Aw. I wanted to hear his explanation.
RJ when is a bush a clean restroom ?
If there is no BUC-EE’s on the way, how are you going to stock up on jerky and trail mix?
How are they gonna get there anyways?
Interstellar travel is not impossible it just takes a really long time with today’s technology. The 2 Voyager craft prove it can be done.
Twinkies will survive interstellar travel with a half-life of forever
Don’t think too hard about the water reclamation necessary for such a trip.
I believe that we are finally getting the first BUC-EE’s in Kentucky soon…
I bet it would be a squirelly explanation anyway Vern.
Not being familiar with BUC-EE’s I looked it up and when I clicked on the link to buc-ees.com my internet security program blocked the connection saying that it was infected with malware Script:SNH-gen [Trj]. Makes me wonder what I could be infected with if I visited one of their locations.
Love Hammy’s interstellar space gloves! They go with the helmets, I guess.
If Hammie is involved then there is nothing that is impossible. Just let him be Captain and the universe knows no limits.
OK Texans, lightning poll—BUC-EE’s or Love’s?
(note: your answer will tell me whether or not you frequent west Texas!)
But for humans, all of outer space is their restroom.
BUC-EEs is a must!
So… the Hedge is in the South? (I had to look up Buc-ees
I thought that all of the comments would be about our Sun being the nearest star. Silly me.
Proxima Centauri, also known as Alpha Centauri C, is the closest star to Earth. It is located in the constellation Centaurus.
The star lies at a distance of only 4.243 light years from Earth. The name Proxima means “next to” or “nearest to” in Latin. Proxima’s distance to the second and third closest stars to the Sun, Alpha Centauri A and Alpha Centauri B, is 0.237 ± 0.011 light years.
Proxima Centauri is very likely the third component of the Alpha Centauri system, but the star’s orbital period may be more than 500,000 years.
Proxima Centauri is a red dwarf, too faint to be seen with the naked eye. It has an apparent magnitude of 11.05. It was discovered by the Scottish astronomer Robert Innes in 1915.
The star is classified as a flare star, which means that it is a variable star that randomly undergoes sudden increases in brightness as a result of magnetic activity. The star’s flare activity produces X-ray emission similar to the Sun’s.
Proxima Centauri has a mass only about an eighth of the Sun’s and a diameter a seventh that of the Sun.
The star produces energy at a relatively low rate and will likely stay on the main sequence for another four trillion years, which is about 300 times the age of the universe (13.8 billion years).
June 23, 2017
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