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El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Sat Sep 27, 2008 11:39 pm

Rompiendo la barrera del sonido




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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  The SinX on Sun Sep 28, 2008 10:58 am

Jellyfish Lake is a well-known dive site in the Pacific island of Palau. It is one of the rock islands, a series of small, rocky, uninhabited archipelagos off the coast of Koror. Jellyfish Lake is completely isolated, but in the distant past, it had an outlet to the ocean. The outlet was closed off and the high jellyfish population was isolated and started to feed on quickly-reproducing algae. Contrary to popular belief, the jellyfish of Jellyfish Lake do have small stinging cells, or nematocysts. However, because the stinging cells are so tiny, their sting is not detectable on most human tissue, so tourists can enjoy swimming with them much closer than would be possible anywhere else.

At night, the jellyfish descend into a layer of hydrogen sulfide which is found below 15-20m of depth. SCUBA diving in the lake is prohibited to avoid disturbing the jellyfish and also to reduce the risk of hydrogen sulfide poisoning.


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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Sun Sep 28, 2008 11:38 am

MIRA QUE BONITO! UNA MEDUSA! ESO NO HACE NA! Rolling Eyes

Chironex fleckeri, también llamada avispa marina, es una pequeña cubomedusa capaz de ocasionar la muerte de una persona mediante su contacto. Está considerada como el animal más venenoso del planeta. Habita fundamentalmente las aguas australianas.

EL DIABLO NO E TAN BONITO NO.. Suspect

Esto significa que con 1,4 mg (aproximadamente el peso de 1 grano de sal) puede matar a un hombre adulto. Así mismo, la cantidad de veneno que posee es suficiente como para matar a más de 50 hombres adultos. Se sabe que su veneno es 100 veces mas tóxico que el veneno de una cobra y 500 veces mas tóxico que el veneno de una tarántula. affraid

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Yakio on Sun Sep 28, 2008 6:13 pm

En buen Dominicano:

Cuidado oh se le puede pegar una Agua Viva... lol!

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  The SinX on Sun Sep 28, 2008 9:32 pm

Yakio wrote:En buen Dominicano:

Cuidado oh se le puede pegar una Agua Viva... lol!
yo no kisiera estar en una situacion asi....

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  The SinX on Sun Sep 28, 2008 10:32 pm


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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Mon Sep 29, 2008 8:51 pm

The world's biggest cruise ship squeezes out of dock and sets sail



The ship is 'virtually complete' - 98 per cent, to be exact - and is on track for it's November debut, when it will begin life as a U.S. cruise ship.



The 315m-long ship is so wide it barely squeezed out of the Papenberg watergates, but ably helped by two tug-boats it escaped on it's to the North sea, where it will head to Denmark.



Giant: The ship dwarfs the dock as it is tugged out to sea

QUE VAINA MA GRANDE!!! WOW ER DIABLO LA SEMANA! affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid affraid

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Astarock29 on Tue Sep 30, 2008 6:21 am

De seguro que tiene misiles anti "iceberg" Laughing Laughing Laughing

AY DIO MAMA VEA QUE BARCO MAH GRAANDE!!!!!!

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Astarock29 on Tue Sep 30, 2008 12:18 pm

MIREN Y DIGANME ... DESDE EL DESPEGUE HASTA LLEGAR ALLA AFUERA ....SERA AUTENTICO ESE VIDEO ....





HAY MUCHOS INTRESANTES AL REPECTO VEANLOS SRES. PA QUE VEAN OTROS MEDIOS DE TRASPORTE Y SUS CHULERIAS , NO SOLO LA GENTE MONTANDOSE EN OMSA Y VOLADORAS ... Laughing Laughing Laughing


SOL ARTIFICAL ...ESO PARECE QUE APERO SE VE


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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Tue Sep 30, 2008 7:57 pm

Señores este video tienen que verlo, es increible uno de los mas increibles en el maravilloso mundo de las cosas increibles.....por MJOLNIR M. VI


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TMCf7SNUb-Q&feature=related

los videos no se quieren ver en la pagina ni por el diablo! pero veanlo no dejen de verlo

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Astarock29 on Wed Oct 01, 2008 9:07 am

WAO..... que espectaculo de la naturaleza ... Es hasta relajante y conmovedor ver cosas si ... Gracias Dios por que puedo ver

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Astarock29 on Wed Oct 01, 2008 9:46 am

QUE FUERTE ESTA NEVANDO Y NO ES EN AFRICA AHORA ES EN MARTE !!!!!! Shocked Shocked Shocked Shocked Shocked Shocked Shocked Shocked

http://noticias.latam.msn.com/articulo.aspx?cp-documentid=10793263

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Thu Oct 02, 2008 4:54 pm

QUIEN, YO? (WHO, ME?)



Una de las armas bizarras del ejercito era la WHO, ME? en serio, esta vaina fue de verdad. creada por la American Office of Strategic Service durante la segunda guerra mundial, para que la resistencia francesa la utilizara en contra de alemania, consistia de un bajo a sica humana. el metodo de uso era llevarlo en un atomizador de bolsillo para "rocear" el aroma sobre un official aleman, demoralizandolo y humillandolo.

Los experimentos por otra parte fueron muy cortos, Who, Me? tenia un compuesto concentrado de sulfuro extremadamente volatil que eran demasiado dificil de controlar, que significa esto? que quien rociaba el bajo a otro terminaba jediendo igual.

Pam Dalton, un cognitivo psicologista del centro de filadelfia donde se realizaron los experimentos dijo de WHO, ME?: "El peor bajo a basura dejado en medio de la calle por un largo tiempo durante el verano mas caliente" "the worst garbage dumpster left in the street for a long time in the middle of the hottest summer ever".

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Sat Oct 04, 2008 10:54 pm

CASAS EXTRAÑAS

Wozoco Apartments (Amsterdam-Osdorp, Netherlands)


Habitat 67 (Montreal, Canada)


Floating Castle (Ukraine)


Upside-Down House (Syzmbark, Poland)

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Astarock29 on Mon Oct 06, 2008 1:17 pm

A la verdad que te la botaste con esas edificaciones ...

Ahora en otra astroinformacion de las mias .. sepan que en el 2046 un asteroide va a entrar a la atmosfera de la tierra Shocked Shocked Shocked ...Y el mundo se va a Exclamation Question ...

http://www.spaceweather.com/ dense una foto de "lluvia verde en rusia " que hay debajo de la noticia ...



Last edited by Astarock29 on Tue Oct 07, 2008 6:47 am; edited 1 time in total

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Mon Oct 06, 2008 11:20 pm

Astarock estate atento al proximo post que viene, no te lo pierdas es algo grandioso y otro mas a la cadena de el maravilloso mundo de bla bla bla por MJO..... VI.

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Astarock29 on Tue Oct 07, 2008 7:01 am

impacto CONFIRMADO!!!!! ... choco hace unas horas a las 0246 UTC... algunas personas en avion y en tierra lo vieron .. Que momento Cool Cool

http://www.spaceweather.com/

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Magnusum on Tue Oct 07, 2008 11:40 am




At 96.73 feet (29.485 meters) this Lego tower built in the Rathaus Platz in Vienna has broken the world record for the tallest Lego construction in the world. It took nearly 460,000 bricks and it was built over four days. The views from the top are quite stunning.




How do you make a wireless transmission that is as fast or even faster than most fiber-optic data passages? With laser beams of course! According to a Technology Review piece, super smart people at Battelle research in Columbus, OH figured out a way, using millimeter wave technology, to send data at speeds up to 20 gigabits per second. They even field tested 10 Gbps at up to 800 meters. Even accounting for Ohio's unnervingly flat terrain, this is several hundred times farther than a wireless transmission of that bandwidth had ever reached




It's not built quite yet, but Tameer Holding is constructing the world's largest LED screen in Dubai for a commercial office building named The Podium. The gigantic display will be implemented as the building's facade, reaching 33 stories into the sky and maintaining visibility up to a mile away. (Needless to say, that's a lot bigger than we are building displays in America.)




Chelsea Football Club Owner Building $400 Million Mega-Yacht with Submarine, Missile Defenses


Russian billionaire and Chelsea soccer club owner Roman Abramovich is building a $400 million mega-yacht. Yawn, you say? You have two? OK, well, this yacht has its own submarine. And armor plating with bulletproof glass. And little boats that fit inside the bigger boat. And a frickin' missile defense system that will alert he and his crew of 70 former SAS soldiers that there be pirates in those waters. It should be noted that Abramovich's other yachts—the 377 ft. Pelorus, 282ft Ecstasea and 160ft Sussurro—all pale in comparison to the 550 ft. Eclipse, and do not include missile detection systems. You can never be too safe, right?

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Astarock29 on Tue Oct 07, 2008 1:23 pm

Michael te pasaste con lo de la torre lego .. y el yate Cuarto por un BOTE..y el laser... Esos panas son como loco ... 20gbps sera que uno se mate que quieren ...

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Astarock29 on Tue Oct 07, 2008 1:32 pm

Bueno algo mas cercano y muy EXAGERADO...




EL ARCADE MACHINE MAS GRANDE DEL MUNDO ....PERO POR DIOS NO PODIAN PONER OTRO JUEGO ...RAMPAGE ...QUE FUERTE!!!

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Tue Oct 07, 2008 4:35 pm

JAJAJAJAA GRACIAS MICHAEL POR LAS NOTICIAS GRACIAS A ASTAROCK, SHINOBIS, The Sinx y MICHAEL por las noticias interesantes!!

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Tue Oct 07, 2008 5:14 pm

Ahora si, el post que estaba hablando porquerias

FOTOS DEL CIELO DE NUESTRO MARAVILLOSO MUNDO DE LAS COSAS INCREIBLES -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

este post sera un poco largo pero vale la pena y media!


Icebreaker Louis Saint Laurent in Resolute Bay, Nunavut Territory, Canada.


Confluence of the Rio Uruguay and a tributary, Misiones province, Argentina. Drastically cleared to make way for farming, the tropical rainforest of Argentina is now in some areas a less effective defense against erosion than it was in the past. The heavy rains in the province of Misiones (79 inches, per year) wash the soil and carry off significant quantities of iron-rich earth into the Rio Uruguay, turning the waters a dark, reddish color. Carried by the river, this sediment is dumped in the estuary of the Rio de la Plata - the largest on Earth - and accumulates in the access channels to the port of Buenos Aires.


"Tree of life", Tsavo national park, Kenya. This acacia is a symbol of life in the vast expanses of thorny savanna, where wild animals come to take advantage of its leaves or its shade. Tsavo National Park in southeastern Kenya, crossed by the Nairobi-Mombasa road and railway axis, is the country's largest protected area (8,200 square miles, or 21,000 square kilometers) and was declared a national park in 1948.


Elephants in the Okavango Delta, Botswana. The Okavango Delta is the world's largest inland delta, flooding seasonally, and is populated by five ethnic groups of people, sharing it with hundreds of species of animals.


Gosse's Bluff meteor crater, Northern territory, Australia. Approximately 135 million years ago a meteorite fell on Australian soil, devastating more than 8 square miles (20 km2) in what is now the Northern Territory. Today a crater 3 miles (5 km) in diameter and 500 feet (150 m) deep remains, called Gosse's Bluff; it is known as Tnorala to the Aboriginal people.

Iraqi tank graveyard in the desert near Al Jahrah, Kuwait. This graveyard of tanks will bear witness for many years to the damage that war causes both to the environment and to human health. In 1991, during the first Gulf War, a million depleted uranium shells were fired at Iraqi forces, spreading toxic, radioactive dust for miles around. Such dust is known to have lasting effects on the environment and to cause various forms of cancer and other serious illnesses among humans.

Tsingy of Bemaraha, Morondava region, Madagascar. A Nature reserve covering 853 square kilometers, it was established as a UNESCO World Heritage site in 1990.


Village on the banks of an arm of the River Niger, Mopti region, Mali. The River Niger, which is the third-longest in Africa (2,600 miles, or 4,200 km), has its source in the heights of the Fouta Djalon in Guinea. It crosses nine countries until it reaches a vast delta in Nigeria, where it flows into the Atlantic Ocean. More than 100 million people live on its banks, trading on the river, fishing, raising cattle, and farming to the rhythm of the rise and fall of the waters between August and January.


Village in the Rheris Valley, Er Rachidia region, High Atlas Mountains, Morocco. Fortified villages are frequently seen along the valley of the Rheris, as they are on most rivers of southern Morocco, inspired by the Berber architecture built to protect against invaders. Today, with the threat of raids now gone, the close clustering of dwellings, small windows, and roofs covering houses and narrow streets serve the purpose of protecting occupants from heat and dust. The flat, connecting roofs also provide a place for drying crops.


The Athabasca Oil Sands, Alberta, Canada. These oil deposits make up the largest reservoir of crude bitumen in the world, and as recently as 2006, produced over 1 million barrels of crude oil per day.


Village on stilts in Tongkil, Samales Islands, Philippines. The southern Philippines, and in particular the Sulu Archipelago that includes the Samales Islands, is home to the Badjaos. The Badjaos belong to a Muslim minority who make up 5 percent of the Philippine population and are concentrated mostly in the south of the country. Known as "sea gypsies", they fish and harvest shellfish and pearl oysters, and they live in villages on stilts. A channel carved out of the coral reef allows them to reach the open sea.


Rice field north of Pokhara, Nepal. The Himalayan mountain chain runs north of Nepal, separating it from its giant neighbor, China. The mountains crown Nepal with a string of eight peaks - out of a world total of fourteen - higher than 26,232 feet (8,000 m). The economy is based on agriculture, which employs 80 percent of the working population and accounts for 41 percent of the gross domestic product of one of the world's poorest countries. Generations of farmers have tamed the mountainsides and prevented erosion by cutting terraces. Rice paddies thus rise in tiers as high as 9,800 feet (3,000 m) above sea level, covering 45 percent of Nepal's cultivated land.


Road interrupted by a sand dune, Nile Valley, Egypt. Dunes cover nearly one-third of the Sahara, and the highest, in linear form, can attain a height of almost 1,000 feet (300 m). Barchans are mobile, crescent-shaped dunes that move in the direction of the prevailing wind at rates as high as 33 feet (10 m) per year, sometimes even covering infrastructures such as this road in the Nile Valley.


Waste from the copper mine at Chuquicamata, Chile. This giant scallop shell is made of earth. A crane deposits the earth in successive, slightly curved lines giving the appearance of sheets of sand lined up side by side. This earth is extracted with the copper, but it is separated from the ore by sieving. The metal is refined in the Chuquicamata foundry that, thanks to newly installed equipment, can now filter out 95 percent of the sulfur dioxide (SO 2 ) and 97 percent of the arsenic that the process releases.


Town of Koh Pannyi, Phand Nga bay, Thailand. The south-western coast of Thailand offers a series of beautiful bays lined with many islands. Phang-nga Bay's special formations were created after the thawing of ice 15,000 years ago. Rising waters then submerged arid calcareous mountains, leaving only their peaks visible to the eye. The bay was turned into a marine park in 1981. One of its popular attractions is the village of Koh Panyi, which was built on piles two centuries ago by Muslim sailors coming from Malaysia. The inhabitants make a living via traditional fishing and tourism. Preserved by its configuration, the bay floor of Phang-nga Bay suffered much less from the tsunami of December 26, 2004 than nearby sites.


Modern graves in a cemetery at Asyut, Nile valley, Egypt. The idea of eternal life, so dear to the ancient Egyptians, is conveyed through a style of funerary architecture that stands the test of time. These tombs are divided into two sections, one representing the life of the deceased and the other containing the person's remains and the objects customarily regarded as making life in the hereafter more pleasant. The world of the living coexists with that of the dead, and cemeteries are close to towns. An Egyptian city of the dead can stretch over several miles and is laid out like a town, with a rich variety of open spaces and architecture.


Islet in the Sulu Archipelago, Philippines. More than 6,000 of the 7,100 Philippine Islands are uninhabited, like this islet in the Sulu Archipelago, a set of 500 islands that separate the Celebes and the Sulu seas. Their extraordinary biodiversity is under threat, not from distant industrial sites but from the effects of global pollution. These islands, which barely rise above the surface of the water, are among the first potential victims of global warming and are certain to disappear when the sea level rises.


The Burj Dubai tower, under construction, will soon be the world's tallest structure, seen in Dubai, United Arab Emirates.


Island of Kornat, Kornati national park, Dalmatia, Croatia. The eastern edge of the Adriatic washes the shores of the 150 islands and islets that make up the Kornati archipelago. The largest island, Kornati, is 12.5 square miles (32.5 km2) in area and accounts for two-thirds of the archipelago's land surface. A century ago, the inhabitants of the nearby islands used these rocks to build dry-stone walls to pen in their sheep and keep them from their olive groves and vineyards. Overgrazing has done considerable damage to wildlife and to the thin vegetation.


Barrios, Caracas, Venezuela. Caracas has grown enormously in the last 40 years, attracting people from all over South America, filling its narrow valley and climbing up the steep sides of the surrounding hills. These new districts, known as barrios or ranchos are home to more than 50 percent of Caracas's 3.8 million inhabitants.


American cemetery north of Verdun, Meuse, France. Covering some 40 hectares (100 acres) at Romagne-sous-Montfaucon, 40 kilometers (25 miles) from Verdun, the American cemetery was dedicated in 1935 by the American Battle Monuments Commission. The commission was created in 1923 at the request of General Pershing, who had taken part in the American offensive of 1918. Its aim was to undertake architectural and landscape studies in order to restructure American cemeteries and commemorative monuments in Europe. Whereas the French army chose to build permanent cemeteries where temporary cemeteries had been made during the hostilities, the American army opted to create a single cemetery. Some 25,000 American tombs scattered around Verdun were then brought together at Romagne where, after almost half the bodies were repatriated to American soil, 14,246 soldiers have lain ever since.


Icebergs and an Adelie penguin, Adelie Land, Antarctica. Antarctica, the sixth continent, is a unique observation point for atmospheric and climatic phenomena; its ancient ice, which trapped air when it was formed, contains evidence of the Earth's climate as it has changed and developed over the past millions of years.


The Gorges of the Bras de Caverne, island of Reunion, France. Gorges created from volcanic fractures, like the bed of the Bras de Caverne river, make access to the center of the island of Réunion difficult. Some sites were explored only recently, such as the "Trou de Fer", a ravine of 820 feet (250 m) that was discovered in 1989. Because the island's center was protected from human encroachment, its tropical forests, with giant heather, ferns, and lichens, have been preserved, whereas the forests at low altitude have been converted to agricultural or urban use and have disappeared.

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  Astarock29 on Wed Oct 08, 2008 6:13 am

Cuantas cosas impresionantes o grandiosas o chulas o bellas o apesrisimas , como quiera que las quieras llamar, cuanto por disfrutar en este mundo ... Gracias JLJ por las fotos y las informaciones y gracias a Dios por que puedo ver ...

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CNN PUBLICA NITICIA DE QUE UN TIBURON CONCEBIO POR SI MISMO A UNA CRIA Y LA PARIO SIN COPULAR

Post  Astarock29 on Fri Oct 10, 2008 11:17 am

INCREIBLE ..UN TIBRUON PARIO SIN COPULAR (SIN TENER SEXO O SEA ASEXUALMENTE, LOS TIBURONES NO SON UNA ESPECIE DE ANIMALES ASEXUALES, AL MENOS QUE YO SEPA ).. SEGUNDO CASO DE UN NACIMIENTO DE ESTA CLASE ENTRE TIBURONES ... TIENE A UN GRUPO DE BIOLOGOS "LOCOS " A VER QUE PASO...SERA EVOLUCION EN NUESTRAS PROPIAS NARICES ... Shocked Shocked Shocked O ALGUIEN "VIOLO AL PORE TIBURON" ... Laughing Laughing Laughing

FUENTE : http://edition.cnn.com/2008/US/10/10/shark.virgin.birth.ap/index.html

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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

Post  MJOLNIR M. VI on Fri Oct 10, 2008 3:18 pm

MONO CAMARERO EN JAPON! JAJAJAJA


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Re: El Maravilloso Mundo de las Cosas Increibles -Por MJOLNIR M. VI

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