Part 2 of Tim Truth's videos on MASK WORMS
See more by Tim Truth on his bitchute channel at bitchute.com/channel/timtruth/
I have a small cell phone microscope with dead batteries, I was able to see these on a mask I got to see for myself.
I will video it as soon as I can get batteries. This stuff is REAL..... I have seen it myself.
Another video created from the (now defunct) online community and app BandHub.
It's me on lead (and helping with backing) vocals, as well as the megaphone voice.
Also I created the tribute animations of the marching hammers. They're close to the original in their timing, as I did use them as a template. But of course, comparing it to the original Gerald Scarfe animation is easy to see how inferior mine is in comparison. Hey, it was one of my very few forays into the world of animation, other than simply making the individual panels in the BH collab dance around the screen.
I owe a heck of a lot to CopyCat for my backing vocals tracks, as I basically had to totally mimic what he'd done, in order to get as close to the big choir sound as we could without overburdening the collab file.
I hope y'all like it :)
Alex Gibney explores the phenomenon of Stuxnet, a self-replicating computer virus discovered in 2010 by international IT experts. Evidently commissioned by the US and Israeli governments, this malware was designed to specifically sabotage Iran’s nuclear programme. However, the complex computer worm ended up not only infecting its intended target but also spreading uncontrollably.
Originally aired: 8 Jul 2016
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Worm Generation Algorithm - Example Three
A crooked semi-smart worm
copyright (c)1986, 1987, 2009, 2016
When this worm gets stuck, it looks ahead only one move. If the worm finds an escape path, it chooses that direction: right path or left path. If the worm gets absolutely stuck with no escape, then the worm reverses direction.
Originally programmed in Commodore 64 Basic on the Commodore 64.
I worked on this program and the "simple logic" for two years in my spare time. And then I realized in 1988 that the Commodore 64 was an obsolete machine and it was not worth spending any more time to invest in learning it.
I was surprised a few years later, when I got a Mac Performa, that there was no longer any good Basic programming environment on the computer. In fact, there was no longer any good software development environment, for individual programming and coding, on any personal computer at all. People stopped writing computer programs. Software writing and software development had been divorced from software use. I did not realize the full social implications of this restriction at the time. I do not think that anyone today really does either, except for the people that ultimately made it happen. Curious.
Worm Generation Algorithm - Example 2
The Smart Worm
copyright (c) 2016
When this worm gets stuck, it looks ahead two moves to see if there is an "escape". It then chooses that path. If the worm gets absolutely stuck with no escape, then the worm reverses direction.
Worm Generation Algorithm - Example One
The Dumb Worm
Commodore 64 Basic software program.
copyright (c) 1986, 1987, 2009, 2016
William A. Schaeffer
When this worm gets stuck, it doesn't "look ahead" at all. It just chooses right path or left path. If the worm gets absolutely stuck with no escape, then the worm reverses direction.