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Posted: Fri Dec 08, 2006 2:34 am
by AdamN
I agree with you on that Cyber God.
If a nuclear war actually starts though between lets USA and North Korea, and China get involved then I can gladly say "Game Over!"

Posted: Mon Dec 11, 2006 9:28 pm
by cyb3r.god3
#1 high score ...............

Posted: Tue Dec 12, 2006 12:51 am
by AdamN
really...explain this then:

<img src="">

Posted: Sun Dec 17, 2006 11:18 pm
by Keen
I am not sure if you are an avid CS looks to me more like you play CS:S than CS, but if you notice the Steam ID of renatnom (montaner backwards), then you know that that's Frod, who plays for complexity. :) He owned me.


Posted: Mon Dec 18, 2006 1:11 pm
by NeonAmd64
Back to subject..please..!

Now, about time travel, Scientists believe that faster-than-light speeds is not possible but in the theory, it is possible. B)
Contemporary physics states that no object should be able to travel faster than the speed of light
c = 299'792'458 m/s (metres per second).

Although the value of c appears to be enormous when compared with conventional traveling speeds, it suggests a limit which renders a practical realization of interstellar travel improbable. Whereas another planet in our solar system is reachable within minutes or at least hours at the speed of light, a journey to the nearest star system Alpha Centauri would already demand a traveling time of several years. Surely, the question remains: Are faster-than-light speeds possible? At the present time most scientists believe that the correct answer should be "no". However, it has to be emphasized that there is no definite proof for this claim. Actually, whether superluminal speeds are possible in principle depends on the real structure of the space-time continuum, which contemporary physics ignores, however. Basically, there exist two distinct notions of space-time in physics, both of which represent a possibility:

Galilean Space-Time (GST)
Minkowski Space-Time (MST)
Taken from ... -time.html

Thte site had a lot of detailed explaination about how to travel through time and what are the elements needed.

Posted: Mon Dec 18, 2006 1:44 pm
by Larry Laffer
How can one thing be possible only in theory? :huh:

Posted: Mon Dec 18, 2006 4:32 pm
by CPT Worm
Because, according to current known and accepted laws of physics, it can be done. However, since we don't know all the factors that will hinder such an experiment, we can't be sure it will work.