 
2013-01-04 02:58:02 PM  
I say go for it. If they f*ck it up, hey, less to worry about.
 
2013-01-04 03:09:56 PM  
Then we can offer it as a solution to our debt.  Or hold the world hostage for ransom money.
 
2013-01-04 03:58:33 PM  
Hey, NASA, send some spacemen to a faraway place. Otherwise, nobody gives a shiat what you do.
 
2013-01-04 03:59:44 PM  
This ... actually makes sense. No people required. Too bad for all the Belter sci-fi...
 
2013-01-04 04:01:34 PM  
"We don't need nuclear weapons. We have rocks. In space. We can drop them on your heads."
 
2013-01-04 04:01:36 PM  
I'd rather mine an asteroid near the Earth's magnetic field than far far away from it. From L2 you can get back inside the Earths protective field in a matter of days.
 
2013-01-04 04:01:55 PM  

Makh: Then we can offer it as a solution to our debt.  Or hold the world hostage for ransom money.


Now that's a speech I'd love to give.
"We will crash this asteroid into France if you don't pay us ONE MILLION DOLLARS!"
 
2013-01-04 04:03:28 PM  

way south: Makh: Then we can offer it as a solution to our debt.  Or hold the world hostage for ransom money.

Now that's a speech I'd love to give.
"We will crash this asteroid into France if you don't pay us ONE MILLION DOLLARS!"


I'd rather just slam it into Mars and get that inevitable interplanetary war off to a good start.
 
2013-01-04 04:03:33 PM  
Because with rising ocean levels, what we really need is something to make the tides higher.
 
2013-01-04 04:09:19 PM  

lilbjorn: Because with rising ocean levels, what we really need is something to make the tides higher.


Not sure if trolling, or just an idiot.
 
2013-01-04 04:11:23 PM  
If this is any indiciation, actually getting it to orbit the moon instead of slamming into it or the earth should be a tall order.
 
2013-01-04 04:14:16 PM  

Nonrepeating Rotating Binary: "We don't need nuclear weapons. We have rocks. In space. We can drop them on your heads."


The Russians dropped concrete barrels on the Nazis to great effect. I see no reason why we shouldn't stone the middle east. Or Florida. Let's not pick, stone them both.
 
2013-01-04 04:15:28 PM  
If you like it so much, why don't you marry safe science?
 
2013-01-04 04:16:42 PM  
img.photobucket.com
 
2013-01-04 04:22:32 PM  
If asteroids are bothering your moon, they have a cream for that.
 
2013-01-04 04:24:13 PM  
2.bp.blogspot.com
 
2013-01-04 04:26:30 PM  

maniacbastard: I'd rather mine an asteroid near the Earth's magnetic field than far far away from it. From L2 you can get back inside the Earths protective field in a matter of days.


Not only that, but building ships for deeper forays into space in space means that there is a whole bunch of structural stuff that can be left out. We can do a lot more space exploration by setting up a space station or a moon base. We can also deal with the resulting waste products far, FAR easier.This could be the first step in the right direction.
 
2013-01-04 04:26:31 PM  
Spot prices indicate that would be $25,000 worth of cobalt, $20,000 worth of iron and $100,000 worth of nickel.
 
2013-01-04 04:29:55 PM  
New idea for mission to Mars: one of the biggest problems is radiation from the length of time it takes to get there, right? Solution: we go get a medium-sized asteroid, send up some robots to hollow it out, bam! Space shield!

/yes, this is probably stupid
 
2013-01-04 04:31:21 PM  
maniacbastard : What do you expect to find in there to make it worthwile to "mine" an asteroid? With what equipment? How?
 
2013-01-04 04:34:05 PM  

Smeggy Smurf: Nonrepeating Rotating Binary: "We don't need nuclear weapons. We have rocks. In space. We can drop them on your heads."

The Russians dropped concrete barrels on the Nazis to great effect. I see no reason why we shouldn't stone the middle east. Or Florida. Let's not pick, stone them both.


I can't find anything about this...gotta linky? TIA...
 
2013-01-04 04:36:40 PM  

Quantum Apostrophe: maniacbastard : What do you expect to find in there to make it worthwile to "mine" an asteroid? With what equipment? How?


"what is there?" is sort of the point. just because you have no drive to do awesome things doesn't mean the rest of humanity has to follow.
 
2013-01-04 04:38:55 PM  

Quantum Apostrophe: maniacbastard : What do you expect to find in there to make it worthwile to "mine" an asteroid? With what equipment? How?


3D printers, silly.
 
2013-01-04 04:39:30 PM  
Link

Cloud seeding gone wrong
 
2013-01-04 04:55:12 PM  
way south: Makh: Then we can offer it as a solution to our debt. Or hold the world hostage for ransom money.

Now that's a speech I'd love to give.
"We will crash this asteroid into France if you don't pay us ONE MILLION DOLLARS!"

t1.gstatic.com
 
2013-01-04 05:02:06 PM  

Stone Meadow: Smeggy Smurf: Nonrepeating Rotating Binary: "We don't need nuclear weapons. We have rocks. In space. We can drop them on your heads."

The Russians dropped concrete barrels on the Nazis to great effect. I see no reason why we shouldn't stone the middle east. Or Florida. Let's not pick, stone them both.

I can't find anything about this...gotta linky? TIA...


No links from me, but I do recall some anecdotes about laser guided concrete bombs being used during the gulf wars. Though of as an expensive, but stupidly powerful, battering ram.
 
2013-01-04 05:10:25 PM  
img22.imageshack.us
Powerful as a nuke, minus the radiation.
 
2013-01-04 05:11:51 PM  

hp6sa: New idea for mission to Mars: one of the biggest problems is radiation from the length of time it takes to get there, right? Solution: we go get a medium-sized asteroid, send up some robots to hollow it out, bam! Space shield!

/yes, this is probably stupid


Actually, it's not. At least not so stupid that actual scientists haven't mentioned it as a possibility. [Link].
 
2013-01-04 05:12:27 PM  

Quantum Apostrophe: maniacbastard : What do you expect to find in there to make it worthwile to "mine" an asteroid? With what equipment? How?


What I would find, materials and minerals that formed in low gravity, in conditions that cannot be achieved on a planetary surface that may be novel. Platinum group metals as well. I would expect to find illimite and hydrates that I can use to extract liquid oxygen raw titanium and iron. Since the asteroid in question is carbonaceous, I would be able to extract carbon that with the iron that I already have, I have the ability to make stainless steel. Since I have titanium, if I bring along some vandium and other alloying ingredients, I can make Titanium. Also since I am in zero g I'd bet I I can use a single nucleation site and grow monster single crystal versions of every metal I mentioned.

How would I do it? It is called ISRU equipment and you pay me money and I magically use formulas and magic boxes called 'computers' to 'design engineer' things that do whatever process you want. I've worked on planetary drilling systems and ISRU before. it would be a technology development effort, but it requires no breakthroughs in materials or power or anything else. And the low gravity would be a nice bonus.
Given the fact that the 7 meter asteroid in question weighs 500 tons roughly, that is a lot of material to turn into something. And a great testbed for a wide variety of ISRU methods.
 
2013-01-04 05:14:07 PM  

maniacbastard: Quantum Apostrophe: maniacbastard : What do you expect to find in there to make it worthwile to "mine" an asteroid? With what equipment? How?

What I would find, materials and minerals that formed in low gravity, in conditions that cannot be achieved on a planetary surface that may be novel. Platinum group metals as well. I would expect to find illimite and hydrates that I can use to extract liquid oxygen raw titanium and iron. Since the asteroid in question is carbonaceous, I would be able to extract carbon that with the iron that I already have, I have the ability to make stainless steel. Since I have titanium, if I bring along some vandium and other alloying ingredients, I can make Titanium. Also since I am in zero g I'd bet I I can use a single nucleation site and grow monster single crystal versions of every metal I mentioned.

How would I do it? It is called ISRU equipment and you pay me money and I magically use formulas and magic boxes called 'computers' to 'design engineer' things that do whatever process you want. I've worked on planetary drilling systems and ISRU before. it would be a technology development effort, but it requires no breakthroughs in materials or power or anything else. And the low gravity would be a nice bonus.
Given the fact that the 7 meter asteroid in question weighs 500 tons roughly, that is a lot of material to turn into something. And a great testbed for a wide variety of ISRU methods.


I think someone was just pwned.
 
2013-01-04 05:14:30 PM  

Nonrepeating Rotating Binary: "We don't need nuclear weapons. We have rocks. In space. We can drop them on your heads."


images4.wikia.nocookie.net
What a magnificent idea!
 
2013-01-04 05:14:39 PM  

way south: No links from me, but I do recall some anecdotes about laser guided concrete bombs being used during the gulf wars. Though of as an expensive, but stupidly powerful, battering ram.


I thought...no way...but there it is: Concrete Bombs.
 
2013-01-04 05:14:44 PM  
Careful, it might fall on someone's foot....
 
2013-01-04 05:14:47 PM  

way south: No links from me, but I do recall some anecdotes about laser guided concrete bombs being used during the gulf wars. Though of as an expensive, but stupidly powerful, battering ram.


Link
 
2013-01-04 05:17:30 PM  

lilbjorn: Because with rising ocean levels, what we really need is something to make the tides higher.


Wanna give us some math to go with that assertion?
 
2013-01-04 05:17:57 PM  

dukeblue219: way south: No links from me, but I do recall some anecdotes about laser guided concrete bombs being used during the gulf wars. Though of as an expensive, but stupidly powerful, battering ram.

Link


Great. Next thing you know, the Centauri will be using mass drivers against us.
 
2013-01-04 05:20:33 PM  

WillyChase: lilbjorn: Because with rising ocean levels, what we really need is something to make the tides higher.

Wanna give us some math to go with that assertion?


Actually, if you did tell us how much tidal force on the surface of the moon a 551 ton asteroid would pull that would be kind of interesting
 
2013-01-04 05:24:28 PM  

ArcadianRefugee: hp6sa: New idea for mission to Mars: one of the biggest problems is radiation from the length of time it takes to get there, right? Solution: we go get a medium-sized asteroid, send up some robots to hollow it out, bam! Space shield!

/yes, this is probably stupid

Actually, it's not. At least not so stupid that actual scientists haven't mentioned it as a possibility. [Link].


Huh, maybe I should work for NASA as an "ideas guy." Just keep me away from the actual science.
 
2013-01-04 05:27:39 PM  
You know... if we got a sizable asteroid in a nice quick orbit of the moon... We could fire it like the biggest F'ing gun ever. ID4 alien mothership? BAM! Armageddon meteor? POW! It's the ultimate planetary defense system!
 
2013-01-04 05:28:07 PM  

hp6sa: Huh, maybe I should work for NASA as an "ideas guy." Just keep me away from the actual science.


those are called science fiction authors, you may want to see baen or nightshade publishing about that
 
2013-01-04 05:38:44 PM  

ThreadSinger: way south: Makh: Then we can offer it as a solution to our debt.  Or hold the world hostage for ransom money.

Now that's a speech I'd love to give.
"We will crash this asteroid into France if you don't pay us ONE MILLION DOLLARS!"

I'd rather just slam it into Mars and get that inevitable interplanetary war off to a good start.


Smash it into a polar cap to try to kick up a little more atmosphere.
 
2013-01-04 05:57:01 PM  
Cromulent User Name

Cloud seeding gone wrong

Have the parties responsible for that sack been sacked?
 
2013-01-04 06:23:21 PM  

hp6sa: bam! Space shield!


i.cdn.turner.com
 
2013-01-04 06:25:38 PM  
change the headline to "NASA does not put an asteroid in orbit around the moon, because budget" and you're probably getting closer
 
2013-01-04 06:31:41 PM  
Mine the hell out of it, then hollow it out and make a space station or Mars probe out of it. Eventually use it as the counterweight for a space elevator.... or one very powerful catapult tether.

I also suggest we maroon QA on it.
 
2013-01-04 06:37:41 PM  
She is waiting....
 
2013-01-04 06:38:20 PM  
i10.photobucket.com
 
2013-01-04 07:14:24 PM  

theorellior: Spot prices indicate that would be $25,000 worth of cobalt, $20,000 worth of iron and $100,000 worth of nickel.


The value isn't the price here on Earth; it's how much it would cost to lift the couple hundred tons of it out of Earth's gravity well. Plus the total lift capacity of every nation's space program might not be enough to lift that much material. The stuff is already out there -- just bring it to where we can use it!


Fubegra: If this is any indiciation, actually getting it to orbit the moon instead of slamming into it or the earth should be a tall order.


They wouldn't "put it into orbit" (Fark headline alert), they'd put it into a "Lagrange" point, which is equilibrium between the Earth and the Moon -- effectively just "hanging" there. But if they wanted to put it into an orbit, they could. These are frakkin' smart people. They fling probes across the solar system and hit every mark they aim for, with extremely close precision.

Makh: Then we can offer it as a solution to our debt.  Or hold the world hostage for ransom money.


LOL. They'd call our bluff! "Such [carbonaceous] asteroids rarely survive entry into the Earth's atmosphere"

(...The rest of you, stop feeding the resident anti-science Scroogetroll. Science! Bah humbug!)
 
2013-01-04 08:03:37 PM  

theorellior: maniacbastard: Quantum Apostrophe: <stupidity deleted>

What I would find, materials and minerals that formed in low gravity, in conditions that cannot be achieved on a planetary surface that may be novel. Platinum group metals as well. I would expect to find illimite and hydrates that I can use to extract liquid oxygen raw titanium and iron. Since the asteroid in question is carbonaceous, I would be able to extract carbon that with the iron that I already have, I have the ability to make stainless steel. Since I have titanium, if I bring along some vandium and other alloying ingredients, I can make Titanium. Also since I am in zero g I'd bet I I can use a single nucleation site and grow monster single crystal versions of every metal I mentioned.

How would I do it? It is called ISRU equipment and you pay me money and I magically use formulas and magic boxes called 'computers' to 'design engineer' things that do whatever process you want. I've worked on planetary drilling systems and ISRU before. it would be a technology development effort, but it requires no breakthroughs in materials or power or anything else. And the low gravity would be a nice bonus.
Given the fact that the 7 meter asteroid in question weighs 500 tons roughly, that is a lot of material to turn into something. And a great testbed for a wide variety of ISRU methods.

I think someone was just pwned.


He gets pwned in every space thread, and yet he never gives up. Kind of pathetic, really.
 
2013-01-04 08:22:38 PM  

anfrind: theorellior: maniacbastard: Quantum Apostrophe: <stupidity deleted>

What I would find, materials and minerals that formed in low gravity, in conditions that cannot be achieved on a planetary surface that may be novel. Platinum group metals as well. I would expect to find illimite and hydrates that I can use to extract liquid oxygen raw titanium and iron. Since the asteroid in question is carbonaceous, I would be able to extract carbon that with the iron that I already have, I have the ability to make stainless steel. Since I have titanium, if I bring along some vandium and other alloying ingredients, I can make Titanium. Also since I am in zero g I'd bet I I can use a single nucleation site and grow monster single crystal versions of every metal I mentioned.

How would I do it? It is called ISRU equipment and you pay me money and I magically use formulas and magic boxes called 'computers' to 'design engineer' things that do whatever process you want. I've worked on planetary drilling systems and ISRU before. it would be a technology development effort, but it requires no breakthroughs in materials or power or anything else. And the low gravity would be a nice bonus.
Given the fact that the 7 meter asteroid in question weighs 500 tons roughly, that is a lot of material to turn into something. And a great testbed for a wide variety of ISRU methods.

I think someone was just pwned.

He gets pwned in every space thread, and yet he never gives up. Kind of pathetic, really.


He won't until his atoms run out.
 
2013-01-04 08:29:19 PM  
Didn't NASA watch any old Loony Tunes cartoons?

www.crtaci.net

/This should end well...
 
2013-01-04 08:35:26 PM  
That a actually makes a lot of sense. Neat!
 
2013-01-04 08:40:36 PM  
Yo dawg, we heard you liked moons, so we put a moon around the moon, so you can watch your moon on the moon.
 
2013-01-04 09:16:13 PM  

smadge1: Yo dawg, we heard you liked moons, so we put a moon around the moon, so you can watch your moon on the moon.


Nicely done.
 
2013-01-04 09:44:30 PM  
blogs.nature.com

What could possibly go wrong?
 
2013-01-04 09:50:20 PM  

CigaretteSmokingMan: [blogs.nature.com image 362x274]

What could possibly go wrong?


Nah. More like: "I read in FARK that the meteor NASA pulled into the Earth-Moon Lagrange Point 1 accidentally got out of control and headed right for my house yesterday. Getting a kick, etc."

Distance from Impact: 100.00 meters ( = 328.00 feet )
Projectile diameter: 7.00 meters ( = 23.00 feet )
Projectile Density: 1500 kg/m3
Impact Velocity: 17.00 km per second ( = 10.60 miles per second )
Impact Angle: 45 degrees
Target Density: 2500 kg/m3
Target Type: Sedimentary Rock

Energy:
Energy before atmospheric entry: 3.89 x 1013 Joules = 0.93 x 10-2 MegaTons TNT
The average interval between impacts of this size somewhere on Earth is 3.0 years
Major Global Changes:

The Earth is not strongly disturbed by the impact and loses negligible mass.
The impact does not make a noticeable change in the tilt of Earth's axis (The impact does not shift the Earth's orbit noticeably.

Atmospheric Entry:
The projectile begins to breakup at an altitude of 72500 meters = 238000 ft
The projectile bursts into a cloud of fragments at an altitude of 42700 meters = 140000 ft
The residual velocity of the projectile fragments after the burst is 14.3 km/s = 8.87 miles/s
The energy of the airburst is 1.14 x 1013 Joules = 0.27 x 10-2 MegaTons.
No crater is formed, although large fragments may strike the surface.

Air Blast:
The air blast at this location would not be noticed. (The overpressure is less than 1 Pa)


You might go outside and look for meteorite pieces.
 
2013-01-04 10:29:07 PM  

StopLurkListen: The value isn't the price here on Earth; it's how much it would cost to lift the couple hundred tons of it out of Earth's gravity well. Plus the total lift capacity of every nation's space program might not be enough to lift that much material. The stuff is already out there -- just bring it to where we can use it!


I know that, I was just getting an idea for a basic estimate of such a rock's worth in today's commodities prices. It would also be a lot easier to refine that nickel without a bunch of nasty tailings.
 
2013-01-04 11:15:03 PM  

StopLurkListen: Air Blast:
The air blast at this location would not be noticed. (The overpressure is less than 1 Pa)


I hate lines like that. There's a goddamn infinity of overpressures that are less than 1Pa, HOW MUCH LESS?

And if they're going to insist, could they at least choose an actual no-effect pressure level? A 1Pa pressure jump is a sound intensity of 93dB, you'd have to be deaf to not hear that.
 
2013-01-04 11:17:18 PM  

maniacbastard: Quantum Apostrophe: maniacbastard : What do you expect to find in there to make it worthwile to "mine" an asteroid? With what equipment? How?

What I would find, materials and minerals that formed in low gravity, in conditions that cannot be achieved on a planetary surface that may be novel. Platinum group metals as well. I would expect to find illimite and hydrates that I can use to extract liquid oxygen raw titanium and iron. Since the asteroid in question is carbonaceous, I would be able to extract carbon that with the iron that I already have, I have the ability to make stainless steel. Since I have titanium, if I bring along some vandium and other alloying ingredients, I can make Titanium. Also since I am in zero g I'd bet I I can use a single nucleation site and grow monster single crystal versions of every metal I mentioned.

How would I do it? It is called ISRU equipment and you pay me money and I magically use formulas and magic boxes called 'computers' to 'design engineer' things that do whatever process you want. I've worked on planetary drilling systems and ISRU before. it would be a technology development effort, but it requires no breakthroughs in materials or power or anything else. And the low gravity would be a nice bonus.
Given the fact that the 7 meter asteroid in question weighs 500 tons roughly, that is a lot of material to turn into something. And a great testbed for a wide variety of ISRU methods.


Yeah, but how much longer will it make you live?
 
2013-01-04 11:22:41 PM  

erik-k: StopLurkListen: Air Blast:
The air blast at this location would not be noticed. (The overpressure is less than 1 Pa)

I hate lines like that. There's a goddamn infinity of overpressures that are less than 1Pa, HOW MUCH LESS?

And if they're going to insist, could they at least choose an actual no-effect pressure level? A 1Pa pressure jump is a sound intensity of 93dB, you'd have to be deaf to not hear that.


Sorry... The simulator estimates how likely you are to die from X distance, whether from heat pulse or from being buried by ejecta or shattered by a shock wave. If you're not likely to die the answers aren't well tuned. I just posted the results to give a long answer that boiled down to "If you're directly under the meteor, well, not much is going to happen".

http://impact.ese.ic.ac.uk/ImpactEffects/

Here, try it out! It's geeky morbid fun.
 
2013-01-05 12:25:05 AM  
Considering NASA's budget has been stripped to the point where getting gas for their Prius has to be put off to every other week now....

/now let's go fund some more drones for the DoD!
//and DHS
///and the EPA
////and NASCAR
 
2013-01-05 03:00:48 AM  

StopLurkListen: erik-k: StopLurkListen: Air Blast:
The air blast at this location would not be noticed. (The overpressure is less than 1 Pa)

I hate lines like that. There's a goddamn infinity of overpressures that are less than 1Pa, HOW MUCH LESS?

And if they're going to insist, could they at least choose an actual no-effect pressure level? A 1Pa pressure jump is a sound intensity of 93dB, you'd have to be deaf to not hear that.

Sorry... The simulator estimates how likely you are to die from X distance, whether from heat pulse or from being buried by ejecta or shattered by a shock wave. If you're not likely to die the answers aren't well tuned. I just posted the results to give a long answer that boiled down to "If you're directly under the meteor, well, not much is going to happen".

http://impact.ese.ic.ac.uk/ImpactEffects/

Here, try it out! It's geeky morbid fun.


Oh, I'm not angry at you :P But non-bounded comparisons bug me none the less.

Now I wonder what happens if Mars rams into Earth while in a retrograde orbit...

/planet dust! yay!

maniacbastard: Since I have titanium, if I bring along some vandium and other alloying ingredients, I can make Titanium.


The neat thing is, since these asteroids never lived at the bottom of a gravity well, they'll probably have in relative abundance all kinds of rare-as-shiat elements that are only present in tiny quantities on earth's surface because they all sank to the core when it was molten.
 
2013-01-05 06:47:49 AM  
The first rule of Asteroid Moon Club is, you don't talk about Asteroid Moon Club.
 
2013-01-05 07:07:33 AM  

Nonrepeating Rotating Binary: "We don't need nuclear weapons. We have rocks. In space. We can drop them on your heads."


It worked for the Krogan against the Turians.
 
2013-01-05 09:40:20 AM  

p4p3rm4t3: [img22.imageshack.us image 430x242]
Powerful as a nuke, minus the radiation.



And in orbit for around two decades already. The pentagon figured out a loophole in mutally assured destruction. If you enemy makes your county a radioactive wasteland, just kill them and move into theirs.
 
2013-01-05 01:04:15 PM  

Jarhead_h: p4p3rm4t3: [img22.imageshack.us image 430x242]
Powerful as a nuke, minus the radiation.


And in orbit for around two decades already. The pentagon figured out a loophole in mutally assured destruction. If you enemy makes your county a radioactive wasteland, just kill them and move into theirs.


What is that?
 
2013-01-05 03:17:15 PM  
This sounds like an interesting idea. If this works it could eventually lead to large scale asteroid mining closer to earth. Just need to make sure these bad boys wont hit us eventually.
 
2013-01-06 12:26:05 AM  

sawzallz: Jarhead_h: p4p3rm4t3: [img22.imageshack.us image 430x242]
Powerful as a nuke, minus the radiation.


And in orbit for around two decades already. The pentagon figured out a loophole in mutally assured destruction. If you enemy makes your county a radioactive wasteland, just kill them and move into theirs.

What is that?


Rod from god.
 
2013-01-07 09:28:15 AM  

Stone Meadow: way south: No links from me, but I do recall some anecdotes about laser guided concrete bombs being used during the gulf wars. Though of as an expensive, but stupidly powerful, battering ram.

I thought...no way...but there it is: Concrete Bombs.


That was a pretty terse article. Scarcely an abstract on concrete.
 
Displayed 69 of 69 comments

View Voting Results: Smartest and Funniest

This thread is archived, and closed to new comments.

Continue Farking
Submit a Link »
On Twitter






In Other Media


  1. Links are submitted by members of the Fark community.

  2. When community members submit a link, they also write a custom headline for the story.

  3. Other Farkers comment on the links. This is the number of comments. Click here to read them.

  4. Click here to submit a link.

Report