2014 TCR Composite 2 Assessment

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Fox 34 Talas 140 CTD Remote 29 in. 2014 Study


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    POLL: Why Did The Chicken HAD TO Cross The Road? Why not NOT cross the road?

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      Albert Einstein: The chicken did not cross the road. The road passed beneath the chicken.

      Isaac Newton: Chickens at rest tend to stay at rest. Chickens in motion tend to cross roads.

      Wolfgang Pauli: There was already a chicken on this side of the road.

      Jean-Dernard-Leon Foucault: What's interesting is that if you wait a few hours, it will be crossing the road a few inches back that way.

      Robert Van de Graaf: Hey, doesn't it look funny with all its feathers sticking up like that?

      Albert Michelson and Edward Morley: Our experiment was a failure. We could not detect the road.

      Ludwig Boltzmann: If you have enough chickens, it is a near certainty that one of them will cross the road.

      Johannes van der Waals: Some say it was a sixth sense that led the chicken to cross the road. I say it was a sixth power.

      David Hilbert: I was standing on the side of the road and a chicken came along, evidently in some kind of strange state. I informed it that it was nevertheless still in my space, so it went across the road.

      Blaise Pascal: The chicken felt pressure on this side of the road. However, when it arrived on the other side it still felt the same pressure.

      John David Jackson: You'll find out after you complete this 37-page calculation.

      Henri Poincare: Let's try changing the initial position of the chicken just a tiny, tiny, tiny bit, and....look, it's now across the road!

      Enrico Fermi: In estimating to the nearest power of 10 the number of chickens that cross the road, note that since fractional chickens are not allowed, the desired power must be at least zero. Therefore, at least one chicken crosses the road.

      Werner Heisenberg: Because I made darn sure it was standing right next to me on this side.

      Richard Feynman, 1: It's all quite clear from this simple little diagram of a circle with lines poking out of it.

      Richard Feynman, 2: There was this good-looking rooster on the other side of the road, and he figured he'd skip all the games and just get to the point. So he asked the chicken if she'd like to come over to his side, and she said sure.

      Erwin Schrodinger: The chicken doesn't cross the road. Rather, it exists simultaneously on both sides.....just don't peek.

      Charles Coulomb: The chicken found a similar chicken on this side of the road to be repellent.

      John Bell: Since there are no local hidden chickens, any hidden chickens you find must have come from far away. They therefore surely must have crossed at least one road on their way here.

      Henry Cavendish: My dear chicken, I have calculated with the utmost detail and precision the density of your insides. Now, for the sake of my precious sanity, I beg you, stop that incessant clucking and be gone!

      Arthur Compton: There were a bunch of chickens waving at me on this side of the road, but then a car came along and they all scattered to the other side. The funny thing is that the ones that ended farthest away were still waving at me a few minutes later. So apparently, the ones that scattered the most had the longest waves.

      Hans Geiger: I don't know, but I say we count how many times it crosses!.

      Galileo Galilei: The chicken crossed the road because it put one foot in front of the other and took a sufficient number of steps to traverse a distance greater than or equal to the road's width. Note that the reason is not because the earth is the center of the universe. Oh, great... another jail term.

      Nicolaus Copernicus: The chicken was moving at a slightly different orbital speed around the sun.

      Fusion researchers: Because it knew that in 30 years it would get to the other side. [No insult intended here. Well, at least not to the physicists working hard with the meager funds they’ve been given.]

      Johannes Kepler: I don’t know. But I’m glad it did, because as it waddled across, it was kind enough to sweep the area of the road with its wings. And it did so at an astonishingly consistent rate.

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    Where Does These Roads End In Brooklyn? In Brooklyn?

    Where does the road Empire Blvd begin and end?
    Where does the road Lefferts Avenue begin and end?
    Where does the road Snyder Avenue begin and end?
    Where does the road Tilden Avenue begin and end?
    Where does the road Beverley Road begin and end?
    Where does the road Clarendon Road begin and end?
    Where does the road E 88th Street Begin and End?

    And What’s beyond these roads?

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      Empire Blvd runs east to west from Flatbush Avenue/Prospect Park to Lefferts Avenue. Empire Blvd is a two way road with traffic traveling in both directions.


      Lefferts Avenue runs east to west from Flatbush Avenue to East New York Avenue. Lefferts Avenue is a two way road with traffic traveling in both directions.


      Snyder Avenue runs east to west from the intersection of Ralph Avenue and East 88th Street to Flatbush Avenue. The western portion of Snyder Avenue, from Flatbush to Nostrand Avenue is one way road wit traffic traveling westbound. After Nostrand Avenue, Snyder becomes a two way road with traffic traveling in both directions.


      Tilden Avenue runs east to west from Oceans Avenue to Brooklyn Avenue on the western part of the Cemetery of the Holy Cross. Tilden Avenue is a way one road with traffic traveling in the westbound directions. The western portion of Tilden Avenue (from Ocean to Flatbush Avenues) is also know as Regent Place.


      Beverley Road, runs east to west in two portions. The west portions runs from Flatbush Avenue to Brooklyn Avenue on the western part of the Cemetery of the Holy Cross. This portion of Beverley Road is a two way road with traffic traveling in both directions

      The second portion of Beverley Road runs east to west from East 47th Street on the eastern part of the Cemetery of the Holy Cross to Ralph Avenue. Like the western portions of Beverley Road, the eastern portion is a two ways road with traffic traveling in both directions.


      Clarendon Road runs east to west from Flatbush Avenue to Ralph Avenue. Clarendon Road a two ways road with traffic traveling in both directions.


      East 88th Street runs north to south from Ralph Avenue to Seaview Avenue. The street is split into three portions.

      The first portion runs from Ralph to Ditmars Blvd, where the street dead ends. This portion of East 88th Street is a way street with traffic running in the northbound direction.

      The second portion of East 88th Street runs from Avenue D to Church Lane on the part of Canarsie Cemetery. This portion of East 88th Street is a one way street with traffic running in the southbound direction.

      The third portion of East 88th Street runs from the southern portion of Canarsie Cemetery at Avenue K to Seaview Avenue. This portion of East 88th Street is a one way street with traffic running in the southbound direction.


      I hope this information is very helpful.

      Good luck

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    Why DID The Chicken Cross The Road? Chicken road crosses why?

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      1. Aristotle : To actualize its potential.

      2. Roseanne Barr: Urrrrrp. What chicken?

      3. George Bush : To face a kinder, gentler thousand points of headlights.

      4. Julius Caesar: To come, to see, to conquer.

      5. Candide : To cultivate its garden.

      6. Bill the Cat : Oop Ack.

      7. Buddha : If you ask this question, you deny your own chicken-nature.

      8. Moses : Know ye that it is unclean to eat the chicken that has
      crossed the road, and that the chicken that crosseth the road
      doth so for its own preservation.

      9. Joseph Conrad: Mistah Chicken, he dead.

      10. Howard Cosell: It may very well have been one of the most astonishing events
      to grace the annals of history. An historic, unprecedented
      avian biped with the temerity to attempt such an herculean
      achievement formerly relegated to homo sapiens pedestrians is
      truly a remarkable occurrence.

      11. Salvador Dali : The Fish.

      12. Darwin : It was the logical next step after coming down from the trees.

      13. Thomas Dequincy: Because it ran out of opium.

      14. Rene Descartes : It had sufficient reason to believe it was dreaming anyway.

      15. Emily Dickinson: Because it could not stop for death.

      16. Bob Dylan : How many roads must one chicken cross?

      17. TS Eliot : Weialala leia / Wallala leialala.

      18. TS Eliot (revisited): Do I dare to cross the road?

      19. Epicures : For fun.

      20. Paul Erdos : It was forced to do so by the chicken-hole principle.

      21. Ralph Waldo Emerson: It didn’t cross the road; it transcended it.

      22. Basil Fawlty : Oh, don’t mind that chicken. It’s from Barcelona.

      23. Gerald R. Ford : It probably fell from an airplane and couldn’t stop its
      forward momentum.

      24. Sigmund Freud : The chicken obviously was female and obviously
      interpreted the pole on which the crosswalk sign was
      mounted as a phallic symbol of which she was envious,

      25. Robert Frost : To cross the road less traveled by.

      26. Zsa Zsa Gabor : It probably crossed to get a better look at my legs, which,
      thank goodness, are good, dahling.

      27. Gilligan : The traffic started getting rough; the chicken had to cross.
      If not for the plumage of its peerless tail the chicken would be
      lost, the chicken would be lost!

      28. Johann Friedrich von Goethe: The eternal hen-principle made it do it.

      29. Ernest Hemingway : To die. In the rain.

      30. Werner Heisenberg: We are not sure which side of the road the chicken was on,
      but it was moving very fast.

      The list continues below

      31. Adolf Hitler: It needed Lebensraum.

      32. David Hume: Out of custom and habit.

      33. Saddam Hussein: This was an unprovoked act of rebellion and we were quite
      justified in dropping 50 tons of nerve gas on it.

      34. Lee Iacocca: It found a better car, which was on the other side of the road.

      35. John Paul Jones : It has not yet begun to cross!

      36. Martin Luther King : It had a dream.

      37. James Tiberius Kirk: To boldly go where no chicken has gone before.

      38. Stan Laurel : I’m sorry, Ollie. It escaped when I opened the run.

      39. Leda : Are you sure it wasn’t Zeus dressed up as a chicken?
      He’s into that kind of thing, you know.

      40. Gottfried Von Leibniz: In this best possible world, the road was made for it
      to cross.

      41. Groucho Marx: Chicken? What’s all this talk about chicken? Why, I had an
      uncle who thought he was a chicken. My aunt almost divorced
      him, but we needed the eggs.

      42. Karl Marx : To escape the bourgeois middle-class struggle.

      43. Gregor Mendel: To get various strains of roads.

      44. John Milton : To justify the ways of God to men.

      45. Alfred E. Neumann: What? Me worry?

      46. Sir Isaac Newton: Chickens at rest tend to stay at rest. Chickens in motion
      tend to cross the road.

      47. Jack Nicholson: ‘Cause it (censored) wanted to. That’s the (censored) reason.

      48. Thomas Paine: Out of common sense.

      49. Michael Palin: Nobody expects the banished inky chicken!

      50. Wolfgang Pauli: There already was a chicken on the other side of the road.

      51. Pyrrho the Skeptic: What road?

      52. Ronald Reagan: I forget.

      53. Georg Friedrich Riemann: The answer appears in Dirichlet’s lectures.

      54. John Sununu: The Air Force was only too happy to provide the transportation,
      so quite understandably the chicken availed himself of the

      55. Mr. Scott: ‘Cos ma wee transport0er beam was na fu

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    What Were Inca Roads Made Of? Inca roads in peru and the andes. thanks.

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      Spanning a the continent lengthwise, the Inca road network covered approximately 22,000 miles of roads and trails with about half of that paved. They built stone surfaced roads where the terrain required it, but merely marked the way and distance on dessert or flat coastal terrain. Many miles of the Inca roads were captured from the civilizations they conquered. Some were built purely for ceremonial purposes, but the primary purpose of the roads was to hold the Empire together by providing vital arteries for communications and troop movements.

      Since wheeled vehicles were unknown to the Inca, the surfaces of the Inca Road were intended for foot traffic, accompanied by llamas as pack animals. Some of the roadways were paved with stone cobbles, but many others were natural dirt pathways between 1-4 meters in width.

      To traverse the mountainous regions the Inca built long stairways and switchbacks; for lowland roads through marshes and wetlands they built causeways; crossing rivers and streams required bridges and culverts; and roads between desert oases were marked by low walls or cairns.

      Architectural innovations along the trail included drainages through gutters and culverts, and in many places low walls delimited the road. In some places tunnels and retaining walls were built to allow safe navigation

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    New Yory State Road Requirements? Are roads in the State of New York require that the town or city paint yellow lines of the road or no?

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      No, the painting on the road basiclly tells a driver what portions of the road they can use. If there are none, other then following street signs (ie one-way) and making sure not to hit another car/person is all that is required. A broken yellow line will mean you can pass (by going to the other side to pass the car) a car if you are driving on the side that it’s broken on. If it’s solid then no passing is allowed if you are driving on the side that is solid. If it’s a single broken line you can pass regardless of the side you are on. If it’s a double solid line there’s no passing regardless of side. A white line is basiclly the same, but is generally used on interstate and state highways instead of the yellow which is used on other roads. If there’s no line that just means that you can legally drive on any portion of the road because it’s not considered a “divided” (note this is different meaning then a divided highway where there’s a median dividing the two sides) road. Most cities will paint yellow lines to make two clear sides, but if the road is not wide enough or does not have enough traffic they may not put any allowing the whole road to be used.

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    Why Are Bad Roads Dangerous? Bad roads are found every where?bad roads are not good for pedestrians hmmmm????????? now i dont have enough to say

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      Bad roads are not dangerous. People who walk or drive inappropriately for road conditions can be a danger to themselves and others — but that is the fault of the people, not the roads. I’ve driven a stock ’72 Pinto on a “jeep trails” and a ’76 LTD on a “high clearance vehicles only” road. No danger whatsoever as to collisions or getting stuck.

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