Blanco also said few of the Sailors she talked to were aware that carbonation increases the speed of alcohol absorption. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Susan C.
"If you can't throw a football into a post with drunk goggles on, how are you going to drive a car," said Yeoman 3rd Class Regan Edwards, from Ocean City, Md., and JEA president. "Hopefully people take this seriously and the awareness goes up. "She weighs one hundred fifty kilograms and fires two hundred dollar custom-tooled cartridges at 10,000 rounds per minute.It costs four hundred thousand dollars to fire this weapon...The Gatling gun is likely to function as a significantly more powerful version of a regular machine gun, requiring hulking mountains of muscle to move them, or some kind of vehicle mount.
If one gets used, you can expect it to give a nice steady buzz as it spews a constant stream of death.Born to a farmer in one of the poorest counties in the poorest state, Stennis' sense of personal responsibility and strong work ethic led him to become President Pro Tempore, third in line of succession to the presidency. When announcing this ship would be named after Stennis, then-President Ronald Reagan said, "Senator, when I consider your career there is a certain comparison that comes to mind. A strong Navy, second to none, always topped his agenda.Modern super-fast Gatling guns actually make a strange, deafening buzzing sound in the bass register (5000 tiny explosions per minute equals 83.3Hz, similar to the sound of a very large truck engine).Some of them, like the Phalanx anti-missile cannon, sound even weirder, because they start at a lower rate of fire and then spin up to a higher one in distinct steps (in such designs they do not actually begin spinning the barrels until it fires the first shot and they require a moment to come up to speed), giving two or more separate "notes". The original Gatling Gun is a rapid-firing, hand-operated weapon."We definitely had a few dropped jaws," said Electronics Technician 3rd Class Annalyss Blanco, from Apopka, Fla., who set up the booths for CSADD.