top of page

Adult Group

Public·57 members
Angel Stewart
Angel Stewart

Big New Videomp4

Ahead of the game's take-off, check out the airborne damage you can inflict on the enemy in an all-action new video now available online at

big new videomp4

As a flight combat ace, you're plunged into the most ferocious battles from the Pacific Theatre of World War II, including Pearl Harbor, Wake Island, Guadalcanal, Iwo Jima, Midway, Leyte Gulf and the Coral Sea.

Facing an onslaught of enemy attacks, it's just as well you're armed to the propellers with authentic artillery and firepower. For engaging in dog fights, your primary weapons are machineguns and cannons.

All the weapons available in Heroes of the Pacific have damage characteristics modelled on real-life prototypes. Machinegun bullets deal damage by striking their target, while cannon shells explode on contact, doing damage to a small area.

Torpedoes explode under the water at the side of, or directly underneath, their target ships and bombs strike a surface and explode, doing damage to everything in the area, enemies and friends alike!

Different levels of damage can be sustained, depending on how vicious and accurate your attack is. If an enemy plane starts spluttering white smoke, you've scored a hit but need to keep on the attack.

Keep pummelling him and grey smoke spouts from the plane, getting darker the closer you get to finishing him. You'll know he's on the way out when his aircraft is streaming black smoke and flames are ripping across the wings and through the fuselage!

But never forget the enemy's also armed and can inflict just as much damage and, should you find yourself in a desperate situation, you may need to engage Warspeed... In Heroes of the Pacific, all aircraft have a Warspeed function, an authentic engine ability that enables you to push the plane to maximum performance. However, Warspeed is not to be used lightly - keep it activated too long and the plane's engine overheats!

Prepare to climb into the cockpit of some of the greatest WWII fighter planes and let rip with all that firepower when Heroes of the PacificTM launches this September for PlayStation 2, Xbox and PC. Get all the latest on the game along with the stunning new video, now available to view or download from

SANTA FE, NM-- The Presidential campaign of New Mexico Governor Bill Richardson today released an online video entitled "The Choice on Iraq." The video highlights a key difference among the major Democratic Presidential candidates: how many troops they would leave behind in Iraq. Richardson is the only major Presidential candidate with a plan that removes every single soldier from Iraq, leaving no residual troops behind.

Although the mainstream media have overlooked this critical difference, leading online bloggers and activists have taken notice. Three prominent activists appear in "The Choice on Iraq" video: Chris Bowers and Matt Stoller from and Christina Siun O'Connell from

Tomorrow, Tuesday, September 25, the Richardson for President campaign will begin airing a new 30-second television advertisement in New Hampshire. The ad, featuring activists Bowers, Siun O'Connell, and Stoller, reiterates that Richardson is the only major Presidential candidate with a plan that removes every single soldier from Iraq, leaving no residual troops behind. This is the first ad by any 2008 Presidential candidate that includes members of the burgeoning netroots community.

Democratic Presidential candidate Richardson is opposed to the current strategy in Iraq, espoused by President Bush and supported by the leading Republican Presidential candidates. Richardson also disagrees with the major Democratic candidates.

"I believe we should bring all of the troops home with no residual forces left behind," Richardson says in the video. "This is critically important. This war is a quagmire, it is endless, and the time has come to bring the troops home."

The video cites chapter eight of the U.S. Army Field Manual, as noted in the Center for American Progress report "How to Redeploy: Implementing a Responsible Drawdown of U.S. Forces from Iraq," to support that "standard military procedure calls for non-combat troops to withdraw first, so they can be protected by combat forces."

"Hillary Clinton, Barack Obama, and John Edwards would leave tens of thousands of non-combat troops behind in Iraq," campaign manager Dave Contarino said. "An estimated 97,000 American non-combat troops are in Iraq. Leaving behind up to 97,000 American troops does not end this war. As President, Bill Richardson will withdraw non-combat troops in tandem with combat troops to get them all out of Iraq safely."

"We need to hand over the security of Iraq to an all-Muslim peacekeeping force," Richardson says in the video. "We then would have a moral responsibility to do everything we can to bring the different factions together in a national reconciliation conference. We need to bring back diplomacy in our foreign policy."

Chris Bowers, "Looking at withdrawal plans that Democrats have been proposing since 2005, many of them included gradual drawdowns and significant residual forces over that time period. I was disappointed that so many Democrats supported residual forces. Bill Richardson supports taking all of the troops out of Iraq, which is different from every other major Democratic candidate."

Matt Stoller, "I get the sense that Bill Richardson is secure in his foreign policy judgments. I think he has experience in actually getting things done in the diplomatic realm as U.N. Ambassador, with what he has done with North Korea, which has been enormously impressive work. He has done this stuff before, so he has an independent basis for judgment. He does not have to listen to the grand old wise men of Washington."

"For over four and a half years, President Bush has misled the American people about the war in Iraq," Contarino said. "In 2009, a Democrat will be President, and Bill Richardson is the only major candidate who has stated unequivocally that he will end the war in Iraq by removing all U.S. troops. The Governor is proud to stand with activists like Chris, Christina, and Matt in calling for a quick and complete withdrawal. Ending the war is vital to America's reconciliation efforts in the Middle East and to placing a renewed emphasis on domestic priorities. Without redirecting money and resources from Iraq, plans for universal health care, an improved educational system, and investment in renewable energy sources will never become reality."

This four-and-a-half minute online video, produced by Mark Putnam and Steve Murphy of Murphy Putnam Media, is designed to harness the power of the online community to spread Governor Richardson's message on the Iraq war to voters around the country. In recent months, Richardson has climbed in the polls in the important early states of Iowa and New Hampshire. Governor Richardson recently received double-digit support in both the ONE Campaign's Iowa poll and the WMUR-TV New Hampshire poll.

6. Dizzying NumbersNone of the investment toward video and its related endeavors make sense unless companies have the data and metrics to back up their ambitions. BuzzFeed reported it now gets more than 7 billion content views a month (compared to 2.8 billion monthly views a year ago). And only a quarter of BuzzFeed content is consumed on its actual website, underscoring the importance of its social and other platform strategies. The entertainment and trend publisher PopSugar, meanwhile, reported that its video views on Facebook have jumped 452 percent since it first debuted its Facebook show, PopSugar Rush, a year ago. Hulu revealed that 70 percent of its viewing happens in a living room environment, reinforcing the trend of digital being the new TV. And Bloomberg Media also announced it has doubled its video streams since last year, as well as gained a 25 percent increase in mobile users. The company now attracts 20 million video views a month.

"Nanotechnology: Super Small Science" is a six-part series and shows viewers how atoms and molecules that are thousands of times smaller than the width of a human hair can be used as building blocks to create future technology. The series features a dozen world class American researchers, including quantum physicist and National Medal of Science winner Paul Alivisatos.

"Today we are learning to rearrange the basic atomic and molecular building blocks -- foundational technology for understanding nature and creating things that were not possible before," said Mihail Roco, senior adviser of science and engineering at NSF and a key architect of the National Nanotechnology Initiative (NNI). "These videos, produced while nanoscience is still in formation with so much potential, tell stories that will inspire younger generations and future results."

Narrated by NBC News and MSNBC anchor Kate Snow, "Nanotechnology: Super Small Science" will be available through NBC affiliate stations and can also be seen for free online at, and

"We're proud to launch an original series that shows viewers how scientists and engineers manipulate material only billionths of a meter in size, and the powerful impact that can have on the world around them," said Soraya Gage, vice president and general manager of NBC Learn. "Through our partnership with the National Science Foundation, we're using our digital platform and journalistic expertise to explore how nanotechnology advances innovation in fields such as medicine, energy and electronics."

"For 15 years, more discoveries have come from Nanotechnology than any other field of science and engineering. Now its discoveries are penetrating all aspects of society -- new industries, medicine, agriculture and the management of natural resources," added Roco.

In the videos, viewers learn how scientists use nanotechnology to capture energy from the sun, increase the power of smaller microchips and computers, build structures that are lightweight and resilient and much more: 041b061a72


Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...


Group Page: Groups_SingleGroup
bottom of page