A brief message from the occ, sponsored by the tobacco cult

It’s become a tradition of mine to smoke a cigar on exam days, because otherwise I have trouble mustering the executive function to go back and check over all my answers after a couple hours concentrating on shit I don’t care about. Today is an exam day, and during my smoke I figured something out that shall benefit all humanity.

Before puffing in on a cigar, take about 1/3 of a breath of regular air. Once you’ve puffed and blown the smoke out of your mouth, use the extra air to also blow out the remaining smoke that’s hiding in your airway and would otherwise go into your lungs when you inhale. This will be a little uncomfortable and the habit takes some getting used to, but it’s much healthier in the long run. You’ll still get the nicotine high through your mouth, and the adverse health effects of this are unavoidable, but you won’t be getting that shit in your lungs. If you breathe in and out after a puff and you see some residual smoke escaping your lungs on the exhale, you aren’t doing it right. I’m not going to make the case that smoking and nicotine aren’t bad for you (I’m a cardio man, and I’ve felt the effect of smoking too much quite concretely), but again, at least you won’t have that shit sitting in your lungs doing God knows what in there.

There was another message from the occ that you won’t find useful, since monke insists on retvrning to Africa (everyone has a vision of Eden and for individualists it’s Somalia), but I’ll leave it here for saying neener-neener later.

While I was smoking I was thinking about how we haven’t built any nuclear reactors since the Jews set up the NRC to keep America enmeshed in the Middle East. How you could provide electricity to a city of 10,000 or 100,000 based and Jew-pilled religious conservative types after the country balkanizes and the ZOG just drones any remaining building higher than two stories? Well, turns out the answer is hydro power supplemented by wood gasifiers for military applications. I could explain why, but this is one of those things where you can either prove the counterfactual under your own intellectual power, or you can’t get there at all, and anyway I’m supposed to be cramming.

There are a couple logistical details that aren’t immediately obvious, like the necessity of doing military training away from the city–preferably next to another, less shrewd city your soldiers can trade with amiably that won’t understand the strategic destructiveness of your deforestation. Hydro also scales up or down for population sizes, and the first couple iterations are going to look more like a decentralized ancap/libertarian commune of individual power generators until more people figure more shit out and the technology proliferates a bit more, but ultimately you need a nation to engage in national defense and that means centralization around an industrial base. When that happens you can look at more autistic levels of defensibility like underground rivers, but ultimately the defensibility of one dam or another matters a lot less than just having a million of the damn things around the country.

If the collective right to electricity generation comes to be enshrined in the American public’s consciousness in the same way that the individual right to bear arms is, then we will retain our tenuous foothold on this continent. A rifle behind every blade of grass and a dam in every podunk river and creek, that’s the only way to do it.

You’re going to have a lot of alternative ideas, which is fine as long as you understand you’re wrong, because the occ has spoken.

About Aeoli Pera

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5 Responses to A brief message from the occ, sponsored by the tobacco cult

  1. MM says:

    I’ve always just used some of that last little bit of air in your lungs that you normally don’t expel.
    Would be surprised if it wasn’t 80 percent as effective as your method, but if the difference is worth it to you then by all means.

    >There was another message from the occ that you won’t find useful, since monke insists on retvrning to Africa

    I’ll resist my nature and simply say that you are overvaluing the profundity, novelty, and practicality of your presented ideas. Supervaluation. Misplaced identification of value of self as value of idea (and thus overvaluation of idea).

    >Power generation as a topic.

    The most important thing is to lower the power need itself, where doable.
    Air conditioning and refrigeration are the low hanging fruits.
    Houses can be built into hillsides to provide natural cooling, with a slanted roof for rainwater collection and an attached greenhouse for winter heating and some food production. Root cellars can be utilized, and insulated low-power refrigerators for meats can be placed in such cellars.

    (of course, dont build a house out of garbage like these hippies… not good for your well water)

    Otherwise, food can be canned, smoked, salted, dried, fermented, etc.

    >Hydro-electric power.

    Its a part yeah, but coal is far superior in terms of consistent raw power production, and most hydro projects will require a level of centralization that just might not happen, and resources that may not be available.
    (and as far as “replacability” goes, anything beyond tiny dams are catastrophic losses of effort. They are for safe, stable situations!)
    If you have 50 years of economic growth in your state of the future, yeah you can build alot of dams. But its not at all quick, especially if you don’t have tons of rebar, concrete, etc.

    (interesting note: the potsdam conference of 1945 actually banned Germany from synthetic fuel production- which it had done via coal -because of how vital it had been to the war effort https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coal_liquefaction )

    For personal use I think solar is the easiest, leaving the battery shit out of it. The panels can last decades but most batteries (esp lead acid) die pretty quick, and Id rather have more panels than more lithium batteries. Nickel iron are too much hassle/space.
    Just limits you to day use only. But sleeping at night is ‘trad’ I’ve been told, and an insulated fridge is fine for that long.
    Just need enough night power for emergency shieet.

    >underground rivers for hydroelectric power.

    Its a horrendous waste of effort to make unless you have MASSIVE power use on site, like the german arms factories hidden under mountains in WW2 (IE some of the places they made V2s and ME 262s).

    No matter how well protected your dam is, it is not feasible to give many of your power lines that same level of defense (burying them deep, basically) and underground rivers and caves systems are probably not conveniently placed (whereas older established towns and such are more likely near overground rivers and creeks).

    >National defense of splinter states in post-USA future.
    For a true, viable, ‘state’ it must be centered around nuclear and biological weaponry.
    The second being the most important thing to be able to protect from, which necessitates ownership of nuclear weaponry as deterrence of at least the extant continental powers.
    Whoever gets the nukes and other deadly Gov shit will shake out when/if the US collapses.
    If a theoretical group didn’t get ahold of any at that time, production of it in the future is almost certainly a pipe dream (with exception to biological weapons, as they may become easy to make. Who knows how much tech will continue to develop in the next several decades even in a crumbling society such as this).

    >wood gasifiers for military applications.
    very very cool. The germans were working on Tigers that could run on wood gas.
    That being said, the logistics are a fucking nightmare for any kind of front-line usage and as such the technology should be used in its appropriate place: for civilian transport, agriculture, and another means of decentralized power generation (although It’s probably more efficient just to make some good old wood fired boilers for that).

    Note: it is important to remember just how much humanity has relied on donkeys, mules, horses, for its heavy moving. It doesn’t have to be a technological solution for everything.

    Note2: Above opinions are generalizations. Diff things for diff areas. Areas rich in oil can obviously use that, the southwest US is perfect for solar panels, there prob is some small area where hydro is best. Of course.

    tldr: For larger projects/power needs likely nothing will beat the tried and true coal power plant. For true decentralization, solar is the easiest, but people will have to get anything well made while they can (aka right now to be safe) or yeah, it’ll be high-maintenance wood gasifiers and finicky washing machine creek turbines.

    This all being said, it is entirely possible I am participating in fantasy here in regards to the future.

    I’m not convinced that many people (the right included) actually want to survive, or actually believe there is meaning in their lives.

    Which means their prepping will be done at the absolute last possible second when the pain of the situation reminds people that they just might want to avoid greater heights of dysphoria.

    :)

    • Aeoli Pera says:

      >Its a part yeah, but coal is far superior in terms of consistent raw power production, and most hydro projects will require a level of centralization that just might not happen, and resources that may not be available.

      That’s actually my main argument against coal. A single man can conceivably build a water wheel on a creek or river, whereas he can’t conceivably dig his own backyard coal mine.

      >(and as far as “replacability” goes, anything beyond tiny dams are catastrophic losses of effort. They are for safe, stable situations!)

      We have to bank on the possibility that exterminating every single pocket of white civilization will end up being too expensive.

      >If you have 50 years of economic growth in your state of the future, yeah you can build alot of dams. But its not at all quick, especially if you don’t have tons of rebar, concrete, etc.

      I don’t expect iron to become scarce because there’s a lot of it lying around as scrap. Concrete maybe. But it’s not hard to build something that spins when you apply water to it, the real bottlenecks for DIY will be elsewhere (batteries for storage, magnetos, that sort of thing).

      > (interesting note: the potsdam conference of 1945 actually banned Germany from synthetic fuel production- which it had done via coal -because of how vital it had been to the war effort https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coal_liquefaction )

      That’s a pretty good endorsement. Maybe coal would be the better choice for wartime use.

      >For personal use I think solar is the easiest, leaving the battery shit out of it. The panels can last decades but most batteries (esp lead acid) die pretty quick, and Id rather have more panels than more lithium batteries. Nickel iron are too much hassle/space.

      Good info. The best thing about solar, I think, is it pays off immediately and during the apocalypse both. IOW, it definitely helps and can’t hurt, which is better than a lot of options in life.

      >Just limits you to day use only. But sleeping at night is ‘trad’ I’ve been told, and an insulated fridge is fine for that long.

      When you don’t have screens and lights it’s not even a choice whether you go to bed when the sun goes down. It’s very, very difficult to resist. When I’ve been out at my parents’ backwoods property, where it’s dark at 5:30 because of the woods and mountains, we try to to stay up until 6:30 and usually fail.

      • MM says:

        >A single man can conceivably build a water wheel on a creek or river, whereas he can’t conceivably dig his own backyard coal mine.

        I’m open to it being as useful and doable as you say, but skeptical.

        If you really think its as important as you said in this post then you should make it one of your foremost projects to explain it for laymen/optimize it.
        “Hydro wiki” or some shit
        Or just spend 10 hours and make a really detailed post using secondhand info on whats the best thing to do.

        >We have to bank on the possibility that exterminating every single pocket of white civilization will end up being too expensive.

        HA. “Too expensive”.

        They will not stop until everyone but them are fucking dead.

        Watch all of this, very important.

        https://www.bitchute.com/video/m3g86JmJIbpy/

  2. Aeoli Pera says:

    Will attempt to effort respond over a few responses.

    >I’ve always just used some of that last little bit of air in your lungs that you normally don’t expel. Would be surprised if it wasn’t 80 percent as effective as your method, but if the difference is worth it to you then by all means.

    I’m sure that works just as well, it’s just more uncomfortable to me.

    >I’ll resist my nature and simply say that you are overvaluing the profundity, novelty, and practicality of your presented ideas. Supervaluation.

    Yeah, that’s 50% of it. Another 50% is understanding my audience. A further 50% is a reasonable level of confidence.

    >Misplaced identification of value of self as value of idea (and thus overvaluation of idea).

    I hadn’t thought of that but it’s plausible. Similar to the Type A personality failing to develop a sense of self-love before transferring their sense of authority from parents to a more general, archetypal Authority.

    >The most important thing is to lower the power need itself, where doable.

    Necessity will be the mother of innovation in that area. Those are good domestic applications, it’s industrial needs like welding I wonder about. Can a tribe really survive without joining metal to metal anytime the sun is behind the clouds? I don’t think so. Pre-industrial peoples exist at the whim of post-industrial peoples, and white people can’t expect Judaism to suddenly develop a “noble savage worship” variant.

    >(of course, dont build a house out of garbage like these hippies… not good for your well water)

    The prospect never occurred to me. I think you have to have a progressive utopian view of life to want to turn even the most trivial bad things (litter) into good things. I hate when people litter as much as anyone, but I just put it in the garbage.

    >Otherwise, food can be canned, smoked, salted, dried, fermented, etc.

    Living off savings from the good times is a short-term solution, eventually you need a source of income again. I should know. I think preppers suffer under the delusion that the bad times are gonna last for like a year, tops, and afterward centralized government will be over forever and everyone will be free and not have to pay taxes.

    • Aeoli Pera says:

      In fact, a good way to bring preppers back to earth is to ask them, is this order:

      1. Do you agree with the old saying “nothing is certain in life except death and taxes”?
      2. What is your plan for paying taxes during and after the collapse?

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