Cleared hot hat

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aunque es más difícil de lograr, hay veces que la viralidad funciona mucho mejor que cualquier publicidad. ride 4 se estrenó el pasado año 2020 para consolas ps4, xbox one y pc y alcanzó una reviews de notable bajo. pero, desde la desarrolladora milestone, aprovecharon la next-gen para implementar el realismo de su videojuego este 2021. el cambio había pasado desapercibido hasta que el youtuber joy of gaming ha subido un vídeo gameplay a 4k y 60 fps en ps5 que ha hecho preguntarse a toda la comunidad de aficionados a simuladores de conducción dónde demonios estaba este juego.

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más bien, lo que todos se preguntan es si la imagen es real o de verdad es una partida. los efectos de lluvia, la difusión de la imagen lateral cuando se alcanza velocidad, los detalles de las motos y, sobre todo, el ray tracing y los reflejos de luces en las superficies del paisaje a medio llover a conquistado a las redes. casi tres millones de visitas en una semana para un canal de youtube de solo 48.000 suscriptores no es todo el resultado del vídeo. mientras los aficionados pueden jugar al f1 2021 y esperan con ansias el forza horizon 5 si son usuarios de xbox y el gran turismo 7 si son de playstation, ride 4 y su lavado de cara se acaba de posicionar como candidato para llenar horas de carreras con el mejor apartado visual que, por ahora, podemos imaginar en los videojuegos.

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Sours: https://debateopinion.org/index.php?280pc-Portable-Laser-Hair-Growth-Cap-Hat-Oil-Cleared-Hair-Loss-Therapy-Hair-Hot-1272663.html

Cleared Hot Episode 200 - Micah Fink

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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ) About Extreme Heat

What happens to the body as a result of exposure to extreme heat?

Photo of young boy with heat exhaustion.

People suffer heat-related illness when the body’s temperature control system is overloaded. The body normally cools itself by sweating. But under some conditions, sweating just isn’t enough. In such cases, a person’s body temperature rises rapidly. Very high body temperatures may damage the brain or other vital organs. Several factors affect the body’s ability to cool itself during extremely hot weather. When the humidity is high, sweat will not evaporate as quickly, preventing the body from releasing heat quickly. Other conditions that can limit the ability to regulate temperature include old age, youth (age 0-4), obesity, fever, dehydration, heart disease, mental illness, poor circulation, sunburn, and prescription drug use and alcohol use.

Who is at greatest risk for heat-related illness?

Those at greatest risk for heat-related illness include infants and children up to four years of age, people 65 years of age and older, people who are overweight, and people who are ill or on certain medications.

What is heat stroke?

Heat stroke is the most serious heat-related illness. It occurs when the body becomes unable to control its temperature: the body’s temperature rises rapidly, the sweating mechanism fails, and the body is unable to cool down. Body temperature may rise to 106°F or higher within 10 to 15 minutes. Heat stroke can cause death or permanent disability if emergency treatment is not provided.

What are the warning signs of a heat stroke?

Photo of man with headache.

Warning signs of heat stroke vary but may include the following:

  • An extremely high body temperature (above 103°F)
  • Red, hot, and dry skin (no sweating)
  • Rapid, strong pulse
  • Throbbing headache
  • Dizziness
  • Nausea
  • Confusion
  • Unconsciousness

What should I do if I see someone with any of the warning signs of heat stroke?

If you see any of these signs, you may be dealing with a life-threatening emergency. Have someone call for immediate medical assistance while you begin cooling the victim. Do the following:

  • Get the victim to a shady area.
  • Cool the victim rapidly, using whatever methods you can. For example, immerse the victim in a tub of cool water; place the person in a cool shower; spray the victim with cool water from a garden hose; sponge the person with cool water; or if the humidity is low, wrap the victim in a cool, wet sheet and fan him or her vigorously.
  • Monitor body temperature and continue cooling efforts until the body temperature drops to 101-102°F.
  • If emergency medical personnel are delayed, call the hospital emergency room for further instructions.
  • Do not give the victim alcohol to drink.
  • Get medical assistance as soon as possible.

What is heat exhaustion?

Heat exhaustion is a milder form of heat-related illness that can develop after several days of exposure to high temperatures and inadequate or unbalanced replacement of fluids. Those most prone to heat exhaustion are elderly people, those with high blood pressure, and those working or exercising in a hot environment.

What are the warning signs of heat exhaustion?

The warning signs of heat exhaustion include the following:

  • Heavy sweating
  • Paleness
  • Muscle cramps
  • Tiredness
  • Weakness
  • Dizziness
  • Headache
  • Nausea or vomiting
  • Fainting

The skin may be cool and moist. The pulse rate will be fast and weak, and breathing will be fast and shallow. If heat exhaustion is untreated, it may progress to heat stroke. See medical attention if symptoms worsen or last longer than one hour.

What steps can be taken to cool the body during heat exhaustion?

Photo of cold beverage cans in ice.
  • Drink cool, nonalcoholic beverages.
  • Rest.
  • Take a cool shower, bath, or sponge bath.
  • Seek an air-conditioned environment.
  • Wear lightweight clothing.

What are heat cramps and who is affected?

Heat cramps are muscle pains or spasms – usually in the abdomen, arms, or legs – that may occur in association with strenuous activity. People who sweat a lot during strenuous activity are prone to heat cramps. This sweating depletes the body’s salt and moisture. The low salt level in the muscles causes painful cramps. Heat cramps may also be a symptom of heat exhaustion. If you have heart problems or are on a low-sodium diet, seek medical attention for heat cramps.

What should I do if I have heat cramps?

If medical attention is not necessary, take the following steps:

  • Stop all activity and sit quietly in a cool place.
  • Drink clear juice or a sports beverage.
  • Do not return to strenuous activity for a few hours after the cramps subside because further exertion may lead to heat exhaustion or heat stroke.
  • Seek medical attention for heat cramps if they do not subside in 1 hour.

What is heat rash?

Photo of young boy not feeling well.

Heat rash is a skin irritation caused by excessive sweating during hot, humid weather. It can occur at any age but is most common in young children. Heat rash looks like a red cluster of pimples or small blisters. It is more likely to occur on the neck and upper chest, in the groin, under the breasts, and in elbow creases.

What is the best treatment for heat rash?

The best treatment for heat rash is to provide a cooler, less humid environment. Keep the affected area dry. Dusting powder may be used to increase comfort.

Can medications increase the risk of heat-related illness?

The risk for heat-related illness and death may increase among people using the following drugs: (1) psychotropics, which affect psychic function, behavior, or experience (e.g. haloperidol or chlorpromazine); (2) medications for Parkinson’s disease, because they can inhibit perspiration; (3) tranquilizers such as phenothiazines, butyrophenones, and thiozanthenes; and (4) diuretic medications or “water pills” that affect fluid balance in the body.

How effective are electric fans in preventing heat-related illness?

A woman sitting on a couch under an air conditioner, enjoying the cool breeze

Electric fans may provide comfort, but when the temperature is in the high 90s, fans will not prevent heat-related illness. Taking a cool shower or bath or moving to an air-conditioned place is a much better way to cool off. Air conditioning is the strongest protective factor against heat-related illness. Exposure to air conditioning for even a few hours a day will reduce the risk for heat-related illness. Consider visiting a shopping mall or public library for a few hours.

How can people protect their health when temperatures are extremely high?

Remember to keep cool and use common sense. Drink plenty of fluid, replace salts and minerals, wear appropriate clothing and sunscreen, pace yourself, stay cool indoors, schedule outdoor activities carefully, use a buddy system, monitor those at risk, and adjust to the environment.

How much should I drink during hot weather?

During hot weather you will need to increase your fluid intake, regardless of your activity level. Don’t wait until you’re thirsty to drink. During heavy exercise in a hot environment, drink enough non-alcoholic cool fluids each hour to maintain normal color and amount of urine output.

Should I take salt tablets during hot weather?

Do not take salt tablets unless directed by your doctor. Heavy sweating removes salt and minerals from the body. These are necessary for your body and must be replaced. The easiest and safest way to do this is through your diet. Drink fruit juice or a sports beverage when you exercise or work in the heat.

What is the best clothing for hot weather or a heat wave?

Photo of construction worker taking a break.

Wear as little clothing as possible when you are at home. Choose lightweight, light-colored, loose-fitting clothing. In the hot sun, a wide-brimmed hat will provide shade and keep the head cool. If you must go outdoors, be sure to apply sunscreen 30 minutes prior to going out and continue to reapply according to the package directions. Sunburn affects your body’s ability to cool itself and causes a loss of body fluids. It also causes pain and damages the skin.

What should I do if I work in a hot environment?

Pace yourself. If you are not accustomed to working or exercising in a hot environment, start slowly and pick up the pace gradually. If exertion in the heat makes your heart pound and leaves you gasping for breath, STOP all activity. Get into a cool area or at least in the shade, and rest, especially if you become lightheaded, confused, weak, or faint.

This information provided by NCEH’s Health Studies Branch.

Sours: https://www.cdc.gov/disasters/extremeheat/faq.html
Cleared Hot Episode 189 - Kelsi Sheren

Tips for Taking Care of Your Skin

Sometimes it may seem like your skin is impossible to manage, especially when you wake up and find a huge zit on your nose or a cold sore at the corner of your mouth. The good news is that there are ways to prevent and treat common skin problems — read on for some tips.

Acne

A pimple starts when the pores in the skin become clogged with a type of oil called sebum, which normally lubricates the skin and hair. Acne is common during puberty when hormones go into overdrive, causing the skin to overproduce sebum. Because many oil-producing glands are on the forehead, nose, and chin, this area — the T-zone — is where a person is most prone to pimples.

Here are some tips to help prevent breakouts and clear them up as fast as possible:

  • Wash your face twice a day (no more) with warm water and a mild soap made for people with acne. Gently massage your face with circular motions. Don't scrub. Overwashing and scrubbing can cause skin to become irritated. After cleansing, the American Academy of Dermatology (AAD) recommends applying an over-the-counter (no prescription needed) lotion containing benzoyl peroxide.
  • Don't pop pimples. It's tempting, but here's why you shouldn't: Popping pimples can push infected material further into the skin, leading to more swelling and redness, and even scarring. If you notice a pimple coming before a big event, like the prom, a dermatologist can often treat it for you with less risk of scarring or infection.
  • Avoid touching your face with your fingers or leaning your face on objects that collect sebum and skin residue like your phone. Touching your face can spread the bacteria that cause pores to become inflamed and irritated. To keep bacteria at bay, wash your hands before applying anything to your face, such as treatment creams or makeup.
  • If you wear glasses or sunglasses, make sure you clean them frequently to keep oil from clogging the pores around your eyes and nose.
  • If you get acne on your body, try not to wear tight clothes. They don't allow skin to breathe and may cause irritation. Scarves, headbands, and caps can collect dirt and oil, too.
  • Remove your makeup before you go to sleep. When buying makeup, make sure you choose brands that say "noncomedogenic" or "nonacnegenic" on the label. Throw away old makeup that smells or looks different from when you first bought it.
  • Keep hair clean and out of your face to prevent additional dirt and oil from clogging your pores.
  • Protect your skin from the sun. It may seem like a tan masks acne, but it's only temporary. A tan may worsen your acne, not improve it. Tanning also causes damage to skin that will eventually lead to wrinkles and increase your risk of skin cancer.

If you're concerned about acne, talk to a dermatologist. Dermatologists offer a range of treatments that help to prevent and acne scars. A dermatologist can help you find the treatment method that's best for you and can also give you lots of useful tips for dealing with acne and caring for your skin type. Some salons and spas have trained skin specialists, called estheticians, who can offer advice and skin care treatments.

page 1

Sun and Skin

We all know we need to protect our skin from the sun's harmful rays. Of course, it's impossible to avoid the sun — who wants to hide indoors when it feels so great to get outside? And the sun's not all bad, anyway: Sunlight helps our bodies create vitamin D. So follow these tips when you're outdoors to help manage sun exposure:

  • Wear sunscreen with a sun protection factor (SPF) of at least 15, even if it's cloudy or you don't plan on spending a lot of time outdoors. If you sweat a lot or go swimming, reapply sunscreen every 1½ to 2 hours (even if the bottle says the sunscreen is waterproof).
  • Choose a sunscreen that blocks both UVA and UVB rays. Look for the words "broad spectrum protection" or UVA protection in addition to the SPF of 15 or greater. Select a sunscreen that says "nonacnegenic" or "noncomedogenic" on the label to help keep pores clear.
  • The sun's rays are strongest between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., so reapply sunscreen frequently and take breaks indoors if you can. If your shadow is longer than you are tall, then it's a safer time to be in the sun (you should still wear sunscreen, though).
  • Apply more sunscreen (with higher SPF) when you're around reflective surfaces like water, snow, or ice.
  • We all know that the sun can damage skin, but did you know it can contribute to eye problems, too? Protect your face and eyes with a hat and sunglasses that provide 100% UV protection.
  • Some medications, such as prescription acne medications, can increase your sensitivity to the sun (and to tanning beds). So if you're taking medication, increase your sun protection.
  • If you want the glow of a tan, try faking it with self-tanners. Avoid tanning beds. They still contain some of the same harmful UV rays as the sun.
page 2

Cold Sores

Cold sores usually show up as tender blisters on the lips. They are caused by a type of herpes virus (HSV-1, which most often is not sexually transmitted) so they are contagious from person to person. Once you get this virus it stays in your body, meaning you'll probably get cold sores every now and then throughout your life.

Here are ways you can help prevent cold sores from making an appearance (or reappearance if you've had them in the past):

  • Avoid getting cold sores in the first place by not sharing stuff like lip balm, toothbrushes, or drinks with other people who might have cold sores. The virus that causes cold sores is transmitted through the nose (in mucus) and the mouth (in saliva).
  • People who have the virus know that cold sores can flare up from things like too much sun, stress, or being sick. Just one more reason to lather on that suntan lotion, eat well, exercise, and get plenty of sleep!

If you do have a cold sore, here are some tips for keeping yourself comfortable:

  • Take acetaminophen or ibuprofen if the cold sores are painful.
  • Suck on ice pops or cubes to ease pain and keep cold sores cool.
  • Stay away from acidic foods (like oranges, tomatoes, and lemonade) and salty, spicy foods, which can cause irritation.
  • Don't pick at cold sores while you're waiting for them to go away. They may bleed or become infected with bacteria or you could spread the virus.

Usually, cold sores go away on their own after a week or two. But if you get them often or they're a problem, talk to your doctor or dermatologist, who may be able to prescribe medication to alleviate symptoms and shorten the amount of time cold sores last.

page 3

Eczema

Eczema is a condition that causes skin to become red, itchy, and dry. If you have eczema, you might notice that you are prone to getting itchy rashes — especially in places like where your elbows and knees bend or on your neck and face. The symptoms of eczema can vary from person to person.

Though you can't cure eczema forever, you can take steps to prevent it from flaring:

  • Stay away from things like harsh detergents, perfumed soaps, and heavily fragranced lotions that tend to irritate the skin and trigger eczema.
  • Because hot water dries by quick evaporation and over-washing with soap may dry skin, take short, warm showers and baths. If you're going to have your hands in water for a long time (like when you're washing dishes or your car), try wearing gloves. Detergent can dry and irritate skin.
  • Soothe your skin with regular applications of a fragrance-free moisturizer to prevent itching and dryness. Creams generally moisturize a bit better and last longer than lotions for most people. Creams work best if applied when the skin is slightly wet, like just after bathing.
  • Be careful which fabrics you wear. Cotton is good because it's breathable and soft. (But if you are exercising, some of the newer synthetic materials actually keep you drier and are better for you than cotton.) Try to stay away from materials like wool or spandex that may cause irritation or allergic reactions.
  • Keep stress in check. Because stress can lead to eczema flares, try activities like yoga or walking after a long day to keep your stress levels low.
  • If you wear makeup, look for brands that are free of dyes and fragrances that can aggravate eczema.

If you're having trouble managing your eczema, talk to a dermatologist, who can suggest ways to better control it.

page 4

Other Skin Problems

Warts are tiny skin infections caused by viruses of the human papilloma virus (HPV) family. There's no way to prevent warts from occurring (other than avoiding contact with people who have them). But if you do get them, don't rub, pick, or scratch them because you can spread the virus and get new warts.

Some over-the-counter medications containing special acids can help get rid of warts, but it's always a good idea to see your doctor before trying one. If you find warts in your genital area, you should see your doctor, who can recommend the best treatment method for that sensitive area.

Another type of wart-like viral infection is molluscum contagiosum. (It's not as scary as its name sounds!) Like warts, it can be transmitted through scratching and sexual contact.

Fine white or purplish lines on the skin called stretch marks are pretty common in most teens. Stretch marks are formed when the tissue under your skin is pulled by rapid growth or stretching, like during puberty. Stretch marks usually fade on their own over time. Talk to a dermatologist if you're concerned about them.

Because our skin is the most visible reflection of what's going on in our bodies, people equate healthy skin with beauty. But healthy skin is about more than just good looks; it's essential to our survival. So keep your skin glowing with the right skin care techniques and by eating well and getting lots of exercise.

Sours: https://kidshealth.org/en/teens/skin-tips.html

Hot hat cleared

Updated Glossary of Military Speak and Catchy Sayings

A special thanks to Sgt. Rocco (Rock) Matta, Sgt. Jason Burchard and Sgt. Charrnessa Tidwell for updating the Old Knuckle Dragger on the new Lingo! I left the old terms in here for the old Warriors to chuckle at.

A

ABDUs. Army Battle Dress Uniforms.

Air Thief. Someone who is using up good air; has qualified for extinction.

Affirmative. This means YES, understood.

A. J. Squared Away. Someone who is anal about organization, or just plain organized.

AMTRAC. A large tracked vehicle used to transport Marines.

Angel of Death. The Beautiful Round-eyed Woman that takes you to the Big Base Camp.

AO. Area of operation. Where you blow shit up.

Army.Ain’t Really a Marine Yet.

ARTY. Artillery. Also called Steel Rain.

ASS. Used as a slang for a weapon system, “We’re rollin’ with a lot of ass today.” (Fire Power)

Ass-piss. The shits, Hersey Squirts, diarrhea

Asshole. Uptight, critical; generally an annoying person.

Ass-in-the-grass. Someone in the field., usually a Grunt.

AT4 Rocket. A shoulder fired anti-tank rocket good for blowin’ shit up.

Assume the Position. Drop down and get ready to feel the Goodness; that is, Pain

B

B. Street. Used to be a street in Okinawa filled with bars and fine looking women (now called escorts?).

Baby Wipe Wars. What Troops call the Iraq and Afghan Wars.

BDUs. Battle Dress Uniform. Military clothing you wear into the bush. Marines called them Utilities, the Army called them Fatigues. Don’t know why?

Belt-Fed. Rounds linked together for a machine gun. Or, “That guy is a belt-fed son of a bitch!

Big Book of Words. What Marines call the Dictionary.

Black Hawk. A helicopter used in the Iraq and Afghan Wars.

Blue on Blue. Friendly Fire. Being shot at by your own Troops.

Body Armor. Also called a flak jacket. A heavy vest that might (?) protect you against shrapnel and some small arms fire.

Boom-Boom. Screwing, in Vietnamese slang speak.

Boonie Cap. A soft cover field hat. Marines call their hat, a cover.

Boot. Someone new to the military, usually in Boot Camp. Or someone just new in the unit.

Bouncing Betty. A kind of landmine, that jumps up out of the ground and blows your balls off.

Bradley. An M-2 or M-3 tank used to make the day unpleasant for the enemy.

Brain Fart. Bad output from the brain-housing-group to your mouth. Bad choice of words.

Brain Grenade. Usually a beer, but anything capable of joyfully killing brain cells.

Brain-Housing-Group. The small, cluttered human brain. Green colored substance in a Marines’ head.

Briefing. An explanation of something you need to know.

Buck up. A term used to make Troops bear their pain.

Buffalo. An IED resistant (?) vehicle used in Iraq and Afghanistan (costs about $700,000)

Bug Fuck. Small, intense, overly active. Also, something driving you crazy.

Bullet magnet. Anything that draws enemy bullets to your position.

Burn the Shitters. A 55 gallon drum, cut in half, and filled with shit. Burning the shit was done with diesel, over long intellectual conversations.

Bush. Usually means out on patrol in the landscape. Or it can mean a bush, vegetation.

“DIRTIES- aka Hajji, A-Rabs, and many other colorful names. But me and my buddies call em’ dirties ’cause they were simply dirty fucks.” (Sgt. Rock)

C

Cake Eater. Usually a soft-bodied, self-involved Politician.

Camel pack. A backpack filled with water. You suck on., through a small tube.

Carpet Bombing. B-52 air strike that makes the landscape look like the surface of the Moon. Unpleasant to the enemy and all life.

Case-Evac. To evacuate a casualty.

Cautious Compassion. Exercise cautious compassion with the safety off! Marine diplomacy on the battlefield?

Chin up, head down, and one round in the chamber, in case you stick the bayonet. A catchy Marine saying, used by Wise and Knowing Sergeants. Means to be prepared, alert, and ready for the unexpected.

Chinook. A twin-bladed helicopter used to transport Troops and supplies.

Chow. The especially tasty food of Marines and Soldiers. Usually just like Mom used to make, only she didn’t shit in it.

Chow Hall. The Gourmet Kitchen of Marines, serving only the finest of foods, and staffed by world renowned chefs.

Cleared Hot! Incoming support, cleared to drop ordnance (bombs) to make our enemies meet Jesus.

Cleared Hot. Permission to fire your weapon.

Click. One click is one kilometer (1000 meters).

Cluster Fuck. Nothing’s working right, Murphy in complete control.

Cobra Gunship. The AH-1 Cobra Attack Helicopter. No shit, Death From Above!

Code of Honor. Rifleman’s Code; Living Honorably.

Combat Jack. Exercisin’ old Chester in the field – masturbation.

Condition One. To put your weapon on Red Con One. That is, to chamber a round and get ready to Get Some!

Corpsman. A Navy person, medically trained who saves Marines in combat.

Cover. What Marines call a hat.

Crabbing. Walking on all fours, as low to the ground as is possible.

C-Rats. C-Rations. 12 delicious selections of canned and boxed food, complete with a tasty desert and 5 cigarettes.

Crotch. What “only” Marines may reverently call the Marine Corps.

Crotcher. A Marine.

CRS. Can’t Remember Shit. Common to all Combat Warriors.

D

Danger Close. When an air strike or Artillery is close enough to kill your ass.

DCUs Desert Camouflage Uniform. Yet another military way to name your battlefield clothes.

Death before Dishonor. A Code of Conduct that Marines live by. Means you die before you turn to chicken shit and wimp out.

Dee-Dee-Mau. (Misspelled) Vietnamese for “get the hell out.”

Devil Dogs. Marines. Our mascot is the Bull Dog.

Digitals. Also called Diggies. Your battlefield clothing that comes in wonderful blending colors.

Dinky-Dow. Crazy in Vietnamese, used by Vets from that era.

Ditty-Bop. Means to walk casually.

Donkey Dicks. Usually a radiator hose or anything resembling the “little brain-housing-group”. You know, Old Chester, a dick, a penis.

Down Range. Meaning to be deployed in a Combat Zone.

Dry Firing. Practicing firing your weapon without ammo.

Duffle Bag. Same as a Sea Bag. A large green canvas bag to stuff all of your life’s possessions in to get beat to hell in travel.

Dust Off. When the choppers lift off.

E

Eagle Shits. Payday in the Marine Corps. Comes from the Eagle on the Marine Corps Emblem.

E-Tool. A small folding shovel used to dig holes for shitting and sleeping.

Extraction Point. That’s your exit point, how and where you’re gonna leave a location.

F

Field Strip. To partially break down your weapon and clean it.

Fire Mission. Calling in an air strike or artillery.

Flush the Toilet of Humanity. Someone needs to meet Jesus right away.

Fly Paradise. A brown, shit covered world where some people, who make poor decisions, go to visit. Some stay a long time.

FNG. Fucking new guy. Usually someone just “in country”, or new to a unit.

FO. Forward Observer. Someone way up front callin’ in bombs and gathering intelligence.

Foot Locker. A small green box that you hope no one inspects, and where you hide your contraband. Usually kept at the foot of your rack.

Foot Mobile. A person on foot.

Forty Mike-Mike. Refers to the millimeter of the round that is fired by the Mark 19. This is a rapid-fire grenade launcher. A wonderful weapon!

Frag. A fragmentary hand grenade, with about a seven second fuse. A life time to wait.

Free-Fire Zone. Everybody is the bad guy. You can kill’em all. Oh boy!

Friendly Fire. This is also called Blue on Blue. It means you’re gettin’ shot at by your own side.

Frosty. Means staying alert.

FUBAR. Fucked Up Beyond All Reason.

Fuck. Noun, pronoun, verb, adverb, adjective, etc. One of the two most useful and often used words in the vast Marine vocabulary.

Fucking A! Marine term for Yes! Right on!

Fungly. Fuckin’ Ugly

G

Garrison. The dreaded assignment to a base stateside. No one likes garrison duty, unless you’re a POG.

Get Some. Meaning to fire weapons, blow shit up, and kill the enemy.

Get the Joke. Are you understanding?

Ghillie Suit. Also called a Bush Tux. Brushed burlap covered clothing that makes one almost invisible in the bush. Used by snipers. (And crazy Old Marines just for fun)

Gig Line. Making sure you shirt, belt buckle and fly line up.

Goat Country. What Troops call Afghanistan.

Goat Fuck. Something bad happens.

Green Weenie. Old Marine Corps saying. Usually referred to as being fucked by the Green Weenie.

Ground Pounder. Usually a Grunt. The Infantry.

Grunt. A Marine Rifleman. Use to be M.O.S. 0311.

Gyreen. A Jar Head

H

H.O.G. Hunter Of Gunmen. A school trained Sniper, who slays the P.I.G’s in his platoon to prepare them for sniper school. (Sgt. Rock)

Habudabi. Another name for Arabs.

Hajji. The respectful term for someone who has made the trip to the holy land. It’s what you say before and after it that changes the meaning. Like fuckin’ Hajji, or Hajji asshole.

Hard Ball. The blacktop pavement of a road.

Hardback. A tent having a wooded frame and a wooden floor. First class housing.

HE. High Explosives.

Head Call. Using the toilet or taking a dump.

Hesco. A large wire cage filled with rocks and dirt to protect the Troops from incoming rounds.

Hit the Wall. A new expression for breaking down emotionally.

Hookin’ and Jabbin’. Hand-to-hand combat with bayonets.

Hostile. Pronounced hoss-till. An enemy.

Hot LZ. A landing site that is under enemy fire.

HUA. An Army slogan meaning, Heard, Understood, Acknowledged. Pronounced HOOAH!

Hummer, or Humvee. A jeep like-vehicle used by U.S. Forces.

Hump. To walk., most often with a pack and combat gear.

I

I glassed it. Scoping it out through binoculars or rifle scope.

I’ve got your six. I’m watchin’ your back.

IED. Improvised Explosive Device. The chicken shit bomb used by the enemy in Iraq and Afghanistan, rather than a stand-up fight.

Improvise, Overcome, and Adapt! Marine attitude toward any obstacle or situation.

In-Country. To be deployed in a foreign country, or the foreign country you are in.

Intell. Intelligence (?)

Interrogative. Said before you ask a question on the radio. Don’t know why.

Intestinal Fortitude. Guts.

It’s All Good. Used by Troops to say “It Ain’t Nothin,” or, I’ve got it handled.

J

Jackin’ Your Jaws. Talking.

Jar Head. Referring to the bald Marine head, with a starched cover, resembling a jar or jug.

Jerk Off. A waste of air, someone worthless.

Jibber. Another name for the natives in Iraq, since they speak jibberish.

Joe. The slang used between Army Troops, as in G.I. Joe.

Jug Head. Same-e-Same as Jar Head.

K

KAC. As in KAC ’em. Kill All that Come

Kahuna. Hawaiian Sea God. (Mentioned in Book ONE)

K-Bar. A wonderful Marine Combat Knife, and my friend.

Keep ’em Forward. Keep your weapons toward the enemy at all times.

Kevlar. Usually what Troops call their helmet, made from Kevlar.

L

LAV. Light Armored Vehicle. A tracked vehicle, like a small tank.

Lean, Mean, Fighting Machine. A well-trained and conditioned Marine.

Leatherneck. A Marine.

Liberty. When you get to go off base and mix with the civvies.

Lifer Juice. Coffee.

Lifer. Someone who stays in the military for 20+ years.

Light ’em Up! Or to get lit up means to get fired on or to fire on the enemy.

Limp Dick. Someone usually spineless, worthless, and afraid of salt.

Lock and Load! Put your safety on and cram a magazine of ammo in your rifle.

Lolly Gaggin’. Sitting around, wasting time.

Low Crawl. Crawling as low to the ground as possible, and very slowly.

LZ. Landing Zone. A place where helicopters land.

M

M14. A wonderful, .308 caliber rifle, that I love as my own child and cherished friend.

M16A2. A full length rifle with the M203 Grenade Launcher. Another standard weapon of our Troops.

M24. A Sniper Weapon System. (Rifle)

M249 Automatic Rifle (Machine Gun) also known as the SAW. That stands for Squad Automatic Weapon.

M4. A carbine with the M203 Grenade Launcher. One of the standard short barreled weapons of our Troops.

M79 Grenade Launcher. The Vietnam era way to reach out and touch someone. It has a 79 millimeter round.

Maggot. Usually a Marine in boot camp. A generally worthless person.

Make My Bird. Get out of this place. Fly away.

Marine. My Ass Rides in Navy Equipment.

Mess Gear. Metal, fold-up plates that you don’t want to shit in.

Mikes. Minutes

Military Alphabet. A=Alpha, B=Bravo, C=Charlie, D=Delta, E=Echo, F=Foxtrot, G=Golf, H=Hotel, I= India, J=Juliet, K=Kilo, L=Lima, M=Mike, N=November, O=Oscar, P=Papa, Q=Quebec, R=Romeo, S=Sierra, T=Tango, U=Uniform, V=Victor, W=Whiskey, X=X-ray, Y=Yankee, Z=-Zulu.

Military Intelligence. You figure that one out?

Military Time. From 12:00 midnight until 1:00 pm it’s the same, except we say, for example, ten hundred, instead of ten o’clock. One o’clock is 1300, (thirteen hundred), 2 is 1400, 3 is 1500, 4 is 1600, 5 is 1700, 6 is 1800, 7 is 1900, 8 is 2000 (twenty hundred) 9 is 2100, 10 is 2200, 11 is 2300, and it goes up to 2359 and turns back to zero one hundred.

Mind Fuck. Common term in the Marine Corps. Means you are confused, or you’re being confused by someone or something.

Mission Critical. Absolutely important to the success of the mission.

Mission focus. The intent of the mission without deviation.

Mission Objective. What it is you are going to achieve.

MK-19. Known as the Mark 19, a 40 millimeter (grenade launching) machine gun, capable of 325 rounds per minute. WOW! Makes us old Knuckle Draggers drool!

MOPP Suit. (Mission Oriented Protective Posture) pronounced as “mop”. A hot miserable suit you wear when you think you’re gonna get hit with chemical or biological weapons.

MOS. Military Occupational Specialty. What you are best qualified for without screwin’ up.

MREs. Meals Ready to Eat/Excrete. Foil wrapped food that makes you constipated if you eat it dry. Also called MRPs, Meals Ready to Puke.

Murphy. A being that waits for you to make a mistake, to make things worse. Usually flies on the back of a Great Eagle that shits on your head.

N

Napalm. Dropped from aircraft in air strikes to convert Communists to our way of thinking.

No Salute Zone. In the field when you don’t salute officers. So the enemy doesn’t know who the officers are?

Non-Hacker. Someone who quits, and drops out pukin’.

NVGs. Night Vision Goggles. They’re the ones that fit on your helmet and swing up and down.

O

O Dark Hundred. When it’s dark. Also called Zero Dark Thirty or Zero Dark Hundred.

OEF. Operation Enduring Freedom. The War on Terrorism.

OIF. Operation Iraqi Freedom. A tour might be called OIF One, or the second assault might be referred to as OIF Two. This will vary.

One is none. Two is one. If one of anything can go wrong, it will. Two gives you a better chance. This is especially true in setting explosive charges or depending on military equipment.

OORAH! A Marine word that comes from the Turkish word that means Kill. Marines use this a lot. It is what we say when another Marine says Semper Fi. The response is OORAH!

Ordnance. Explosives, usually dropped from an aircraft.

Oscar Mike. Operationally Mobile. This means you’re movin’ out!

Outside the wire. Means you’ve left the safety (?) of base camp.

Overwatch. A position that offers protective fire for a base of operation.

Oxygen Thief or Bandit. Someone who is a waste of good air and needs to be flushed down the toilet of humanity. Seems to be a lot of ’em?

P

Pain is Good, Now Feel the Goodness. A favorite saying of Drill Instructors about to make your body, feel the Goodness. You know, like in “drop down and give me a thousand!”.

Paint Me, or Paint the Target. To shine your gun sight laser on the target to shoot it.

PIG. Professionally Instructed Gunman! Also someone new to a sniper platoon who is slayed like a pig when he screws up. (Sgt. Rock)

PLF. Parachute Landing Fall. A five point landing that’s supposed to take up most of the shock of impact when your ass hits the ground.

Podunk. Candy, Twinkie-like crap filled with sugar.

POG. Person other than Grunt.

Police Action. An undeclared war, like in Vietnam and other delightful places?

Police up. To clean up or correct something.

Politics. Poly, meaning many. Ticks, meaning blood suckers.

Precision Guided Whoop-ass. Incoming artillery or an air strike.

Predator. The MQ-1B Predator. An armed, unmanned Drone used to gather intelligence and blow shit up. There are a number of these, like the MQ-9 Reaper and RQ-4A Global Hawk, but most folks know them as Predators. Who thinks these names up?

PTSD. My definition is, Psychological Training for Superior Discipline. In shrinker speak it means, Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. That D at the end, sure sounds a lot like disease to me?

Puss Nuts. Someone real stupid or asking dumb ass questions.

PX. Post Exchange. A Store on a Naval Military Base. On an Army and Air Force Base it’s called the Base Exchange (BX) Don’t ask me why?

Q

Qualifies for Extinction. Someone needs to put this person out of his misery. A waste of good oxygen, an oxygen thief.

R

Rack. Your wonderful Marine Corps bed.

Ranger Grave. Sleeping holes dug to prevent gettin’ hit at night by mortar fire.

Red-con-One. A loaded weapon with a round in the chamber, safety on.

Ripped Fuel. A brand name for stimulant pills banned by the military, but in still in popular use.

ROKs. Korean Marines from the Republic of South Korea. Wonderful fighters, and greatly appreciated by U.S. Marines in Vietnam.

RPG. A rocket propelled grenade. Not real accurate but effective. US military doesn’t use this weapon.

S

Saddle Up! Means to get up off your ass, get your gear on and get ready to go Oscar Mike.

Same-e-Same. Vietnamese saying meaning “the exact same thing.”

Sand Bagger. Someone lazy, or trying to skate. Mostly used in this context, “You sand baggin’ son of a bitch, get your lazy ass out there and help with that working party.” (Sgt. Rock)

Sand Pit. What some Troops call Afghanistan.

Sandbox. What Troops call Iraq, among other things.

SAPI Plates. Twelve inch square ceramic plates worn in the front and back of your body armor to stop the AK-47 round.

SAW. Squad Automatic Weapon. The M249 Automatic Rifle.

Scoop, or Skinny. Information, the latest news.

Screw the Pooch. You’ve made a big mistake.

Scum Bag. Someone fully qualified for extinction.

Semper Gumby. “Means, ‘Always Flexible!’ for two reasons, cause the word changes and you need to accept that, and so that your ass ain’t tight when the green weenie plugs it.” (Sgt. Rock)

Shit Bird. Generally, anyone with a poor attitude.

Shit Tube. A direct drop or shortcut to Fly Paradise.

Shit. Second most common Marine word, taking the place of most parts of speech.

Shit-for-Brains. Someone who cannot think clearly; easily confused.

Shrapnel. Small bits of bombs that travel freely through your body.

Sit-Rep. Situation Report. What is happening at this moment.

Skater. Someone who comes up with creative ways of getting out of the field or out of working parties. In context, “you skatin’ bitch!” (Sgt. Rock)

Skivvies. Your under ware.

Snap To. To get your shit together and deal with it.

Snappin’ In. Dry-firing your weapon, or paying attention.

SOP. Standard Operating Procedure. The way it’s usually done, even if it’s wrong.

Spineless Maggot. Someone worthless, having no back bone, and having a great fear of salt.

Splash Down. When the arty or incoming air support ordnance hits the ground.

Spotter Round. In the old days, it was usually a White Phosphorus round that marks the spot for a napalm strike. White Phosphorus is a delightful substance that sticks to you and burns like hell until it’s gone.

Squad Bay. The barracks that Marines call home.

Stay Frosty. To stay alert and on guard at all times.

Steel Rain. Artillery.

Step Off. To move out on a mission.

Suckin’ Wind. You’re dog-ass tired.

Surrender is Not in Our Creed! Marines do not surrender, do not quit, or give up.

Sweep (or Search) and Destroy. The public relations policy in Vietnam, to make better friends and neighbors

T

Tango. Usually referred to as an enemy.

TBI. Traumatic Brain Injury  / Totally Brainfried Individual.

The Stan. A name Troops use for Afghanistan, other than Goat Country.

The Suck. A name only Marines use for the Corps.

Thermite Grenade. A hand grenade that produces tremendous head, and can melt through an engine block.

Thousand Yard Stare. The spaced out stare of a Combat Warrior, thinking about his her traumatic experiences.

Tracer Round. A bullet that when fired is visible, especially at night. Only problem is, the enemy can also see it and where it’s being fired from.

T-Rats. Pre-manufactured military food usually served in the chow halls of forward units.

Triggers. What sets you off emotionally.

Two is one and one is none. One charge is never enough to be sure. The same way with anything, you need a backup to be sure.

U

Unfuck. Adverb, noun, adjective, verb. The process undertaken to organize a cluster fuck. It may also be used in this way, a senior enlisted Marine may say, “Hey squad leader, go unfuck that cluster fuck,” or, “Go unfuck that private, he’s all fucked up.” (Sgt. Rock)

Utilities. What Marines call their BDUs, the clothes they wear in the field.

V

Victor. A vehicle.

VIED. Vehicle Improvised Explosive Device

W

Wheels Up. Usually means when your aircraft is taking off. Sometimes it means taking off to be deployed down range.

When conditions are at their very worst, people are at their very best. This is when the tough get going!

When the going gets tough, the tough get going. Applies to all non-quitters.

Winged Lizard. A bird-like creature.

Y

Yellow Jugs. A yellow jug that is filled with explosives, used by the enemy.

You don’t have to like it, you just have to do it. No quitters, no wimps and no whiners. What we all have to do at times and make the best of it.

Young Pups. Young Marines, Young Devil Dogs.

Z

Zero Dark Thirty, or Zero Dark Hundred. Night .

Sours: http://sgtbrandi.com/?page_id=2260
Cleared Hot Episode 189 - Kelsi Sheren

At that moment she was not at home, she flew into the blue sky, and went further beyond the universe. Her young body, convulsively twitched several times, and finally calmed down. the blonde was lying on a disarrayed bed. Long lashes fluttered and her blue eyes opened.

Now discussing:

Why knock - there is a bell, so cool, "croak". Reluctantly, I got up and went to open it, although I didn't want to. On the doorstep is a pretty young woman, but she is dressed in some kind of filthy skirt and a man's jacket, just like in films about the. War, so then many women dressed - husbands at the front, and women did not sew until the end of the war.



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