When I respond, or seek responses, I think of the Internet Republic and the people [[whump]] and the places who have made our water world Eden brave and free and fair. Permitted, required, and impossible. Stand alone or stand with, whose choice to what degree [[Thn/]] O[[thn/]]ne water world Eden under "We the people" – created by whom?

Should where “carry another mill?”*

Mil rate unchanged, city sets $12 million budget
By Kathy McCarty (staff writer)

Should where “carry another mill?”*
By Null Hypothesis

Originally the term ‘mil rate’ came from the percentage of your wealth your town required you to chip in to keep your local water mill (s) operating to grind the grain (or potatoes) to make the bread to feed the people.*

Likely the town owned the mill and farmers paid to use it.

If the town was successful and there was more grain to grind, then the mil rate was raised to permit the town to harvest more of the current wealth to build a new mill and / or replace the parts of the old mill which wore out faster under increased use. [Whum].

The more efficient the Work = Force X Distance is, the lower the mil rate can be.

Force = mass X acceleration. You can ask whom at the track about acceleration: both linear and centripetal / centrifugal.

For example, will Paul Chirik of Princeton University’s chemistry department find a way to make his room temperature and one atmosphere of pressure hafnium conversion of N2 and H20 to NH3 into a catalytic reaction and thereby lower the cost of NH3 fuel to the point petroleum is better utilized in combination with solar seawater distillation brine byproduct as PVC irrigation pipe and habital dwellings – leased and kept on the balance sheet?

Will the downside risk of an autocatalytic reaction breaking the N2 bond and ending life as we know it [jet] keep that route closed?

Even with the current high energy Haber process to manufacture NH3, it becomes competitive with fossil fuel at $5 / gallon according to one internet source.

Imagine only needing electricity, air, and water to make the fuel to power your vehicles. That’s NH3.

When, if ever, will the cost of the transmission cable of overhead electric trolley cable tractors powered by indigenous where electricity cost less to operate than fossil fuel, ethanol, battery, or NH3 tractors? Will an Aroostook student find a way for edge plates to permit the power cable to move down the field above the tractor instead of a line above each row?


“…Most of us have by now ridden in, or seen, the new generation of “hybrid” buses. These are diesel-electric machines, manufactured by a dozen companies around the world, including (in North America) General Motors, Gillig, Motor Coach Industries, New Flyer, North American Bus Industries, and Nova. This is now conventional, mainstream, off-the-shelf technology. Mitsubishi, Daimler-Chrysler, and International Harvester have already introduced mid-size diesel-electric trucks. Semi-trailer tractors are right around the corner.

Trolley bus in Cambridge, Mass., using catenary (overhead) power cables.

Once a heavy over-the-road vehicle is loaded up with batteries and running in its own dedicated lane, it makes sense to recharge the batteries while rolling. This can be done by pulling current from an overhead wire. In fact, it makes sense to string high-voltage catenary wires wherever the road runs uphill, so trucks can run at full electric power (and at full speed) up long grades. In this mode, trucks would run just like trolley buses, a technology that dates back to 1890.

The more miles of wires are strung, the more miles the trucks will cover powered entirely by electricity. It’s conceivable that a truck could move a mile across the flat on a kilowatt-hour of power – roughly for 11 cents at today’s rates. That sure beats paying a buck a mile (or ten bucks, someday) for diesel, and the difference would pay for a lot of infrastructure. If a couple of wheels on each trailer have their own hub motors, then running on grid power doesn’t even put an extra load on the tractor, which simply commands steering, power management and braking functions. For maximum traffic density out on the road, speed control and spacing – even steering on some stretches of road – can be turned over to remote computer control.

Arriving at a destination city, a road train would have to pull into a switching yard and distribute its trailers for single-unit delivery on surface streets, pulled by local cabs.

This system can be developed incrementally, and will lead to a huge improvement in cargo-moving efficiency. The irony is that it requires no new technology. All the major mechanisms, from diesel-and-electric drives to logistical procedures, were invented and deployed a century ago by the New York Central, New Haven and Pennsylvania Railroads, simply to handle the problems of running dual-powered locomotives through tunnels into Manhattan. In effect, the trucking industry is going to replicate the railroads. Without the rails.

Once trucks start running on cheap electric power (and we hope it will be from carbon-free sources), drivers of EV and PHEV cars are going to want to hook up to their own highway catenaries. And that will represent a real revolution in clean personal transport.

Efficient Transport: What Trucks Need to Learn from Trains
By Seth Masia on April 12, 2012
Tags: cargo, freight, road train, train, transport, trolley”

Should the caption of the Star Herald A1 photo be rewritten to read:
Where PUBIC SERVICE crews say, “We’re in,” as they modify utility poles in Washburn for an overhead electric trolley tractor pilot project to start March 27th, 2013. Indigenous where electricity is estimated to compete successfully against $5 / gallon diesel when the ground is covered with recyclable visqueen prior to snow to permit early start of cultivation.

Original Caption:
Where PUBLIC SERVICE crews were in Washburn recently replacing utility poles that dated back four decades or more and making other upgrades to better serve customers in the area. Here, a trio of linemen work to attach power lines to one of the new poles near White’s SErvice onMain Street.


Is 2.5 mils the optimum mil rate for where?

It could be lower if Work efficiency were better. But in the same way we are required to get a license to drive a car because it is a lethal weapon, so too, as people become endowed with ever more efficient products and services and unalienable rights, we become lethal weapons ourselves not only to others, but to the environment and volatility of the political process.

So, despite the fact the grain mill may be working smoothly, the recycling mill, the air quality mill, the water quality mill, the “Do unto others…” mill – they must have adequate depreciation funds and capital expansion to meet increased demand due to increased efficiency of consumption. Yes, consumption is a form of work. [voice (external] An art as well as a science.

The under the table economies create a house divided – who loyalty is torn between their under the table suppliers and the hypnotists / entertainers who help whom feel good on one hand, and on the other hand there is the loyalty to the on the table people who provide the cash who needs to buy under the table. Only when the on the table people are willing to do the hard work of overseeing legal environments and buddy systems, and self testing and prescriptions, and the collection of taxes and providing simple, outdoor work – as long as who does not hurt others…

More and more we find in charge cannibalistic hypnotists who dare not rouse us from our trance and thus spend borrowed money to buy votes to divide and conquer and rule by slim majorities rather than build consensus towards a “more perfect Union”. Jonathan Swift’s “A Modest Proposal” has come true: people are eating babies by indenturing them with student loans and debt in general – instead of savings.

But we can recapitalize the US Treasury based upon current distribution of wealth. We can restart people saving and wisely investing their savings rather than borrowing for consumption. We can make loan officers into trust officers. [^] [hnk]

The theory is education will produce more efficient Work to support the growth of the population.

Education, in theory, protects and increases wealth, and “a rising tide lifts all boats,” xref: Jack’s beans.

In theory redistribution of wealth occurs through merit – those who can win the race earn the prize, however, as those in the news business are all too well aware, there is a lot of cheating going on.

There are also quality of life issues relating to density of population. When the land and people become the ‘grain’ of the real estate, construction, transportation, advertising, and screen (hypnosis) industries, who remembers “Lead us not into temptation…” Here the temptation is to simply produce more and more consumers rather than well rounded individuals, families, and teams. “They don’t want you to learn too much. They want you to be just smart enough to fill out their forms,” (George Carlin)

xref: White’s Service Station, Willow, Alaska, “Ray wanted to open a gas station by the road and be a friend to mankind,” (JHH)



The mil rate depended upon the demand for ground grain and the efficiency and durability of the mill wheels

Today, how who decides in a tax district to utilize [[Whewwwwww hewwwww… 12:04:165*]] water, wind, petroleum, and solar energy to convert scarce productive resources into goods and services for consumption now, or in the future, (Paul Samuelson, author of Economics

*(Credit for the concept to Lawrence Chosianen (sp?))

Grain, mills, and mouths. Is it true the cheapest way to transport water is as grain? Where do potatoes rank?

Today the towns of Where [[Hnk!]] have added [[Whewwww hewwwwww….]] wind mills along side the crankshafts of the internal combustion engines run on fossil fuel, or ethanol, or NH3.

Steam engines (but not nuclear powered) photo electric power, wood pellets, and what else are now also in the productivity mix which determines the mil rate – at least until the bloom of the population fed by the mill outpaces the efficiency of the work and one or more new mills must be built. But the theory is – through education the increasing number of people will be increasingly productive and there will be adequate grain coming in to be milled to support any needed increase in the mil rate.

Will the barriers to entry “The Man in the White Coat” (movie)


* Lawrence Chozianen, world intelligence community 2005+/- xref: “Bullet Proof Monk” (movie)

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