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During the most truck intensive North American International Auto Show, ever, Chevrolet rolled out a lighter and longer Silverado which the company hopes can take a bite out of segment dominating F 150 and the uppity RAM 1500.

The team at Chevrolet managed to carve out nearly 500 pounds from its half ton using a similar mixed materials strategy GM crafted during Cadillac CT6 development, in the Silverado, the ethos melds Advanced high strength steel with regular steel, with aluminum bits used for the hood, doors, and tailgate. Along with Chevy six available powertrain combinations, the 2019 Silverado is the most advanced half ton in GM history.

But based on our conversation with chief engineer Tim Asoklis, mixed materials and advanced powertrains are far from the pinnacle of GM new half ton program.

is a front runner for autonomous driving, and eventually those solution sets populate across the product set. You’ve seen Cadillac’s Super Cruise cars that are out there right now, well, there’s a lot of work going on behind the scenes I can tell you about. the technology is far better suited to GM large pool of pickup truck shoppers, versus a low volume, fully loaded executive saloon from Cadillac. In fact, it wouldn be at all surprising if the more luxurious 2019 GMC Sierra bowed with Super Cruise technology when the redesigned truck makes its highly anticipated debut in a few months time.
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If you can find any AMD Radeon RX 480 and Radeon RX 580 video cards to purchase and don want to pay more for the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1070 graphics card that is starting to become scarce on the market you might want to look at the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060. You can still find the GeForce GTX 1060 at retailersand they do pretty decent when it comes to miningEthereum.

Earlier this week we showed you that theNVIDIA GeForce GTX 1070 Founders Edition had really good hashrate performance of around27 MH/s in stock form and then easily over 30 MH/s with the memory overclocked. Most GeForce GTX 1070 8GB graphics cards are over $400, so today we are going to be looking at the lower cost GeForce GTX 1060 graphics card. This card in stock for purchase at most retailers and prices start around $249.99and depending on the model you should have a hashrate of around 18 19 MH/s. Once you overclock the memory you should be able to get the hashrate on the GTX 1060 up to around 22 23 on most cards. With six of these cards in a mining rig you are looking at roughly 135 MH/s for your $1,500 $2,000 investment in buying six GeForce GTX 1060 video cards. If you are lucky you might be able to hit 24 MH/s if you get some decent overclockers!

We used the EVGA Precision X OC utility to overclock the memory on the EVGAGeForce GTX 1060 and managed to overclock the cards memory from an effective rate of 8,000 MHz all the way up to 10,000 MHz! Our hashrate mining Ethereum went from 18.88 MH/s to 23.61 MH/s! Most impressive was the fact that the GeForce GTX 1060 was only using 100 to 113 Watts of power our temperatures were 70C or lower and the fans were pretty quiet. Our card didn like running the 6GB of GDDR5 memory at 10,000 MHz for long periods of time and we started to get artifacts on the screen, so we lowered it down to 9,500 MHz as that was rock solid.

We know that lowering the power target can reduce the power draw,
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so to help ease our electric bill we lowered the power target and got shocking results.

By lowering the power target we managed to go from 110 Watts of power at 22.8 MH/s to just 65 Watts of power at 22.1 MH/s. As you lower the power target the hashrate does take a slight performance hit, but loosing roughly 0.5 MH/s for cutting the power use by 45 Watts is pretty slick. We also managed to drop our temperature from 70C down to 58C and on this 0dB graphics card model that means the fans stop spinning!

So, we are miningEthereumgetting 22 MH/s on a card using 65 Watts of power with no fan noise. That is pretty crazy! Fanless silent Ethrereum mining! If you go down to a power target of 40% the hashrate takes a major performance hit and it isn worth going below 45%.

Profit From Our OneOverclocked GeForce GTX 1060 at 100% Power Target:

Profit From Our OneOverclocked GeForce GTX 1060 at 45% Power Target:

It looks like mining on one GeForce GTX 1060 that has the memory overclocked that you make about $1,700 a year in profit based on Ethereum prices today ($352).

If you buy six of these cards you are looking at a profit of about $10,080 per year or if you get seven cards that number rises to $11,760 per year. How much would it cost to build a Ethereum mining PC that can hold seven of these cards for around 155 160 MH/s of performance? Here is a quick example of the hardware you need:

MSI Z170A Gaming M5 Motherboard $129.39 shipped

Intel Celeron G3930 Processor $41.00 shipped

PCIe 16x to 1x Adapters $8.99 each and up to 7 neededEVGA GeForce GTX 1060 6GB SSC Graphics Card $266.11 shipped up to 7 needed

Crucial 4GB Single DDR4 2133MHz Memory Module $29.98 shipped

Seasonic Prime 1000W 80PLUS Platinum Power Supply $239.24 shipped(An 850W 80PLUS Platinum PSU is $128.49)

SATA to 8 pin PCIe power adapters $6 shipped (Most Power Supplies don have 7 8 pin PCIe power connectors)AmazonBasics Wired Keyboard Mouse $14.99 shipped

Case We suggest making your own with milk crates or something creative

OS Linux or Windows Grab an ISO and use what you prefer!

Power Meter To Make Power Adjustments $18.53 shipped

You are looking at around $2,450 to setup a system like this that should be capable of mining just shy of 3 Ether per month at the current difficulty levels. That means you be making about $966 per month if all goes well. That means you get your investment back in the hardware in right about 2.5 months. Not bad for 155 160 MH/s and

Hopefully you can find enoughGeForce GTX 1060 video cards to purchase right nowto build the mining rig that you want to make! You can find GeForce GTX 1060 3GB models and 6GB models,
ugg boots knitted Silent Ethereum Mining On EVGA GeForce GTX 1060 at 22 MH
but keep in mind that the DAG file will eventually grow past 3GB based on the projections of many.

ugg type boots Sign the Petition for a Pot Leaf Emoji

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This website is informational and cannot diagnose or treat illness or disease. Medical marijuana should be used under the direction of a licensed healthcare provider. If you click a link and make a purchase, I may be paid a commission.

It time for a cannabis leaf emoji.

Unicode currently offers EIGHT different emojis to represent alcohol consumption. There also a half smoked cigarette emoji. There are emojis to represent the gambling industry and even one of a bomb. There are emojis for pills and syringes.

In a perfect world, these are my cannabis emojis.

The cannabis industry is tired of using maple leaves, flames, and puffs of smoke to illustrate our passions and ideas. We also find it particularly jarring that Unicode offers SEVEN different emojis to communicate the consumption of alcohol and even a cigarette emoji, yet none for cannabis.
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He will report to chief strategy officer Navonil Chatterjee.

Rediffusion Y has appointed Siddhant Lahiri as head strategic planning, Mumbai. According to the press release shared by the agency, Lahiri will be based in Mumbai and report to chief strategy officer Navonil Chatterjee.

Speaking about his new role, Lahiri says, “Rediffusion Y is writing a new story for itself and I’m honoured to have the opportunity to contribute a chapter. This also gives me an exciting opportunity to lead the team here, and I look forward to creating many compelling brand narratives with them.”

Having spent almost half a decade in JWT and working across their Mumbai and Delhi offices, Lahiri comes with abundant expertise in both major global brands as well as small and medium sized entrepreneurs. His experience spreads across categories such as FMCG, food, beverages, personal care, OTC products and automobiles.

Commenting on the appointment,
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Dhunji S Wadia, president, Rediffusion Y says, “We are delighted to have (Siddhant) Lahiri with us. We want to work with the best and he is a great addition to our team. Looking forward to many more winning stories together in the near future.”

Lahiri is the man behind the formulation of various communication strategies for a plethora of well known brands from the houses of Pepsi, Unilever, Godrej, Hershey’s, Roche Diagnostics, Parag Foods, Hero Motocorp, and Paras Pharmaceuticals.
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From our generous window on The Vostok, a modern train traveling an ancient route, snapshots of a remote landscape are passing from left to right.

Against a running backdrop of birch and pine, disorderly villages occasionally intrude. Most of the houses are about the size of fishing cabins, though an unexpected number are painted the most astonishing shade of turquoise, making them pop spectacularly against the snow and the pink sky of dawn. The cottages with gambrel roofs are as charming as obstacles on a miniature golf course.

And finally, so many Dr. Zhivago references, we rented the DVD it to see what Russia looks like in winter, only to learn the snowy Moscow scenes were filmed during summer in Madrid.

To see whether traveling to Siberia in wintertime was an idea with merit, there was only one way to find out. And so, starting at the end of a St. Louis summer, we began to plan our winter passage on the Trans Siberian railroad.

It is the longest railway trip anywhere in the world, if you don’t count the Amtrak a thon from St. Louis to Chicago on a Cards Cubs weekend. The Trans Siberian offers four slightly different routes across Russia. One route crosses Mongolia, another cuts through Manchuria. Two of the four routes end in Beijing, which is our destination. Seven days, 5,623 miles, two ungashtupt suitcases. If you are going to see Russia, you might as well do it in her signature season.

“In Russia, you tell a political joke three times: once to a friend, once to the secret police and once to your cell mate.”

That bit of gallows humor came from Daniel Procov, a mid 30ish, enthusiastic Russian history nerd we hired as our guide to help make the most of what would be a very long day in Moscow; the Trans Siberian romantically departs at midnight.

And while Daniel’s joke about jokes seems out of style, you get the feeling it’s not exactly outdated. The day before we arrived in Moscow, while touring St. Petersburg’s sprawling art museum called the Hermitage, a different guide pointed to a small renaissance sculpture of a dog with a curiously humanlike face. “You see that guard over there,” she nervously whispered. “They put her here to keep guides from pointing out that people say the face of the dog looks like.” Then she stopped. “Looks like who?” I asked. Turning her back to the guard and shielding her mouth, she whispered, “P U T I N.”

I don’t know how many people you’ve met who have traveled to Russia, but I know a lot of people and I’ve never met any. Thanks to the cold war, and perhaps the cold weather, it is not a popular tourist destination for Americans, which is too bad because Russia is full of surprises.

To begin with, Daniel tells us that Moscow, with its population of 16 million, is the largest city in Europe and accounts for 90% of Russia’s wealth. Didn’t know that.

Most of the buildings, many quite elegant, are fewer than 10 stories tall for the same reason its subway system is the deepest in the world. The capital of Russia is built on swampland. When Stalin closed or destroyed the actual palaces and cathedrals, these became Moscow’s temples to the communist ideal, lit by chandeliers and covered in frescoes, stained glass panels and gleaming mosaics depicting Russia’s military heroes. It is worth seeing even though the steepness and length of the escalators that lead into the subway feel like you’re descending into a coal mine.

Because we visited in low season, it was easy to zip through the major sites very quickly. Our wait to get into Lenin’s Tomb was almost as short as the time they allow you to walk past his glass encased corpse. It used to be a double feature, but Stalin’s body was eventually removed and buried near the wall of the Kremlin, just behind the mausoleum, which is also the final resting place of other familiar Soviet notables including Brezhnev, Chernenko, and astronaut Yuri Gagarin.

Lenin’s tomb is just one of the many attractions in Moscow’s famed Red Square, which is also home to both the city’s most famous church the kaleidoscopic St. Basil’s and a shopping mall. Adjacent to Red Square is the Kremlin, which, I did not realize, despite having been a government minor, is not a building, but a collection of buildings surrounded by a wall. (Kremlin, in English means “fortress.”) Inside the red brick Kremlin wall are a number of Orthodox cathedrals from Czarist times, along with military offices past and present, and the office of the President. The parliament, called the Duma, sits outside the Kremlin walls.

After a full day of seeing the sights, Daniel walked us to our train station. We said goodbye to him in English, and “thank you” in Russian. “Spasiba!” It’s the only Russian word I knew, and though I would try to pick up a phrase here and there over the next seven days, Russian, which sounds to me like three different languages pulsed in a Cuisinart, just doesn’t sit easily on the western tongue. And their Cyrillic alphabet doesn’t make it any easier. Elsewhere in Europe you can at least sound out “ristorante” or “toiletten.” Russian signs might as well be written in Vulcan.

Our midnight train from Moscow is not leaving at just any midnight. Our trip begins on New Years Eve, and as we depart, we can see the fireworks coming from Red Square. Over the loudspeaker onboard the train, 12 chimes are followed by a rousing rendition of the Russian national anthem. Then, in Russian, a welcome speech the length of jury instructions. If these were the rules, I hoped I would not break any. After all, we are headed for Siberia, and no one on the train except for an equally puzzled young British couple who were also making the epic adventure, spoke a word of English. Most of the other passengers we encountered were Russian locals using the Trans Siberian for point to point commutes. It seems the complete week long trek taken for amusement appeals to a limited demographic, particularly in the dead of winter.

The Vostok’s passenger cars are painted a deep Russian red, with the words “Moscow Peking” emblazoned on her sides in white Cyrillic letters. Inside, in car number four, our first class compartment is roughly six feet wide and eight feet deep, with a large window, two couches that cleverly turn into twin size beds, and a sliding pocket door for privacy from the corridor. There is even a flat screen TV, though nothing to watch. Technically, the first day on the Trans Siberian is not in Siberia at all we’re still in European Russia. But for the first time on this trip we see snow, and it is getting considerably colder, though, as our new friend Daniel says, “There’s no such thing as bad weather, only bad clothing.”

The Vostok, which in English means “east,” is not the fastest way to get to the orient. She tends to mosey at around 40 miles per hour, slow enough to enjoy the scenery but fast enough to blur anything in the foreground of your photos. You’ll go for hours sometimes seeing nothing but forest, and then a clearing will appear with a collection of a dozen houses, or a smokestack, or a lumber mill, or sometimes the hulking shape of a Soviet era concrete building.

Village life in these remote spots looks more 19th century than 21st woodfire smoke from chimneys, no automobiles, a solitary person carting home groceries on a sled. There is little evidence they bother to plow the streets, or even have streets. And if winter weren’t bleak enough, in summer the region thaws into swampy bogs with great clouds of mosquitoes, or so our guidebook says. It’s easy to understand why this was a great place for a gulag.

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By day three, the landscape had changed again, as flat plains of feather grass stalks poking out of the snow gradually turned hilly, then mountainous. Siberia, for all its harsh extremes can be quite beautiful, and is more populated than I would have guessed. Once or twice a day, for twenty minutes or so, the train pulls into the station of a town with a name like Krasnoyarsk, Sludyanka and Nizhneudinsk (mind you, these names are in Cyrillic on the station signs, so it hardly matters). Some of these are small towns, others are real cities with cell service, an opera house, and plowed streets traversed by a kind of boxy, retro styled car called a Lada, seemingly the Ford Escort of Russia, only less expensive, and more prone to rust.

At these station stops it’s not uncommon to be met by babushkas, old women bundled against the cold, who spread tablecloths on the train platform and lay out their wares bread, pickles, or entire home cooked meals to sell to train passengers. The chicken and potatoes dinner we bought was quite tasty, and still warm from the oven. We did not try the dried whole fish one lady had ingeniously skewered on a coat hanger for ease of transit.

There are also small commercial kiosks at many of the stations that offer chips, crackers, cheese and the like. My advice at such stands is to stick to items with a picture on the package. At one stop, I purchased a shrink wrapped triangular pastry with two English words on the label: “Mr. Piggie.” Even after eating it, I am not sure what it was.

In addition to what can be foraged on the station platforms, there is a serviceable dining car on the Vostok whose decor is a blend of 50’s diner, and Plan 9 From Outer Space. Interesting tidbit: when crossing Russia, the dining car serves Russian food. When you cross the border into China, the restaurant car is switched out to a Chinese diner. On the Mongolian route, they even add a Mongolian diner that specializes in mutton. To our great relief, our restaurant car had at least one menu in English. The most memorable item listed was “Language Beef” which, after some head scratching, we realized was cow tongue as rendered by Google Translate.

I did become a fan of a local soup, the name of which I cannot remember, and the taste of which I can not forget. After several bowls of it, I think I have deconstructed its major components: onions, pickles, julienned salami, hot dog slices, lemon wedges, and black olives, all cooked up in a tomato broth with a buoy of sour cream bobbing around in a sea of grease. Very filling.
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HENRY COUNTY, Ga. A Henry County woman believes there may be somebody out there who is targeting an expensive dog breed and stealing them.

She told Channel 2 Berndt Petersen a large number of Siberian huskies have disappeared in recent weeks.

When Angel Huss posted a picture of her missing husky, she learned that several Siberian huskies are missing across Henry County, and in neighboring municipalities.

“It heartbreaking, very heartbreaking to have that feeling, and not knowing, Huss said.

and in neighboring municipalities. Four are currently pictured on the lost and found wall at the county animal shelter, which makes Huss believe they were stolen.

“We see a lot of Siberian huskies. They are Nordic sled dogs, Animal Control director Gerri Yoder said.

Yoder does not want to dismiss concerns that something criminal may be going on but she said in her experience, these dogs are on a walkabout.

“Huskies were bred to run. They can be difficult to keep up and difficult to keep home, Yoder said.

At least one of the pet owners contacted police, and Huss told Petersen she might too. Huskies are an expensive breed, and Huss does not believe the dogs are simply lost.
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Amid the newly planted corn fields of Adams County is what’s left of a Century old barn that’s home to 21st Century aquaculture.

“We felt we could give America a fresher product,” says entrepreneur Marty Douglas.

Outside, a handful of cows keep watch. Inside, 70,000 creatures are starting to thrive in a dark, hot, and muggy room that Mike Finlay and Marty Douglas packed with swimming pools; some hold 3,700 gallons of water.

In each tank are thousands of salt water Pacific White Flag shrimp. It’s shrimp farming in the chill of the Midwest, where the water in those pools circulates at 84 degrees.

Perfect for shrimp, a little uncomfortable for farmers.

“We joke about working in a sauna and losing weight,” says Mike Finlay.

Mike Finlay’s family has owned this farm for four generations. Mike’s dad thought his son was nuts with this idea of starting M Shrimp Shack of Mendon, Illinois.

More than a billion and a half pounds of shrimp are imported each year, most from China and Indonesia. Shrimp is becoming a hot product for people worried about the seafood they eat.

“I believe we’re on the cutting edge,” says Douglas.

Marty and Mike got their first Styrofoam containers, filled with tiny shrimp from the Florida Keys, about six months ago.

“It’s a big leap of faith that they’re shipping what they say they are because there’s no way that we can count them,” Finlay said. The tiny shrimp were no bigger than an eyelash.

The shrimp spend one month in nursery tanks, growing quickly within days. Then they spend two months in one of two 1,700 gallon swimming pools bought from Walmart, and the final two months are spent in the 3,700 gallon nutrient rich tanks.

“We want to give them the best environment possible for growth rate and survivability,” says Finlay.

Six months after the process begins, the shrimp are removed from the tanks, put on ice, and served to customers.

“It’s something you never heard of,” says John Flesner, who came to the M Shrimp Shack from nearby Loraine, Illinois.

John once worked along the East Coast, where he grew accustomed to fresh seafood. He and his wife, Lynn, visited the Shrimp Shack four times in two weeks.

“Couldn’t imagine it was actually fresh shrimp in a small town like this,” Flesner said. “This is, by far, the best we’ve had,” says Lynn. That’s an eye opener for customers who are not quite sure it’s really locally grown shrimp.

“They’re calling us out and saying, ‘You sure about this?'” says Michelle Wilkerson, the owner of Quincy’s recently opened fresh market, Grown ‘N Gathered. Wilkerson says her customers do a double take, now that her store offers fresh Illinois shrimp as well as bison, grass fed beef, and free range poultry.

“The surf and turf, as it is, in Adams County,” says Wilkerson.

The interest from her customers is welcome news to Mike and Marty. Whether it’s steamed, or grilled, they hope people will taste the difference of fresh shrimp you usually only taste down South.

If fresh seafood catches on, M Shrimp Shack could expand.

They’re already facing competition from other farmers in the county. A smaller shrimp farm just opened a few miles away, and another Adams County farmer is planning a third.

“It’s so unusual to have a fresh seafood product in the Midwest, that I don’t think that will be a problem,” says Finlay.

In fact, Mike and Marty got most of their information by visiting shrimp farm operations already established in Indiana, Iowa, and Minnesota.”We both got shrimp fever,” says Marty, “And we want you to catch it.”

Tips before starting a shrimp business

It may not be as popular as the corn, but shrimp farming is starting to augment some farmers’ incomes, and it may prove to be profitable for entrepreneurs like Mike and Marty.
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The Bloom Project announce the second annual Shred it Live on Saturday, June 6, a one day event hosted by Martha Hendrick of Strategic Realty where community members can securely shred their legal and financial documents for just $5 per box. All proceeds will benefit The Bloom Project.

Shred it Live will take place on Saturday, June 6 from 10am through noon in the parking lot adjacent to the rear entrance of JC Penny at Cascade Village Shopping Center, located at 63455 N Hwy 97, Suite 93 in Bend.

“Shred it Live is an idea developed by Martha Hendrick to build awareness and raise funds for The Bloom Project while providing a needed service to the community,” said Heidi Berkman, founder of The Bloom Project. “We are grateful to Strategic Realty and Martha’s passion for and commitment to our mission to spread beauty and joy through the gift of fresh flowers to hospice and palliative care patients in our community.”

Hendrick has been marketing and selling homes to families and individuals for over 30 years, researching and recommending the best properties for purchase. In order to “pay it forward,” Martha chose The Bloom Project, in memory of her late husband, who was also her “business partner, cheerleader and best friend. and her daughter,
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Liz Taylor, received flowers from The Bloom Project while caring for husband/father during late 2011 at Hospice House in Bend. Now, with locations in Portland, Oregon and Sacramento, California, both of which opened in 2013, The Bloom Project receives each of its flowers from donations provided by floral distributors, local stores, community members and special events.

The flowers are repurposed by volunteers into beautiful bouquets ready to deliver to local hospice and palliative care patients. Volunteers come from all different backgrounds; many are retired or have no floral experience. Members of the team with floral design experience host training sessions, teaching new volunteers how to: care for the flowers, identify which flowers to keep and properly arrange a bouquet.

Berkman and her team of volunteers are committed to sustainable business practices. Not only are they eco friendly in their efforts to repurpose flowers from their partners, but also by composting floral waste.
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