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Has it ever happened to you that you’re at a picturesque location for a weekend getaway and you forgot to bring a camera?
Tuna, Sushi, Whales, Mercury, Soy sauce, Diapers, Tiny trees in pots, Gundam, Condensed Insanity™, Statues of Asuka Langley on the toilet, bizarre sexual fetishes, Japanese bondage, Gwen Stefani and her Harajuku girls, kawaii stuff, and sex pests Japan is the nation that is on the other side of the world, if you live in America. Despite the fact that many Japanese history books extol the virtues of collective jizzlobbing by native inhabitants of Nihon, ancient pottery found in modern day Disneyland suggest that Japanese businessmen and their daughters first learned Bukkake from California hippies during their summer excursions abroad.
"It was such a feeling of power," Keigo Takizawa, a 30-year-old Japanese actor, said after blasting holes in a paper target with a shotgun, a .44 magnum and a Smith & Wesson revolver at the Western Frontier Village gun club, a cowboy-themed indoor shooting range and gift shop on Guam's main shopping street.
"But," he said, "I still don't think anyone should be allowed to have one of their own." Many Japanese see America's gun culture as both frightening and fascinating.
In the early days of television, moving picture transmission was only possible by mechanical transmitters and receivers.
The development of the CRT which could be used as an electronic replacement of the mechanical receiver forced the researchers to produce an electronic eye to replace the mechanical flying spot principle from Manfred von Ardenne which was more or less successfully used for the transmission of film in the beginning with 30 and later with 180 scanlines.