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Stryker Radios – What are actually they made of? Let's find out.

#cbandham #strykerradios

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http://earthsky.org/astronomy-essentials/earthskys-meteor-shower-guide
http://www.spaceweather.com/meteors/lyrids/lyrids.html
April 22, 2013 Lyrids
After the Quadrantids in early January, there’s always a lull in major meteor shower activity for several months. Then comes the Lyrid meteor shower – April’s “shooting stars.” These meteors tend to be bright and often leave trails. About 10-20 meteors per hour at peak can be expected. Plus, the Lyrids are known for uncommon surges that can sometimes bring the rate up to 100 per hour. Those rare outbursts are not easy to predict, but they’re one of the reasons the tantalizing Lyrids are worth checking out. The radiant for this shower is in the constellation Lyra, which rises in the northeast at about 10 p.m. Unfortunately, in 2013, the waxing gibbous moon lights up the nighttime until the wee hours of the morning. However, the greatest number of Lyrid meteors commonly fall in the dark hours just before dawn, so trying watching this meteor shower after moonset and before dawn on April 22.
happy meteor watch
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i'm clearly here to share my extensive knowledge on this matter ;P coff 
srsly, +Kim Hawtin & Mark keep telling me i need radio on the bus, so i guess i should learn more about that, right?
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