Russian dating space
Sometimes such messages appear in your inbox out of nowhere, even if you do not have a profile on any dating site.
And quite soon an interested person from America, Canada, Britain or any other country finds out that a ukrainian girl named Elena has always dreamt about him in some russian nook. Right becomes sure that it is love sent him by God.And now it is not just a 'Boris The Blade' here and a Sergey there , "scamming" has become quite a large crime industry, where street-smart but not very ethical enterpreneurs rent office space, buy computers and supplies, and hire students with English skills to write and send scam letters. In all this one can even see some justice as if a weak one beats a strong one, a poor one wins over a rich one.Scamming even has a more colorful and "patriotic" name duping the riches. Of course, one needs to lull the conscience scammers sleep badly, as is well-known.We have found traces of sea plankton and microscopic particles on the illuminator surface. The Russians’ American colleagues, though, seemed unaware and skeptical of the discovery.“As far as we’re concerned, we haven’t heard any official reports from our Roscosmos colleagues that they’ve found sea plankton,” NASA spokesman Dan Huot told at the time.“What they’re actually looking for is residues that can build up on the visually sensitive elements, like windows, as well as just the hull of the ship itself, that will build up whenever they do thruster firings for things like re-boosts. I don’t know where all the sea plankton talk is coming from.”Confirming it to be a true international, as well as extraterrestrial, incident, Germany’s space agency weighed in on the matter a month later.
The German Aerospace Center (DLR) said that while “bacterial DNA” was discovered, the specifics of the claims from its Russian counterpart were considerably more dubious.“The method by which the samples were analyzed in this case is disputed, as it cannot detect all kinds of bacteria and it also cannot test whether the discovered bacteria are living and thriving or not,” DLR spokeswoman Alisa Wilken said.