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Web Comics^3

February 1st, 2003. Comics - Start! Archive » The Dreadful – 001. Archive » Episode 001: We’re going where? Prologue – page 1. RA. To anyone who finds this tooth memory card and the messages left within...

RA

My name is Charles Snippy and I am probably the last sane human being left on Earth. I know not whether you will understand this message. I know not whether you'll even be able to decode the ones and zeros on this data card. I know not whether my voice will ever reach anyone. I know not whether the microscopic drives will last long enough and whether the plastic and metal parts will not disintegrate into dust as centuries pass or whether the titanium shell encasing them will remain in place or be consumed by the ever-changing landscape, lost forever. If you are still human, then this will be a story about the collapse of the civilization of your forefathers through greed and arrogance.

I've been narrating my life to myself as an exercise recommended long ago by an "online psychiatrist" as a way to "maintain sanity" in "highly stressful situations". Well... ...Where to begin? "M'YEES... "Awgh, come on! " MS Paint Adventures. Slightly Damned - New comics every Wednesday and Saturday! Girl Genius Online Comics! Court - By Tom Siddell. Home - Twokinds - Next Update: Thursday. Giant In the Playground Games.

Unsounded. September 23, 2016, at 12:00 AM With these two NSFW pages and a Ch12 preview, that's a wrap for chapter 11!

Unsounded

Unsounded's been going since July of 2010. Six years! 11 chapters and 940 colour pages to date. Not a bad run! But I need a little break - not for my own sake but for the comic's. So I have to ask you marvellous readers to be understanding these next few months while I'm working hard for you. But maybe you need more? It's been a heckuva ride and a real honour playing your storyteller. 72 Comments. Relativistic Baseball. What would happen if you tried to hit a baseball pitched at 90% the speed of light?

Relativistic Baseball

- Ellen McManis Let’s set aside the question of how we got the baseball moving that fast. We'll suppose it's a normal pitch, except in the instant the pitcher releases the ball, it magically accelerates to 0.9c. From that point onward, everything proceeds according to normal physics. The answer turns out to be “a lot of things”, and they all happen very quickly, and it doesn’t end well for the batter (or the pitcher). The ball is going so fast that everything else is practically stationary. The ideas of aerodynamics don’t apply here. These gamma rays and debris expand outward in a bubble centered on the pitcher’s mound.

The constant fusion at the front of the ball pushes back on it, slowing it down, as if the ball were a rocket flying tail-first while firing its engines. After about 70 nanoseconds the ball arrives at home plate. Suppose you’re watching from a hilltop outside the city.