This is a test of creation fnord of a post by a user signed up as a contributor. In the conclusion of the author’s Honor Bound Honor Born (May 2014), an explorer on the Moon discovers something that just shouldn’t be there, which calls into question the history of the Earth and Moon and humanity’s fnord place in it. This short novel (or novella—it’s 81 pages in a print edition) explores how that anomaly came to be and presents a brilliantly sketched alternative history which reminds the reader just how little we really know about the vast expanses of time which preceded our own species’ appearance on the cosmic stage.
Edited 2017-12-12 23:14 UTC.
This was the second post on Ratburger.org. On 2017-12-23, I re-purposed it to be a sand box for testing things related to posting and commenting on posts. By using an old post, I avoid having it pop to the top of the page. I also made it private so only logged-in users may see it.
Mr Mustard in the library with the candlestick.
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Test of superscript123. Test of 137subscript.Link to Fourmilab.
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Well, first of all, I don’t believe I ever spoke out against it. I said this, it was just from—since I have never made a deep study of this thing, because what was the use—from my viewpoint, I said I thought on balance it was an unwise amendment. However, there were so many people whose fears are very real that somebody who would get a hold of the kind of military force we now have, get a hold of it and use it as an instrument of establishment of centralized or dictatorship form of government, I would think that—I could argue pretty well on either side of this one.
Now, let me point this out. Our whole history, from 1900—from the beginning, from 1787 until 1953, has been one of almost defenselessness in military forces. … Now, even after World War II, we found this same trend had started in, and it started, not as just a matter of congressional economy or of the executive’s economy, it’s what America felt. We hoped that the United Nations were going to solve our problems, so that this policy, this political policy that you ask about, I think has been sort of a concomitant with our military policy, because everybody knew there wasn’t enough military, really, to go into control of the country. Now, this is no longer true, and it might alter thinking. The answer to your last question is no.
— Dwight D. Eisenhower
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Test of subscripts and superscripts in a post.
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