Please forward this error screen to vps. Connect to your existing Cracked account if you have one or create a new Cracked username. They’re delicious, they alert us to earthquakes, and they dramatically die in our arms in order to usher us into adulthood. Rhino 5 Cracked that’s why the internet is littered with heartwarming animal stories, to the point where medical experts now worry that our hearts might actually be getting too warm.
When asked what they would do with a helicopter of their own, most people respond with, like, “beat traffic,” or “fight crime,” or “attack God. That’s because some people don’t know that the single best thing you can do with a helicopter is dangle thousands of pounds of animal across the landscape like some kind of horrible meat yo-yo. This trick’s called “Walking the Goat. Those are mountain goats, and before you get too concerned, this isn’t some kind of prank or terrifying new thing Amazon is working on.
You see, when it’s time to relocate animals across mountainous landscapes to friendlier, healthier habitats, a helicopter is the best option available. A truck would have to travel by winding, indirect roads, necessitating that the goat be sedated for longer than is healthy for them. And they’re not the only ones. Below, an uncontacted tribe looks up and discovers their new god. That’s a black rhino, and it’s a similar deal to the goats. When they used to transport the rhinos, they’d have to do it in trucks on bumpy roads, and the rhinos would have to be dangerously sedated to make it work. Those are bighorn sheep being transported by the batch, using the exact same rig one would employ to fish for Mega Shark.
This particular program is partly responsible for restoring the population of North American bighorn from 100 to 600 individuals in a few years. Google Street View is a handy little tool if you want to see what a business looks like from street level, learn how to navigate a tricky interchange, or pretend you still sometimes go outside. But collecting all that visual data is a fairly time-consuming process, and the coverage isn’t always up to date, especially in outlying areas. Like the Faroe Islands — almost the textbook definition of outlying. It’s a remote group islands in the North Atlantic populated mainly by sheep. Get the sheep to do it.
The sheep didn’t have a lot else to do. Google was dragging their feet on sending one of their camera cars to visit the islands, so one of the residents, anxious to boost tourism, took matters into her own hands. With the help of the national tourist board, she equipped five sheep with solar-powered 360-degree cameras and let them loose. After getting no doubt tons of useful close-ups of grass, the project did attract attention from Google, which not only uploaded the imagery to Street View, but also loaned the Faroes a camera car to finish the job. So don’t worry, easily lost islanders: your street view was done by a person with a car.