Scrap Mechanic! – THE MECH CHALLENGE! Vs AshDubh – [#16] | Gameplay |

NEW GAME! SCRAP MECHANIC! In this video of Scrap Mechanic, it’s CHALLENGE TIME! We both have 10 minutes each to build a MECH that can push each other over! For those of you who don’t know, Scrap Mechanics is an machine-filled creative paradise of Scrap Mechanic, a multiplayer sandbox game with imagination and ingenuity at its core. Create fantastic machines, transforming vehicles or sneaky traps. The possibilities are endless with Scrap Mechanics powerful tools.

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Morgan Aero Coupe

Morgan Aero Coupe

For over 100 years the British Morgan Motor Company has been making exciting sports cars in Malvern, Worcestershire. Morgan cars are famous the world over for their unique blend of charisma, quality materials, craftsmanship and performance. All Morgan cars are coach built. One of the brands strongest selling points is the care taken in the manufacture of each car; Leading design capability, an extensive array of luxurious materials and the latest drivetrain technologies combine to create an unparalleled driving experience.

A Morgan Aero Coupe is a car that is designed to be durable with proven chemical coating and treatments of the rigid bonded chassis and body. Following research by the company on the road, the race track and in automotive laboratories the design of this versatile platform has been consistently improved and re-engineered. Now the Morgan Motor Company is a class leader in this chassis and car body technology.

Engine BMW 4799CC V8
Max Power 270kw (367/bhp)
Performance 0 – 62 4.5 seconds
Top Speed 170mph (273kph)

Posted by Roberto Braam on 2013-12-21 12:08:17

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Wall Street Speculation Myth

Gambling Excitement.

Mostly most people enjoy gambling, and indulge themselves at least occasionally and within limits. For those willing to risk thousands of dollars or more at a time, and who like a complicated game, the stock market is ideal for gambling or, as it is more politely called, speculating or trading. In most forms of gambling, a player's choices of possible action are few. But a speculator in stocks can choose among tens of thousands of companies, and the other players are invisible, unknown, and unnumbered; also, everyone is free to enter or leave the game as he pleases. The frequent fluctuations in the price of stock furnish the exclusion that makes life interesting for a speculator, or does it when it loss 50% of its starting cash?

Wall Street, physically and literately a crooked, narrow, dark street on lower Manhattan Island, is the principal American center for financial operations. On it is the New York Stock Exchange, often called 'The Big Board,' the most prominent of the stock markets. connected with the ownership of big business in the United States, no matter how or where those activities actually take place. So anyone who buys or sells shares of stock in a corporation is doing business in Wall Street.

Any town in the United States contains at least one person called a stockbroker or investment dealer or security dealer. Broker and dealer firms vary greatly in size, ranging from one-man outfits to partnerships and corporations with big headquarter offices and branches in many cities. Although these firms are independent, they are band together nationally as members of stock exchanges and associations; and to hold their memberships, the firms must obey certain rules.

To buy stock, a man gives his order to one of these brokers or dealers by phone or electronically through internet and pays a fee based on a standard schedule of rates. When he sells stock, this involves another fee, except for stock in a few companies that redeem the stock they issue.

Speculators Preferred.

The more frequently a customer buys and sells, the more fees he pays. A broker or dealer can not make much income on a customer who buys stock and holds it for many years, except for the few customers who are wealthy enough to own a large amount of stock. So a broker or dealer is likely to prefer active speculators as customers; and the stock exchanges handle transactions in a manner designed mainly to please speculators, with extreme emphasis on speed.

A speculator aims to buy a stock that will soon rise considering in price, so that he can then sell at a profit. Or if he expects a stock to drop in price, he "sells short," a device that enables him to borrow and sell stock he does not own, and to make a profit if the price falls soon enough and far enough. Either way, he needs a forecast or a tip on how the stock's price is going …