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Please note these are pdf downloads and NOT the printed copy. The scan is only as good as the original print run. Any download problems email Brent Westbrook [email protected] page titled “Torakusu News” – no, I didn’t know what it was either but at the bottom of the article on Yamaha’s by ‘J.

Sheedy’ is an explanation that Torakusu is the Christian name of the founder of Yamaha.

An object traveling at 3 km/sec does damage equal to its own weight in TNTAmong hard SF enthusiasts, this is known as Rick Robinson's Law of Space Combat.

Although ramming is not unknown in combat between large, heavy, main battle tanks, for land vehicles, see Car Fu or Forklift Fu.

In sci-fi terms, a Sister Trope to Kinetic Weapons Are Just Better.

This example subverts the usual flaws with the trope, as this single fighter ship's impact causes catastrophic and immediate damage to the much larger ship beyond simply killing the people on the bridge.

Newsletters and Tanshas available to purchase at £10 per year and £75 per decade.

In science fiction, even if a ship has shields that can shrug off atomic weapons, ramming it with another ship always manages to take it down. The impact of a heavy freight train going 60 mph is equal to that of 1 to 2 tons of TNT — it's just over a much smaller area, and going in one direction.

Most spaceships are far heavier, and can go far faster.

Double page centre spread on what looks like the Bristol Show (no text information, just pictures} but with 1 page report on the next page.

Machines featured in the photo spread are probably Mike Garnett’s Honda CB77 and various Kawasaki road and race bikes on the stand.

Note that this is where the term "ramming speed" comes from — the horator would begin beating the drums faster so the rovers at the oars of the galleys rowed faster in order to drive the ram deep into the side of the enemy ship.

Ramming tactics made a brief comeback in the latter half of the nineteenth century, with steamships, when they started making ships out of metal instead of wood which made older cannons obsolete.

YLY 70H, VJMC outing to the Sammy Miller Museum, John Dalton with his Bristol and Belle Vue Best Japanese award winning CB92 and Cz100’s belonging to Graham Blunden and Dennis lodge2 page photo spread from VJMC attended shows, VJMC’s first award for Best Stand at the Shepton Mallet show, gallery view at Shepton Mallet, Dave Marsden’s latest Kawasaki triple, Don Leeson and his Suzuki T20 racer and Brands Hatch ‘Best Club Stand’ line up.

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