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Great panorama pics from Tajikistan   20 Nov 09
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Michael Neumann made these incredible shots. Awesome! Enjoy :-)

Click on the links below to get to the interactive display.

Nginx internals   16 Nov 09
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Martin Armstrong on the Gold Price   16 Nov 09
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Armstrong’s latest eassy from Nov 11, 2009 on the Gold price: The primary trend in gold remains bullish because it is the only hedge against global fiscal (political) mismanagement.

More essays:

Rack Middleware collection   29 Oct 09
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Thanks to MikeV for the link.

How Google usese Linux (   28 Oct 09
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Thanks to Sven for the link

Jim Sinclair Model: Federal External Debt Equilibrium Gold Price   24 Oct 09
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Tom Fischer added the Jim Sinclair model to our gold price models page.
 In 1977 James Sinclair boldly predicted that gold would rise from $150 per troy ounce to $900.

 Gold never reached that mark, but it came close on Jan. 21, 1980, peaking at $887.50.
 The next day, says Sinclair, he unloaded his entire gold position, personally netting
 $15 million. Pointing to the Federal Reserve's efforts to fight inflation, Sinclair
 then predicted at an annual gold conference that the metal would languish for the
 next 15 years.

Jeff Dean slides on large distributed systems (Google)   23 Oct 09
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Jeff Dean gave a keynote talk at LADIS 2009 on "Designs, Lessons and Advince from Building Large Distributed Systems".

Approximity Gold price model   21 Oct 09
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The Approximity Gold Price Model is based on the MZM (money with zero maturity;) money supply measure as provided by the U.S. Federal Reserve and the U.S. Federal Gold Reserves.

Updated Gold Charts   11 Oct 09
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Tom updated the Gold Charts.

This here is the most important of all:

The following chart is possibly the most important of them all. It shows a part of the U.S. industry (the Dow Jones Industrial Average, "Dow Jones index") priced in ounces of gold. The chart shows that when one real asset (industry) is priced in another real asset (gold), one does not get ever increasing prices, but instead major investment CYCLES. The chart implies that the degree of leverage in the system has ever increased since December 23, 1913, when the Federal Reserve Act established the second U.S. central bank - the "Federal Reserve" as we know it today. A target of the DJIA:gold ratio below 1:1 seems realistic.

Amazing to see how the amplitude of these cycles gets bigger and bigger. Scary what central banking does.

Here the same graph without log.

Tom also added some charts going all the way back to 1885 and 1928.

Updated Gold Charts   03 Oct 09
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Tom updated the Gold Charts with the latest inflation and housing data.


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