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The 5th Form Newsletter for Students, Friends and Family

A Teenage Feminist

By Mia Forton

Feminism is defined to be "the advocacy of women's rights on the ground of the
equality of both sexes". As a teenage girl, I am extremely proud to identify myself
as a humanist, believer of pacifism and lastly a self-proclaimed feminist. By this, I
think it is important to establish that I am no "man hater" nor am I a "women supremacist. I am an individual that believes that women should be treated as an
equal to men, and men should be treated as an equal to women. I am not afraid to
label myself so, despite the controversy of the honest definition of this term in our
society. Many people say feminism is not an important issue in our culture anymore but I believe the opposite. The idea that rights of women are measured in
terms of competition with other women is just as a sexist as it can get. It demonstrates an utter inability to imagine a word where women's rights aren't being traded and regulated by men. Women are not objects to be measured who's life is the
"hardest" or "worst"; every women's life is just as important as each others. Of
course the fact that 6.6 million young girls are not in education worldwide is a very
dramatic and disturbing figure, but the fact remains that women's equality is just not met.
I want to address the fact that the rights of women is a massive and challenging issue worldwide, but now, in my article, I
would like to comment on the sexism we, women or teenagers, experience often. It is essential, as I write this, to say that
men also deal with immense pressures but on a rather different scale. I could write another few hundred words easily on
how men are influenced by stereotypes, advertising and the media, but I want to share an experience and theory of my
own and of women in Great Britain currently.
Catcalling. Sexual attention. Unsolicited sexual attention. Call it what you wish. For men, unsought sexual recognition may be an enjoyable and esteem boosting experience because it
doesn't carry the stigma of past practices of subordination nor is it linked to aspects of violence,
threat and power. Don't get me wrong, many men will feel uncomfortable after this specific type
of attention, as much as women may do, but the weight of uncalled traditions are still very present for the female population. I personally feel, that men are not objectified in the same sense
as women are. Sure, women will comment, "swoon" and gawk over a man who is deemed attractive, but a man's worth is not deemed utterly by his appearance. For women, who's social, private
and professional lives are often are not taken seriously, whistles and lewd comments serve as a
constant reminder that their social value is based ultimately on their looks. For example, the famous human rights lawyer,
Amal Clooney, was asked what she was wearing to court rather about the case. Thankfully she replied sarcastically, "my
robes". This ideas is yet again supported by the numerous popular media outlets that dehumanize women; whether they
are the lead singer or back-up dancers, women are sexualized now more than ever. While sex appeal was once considered a bonus for a woman, it is now practically a requirement. This links directly with the idea of hegemony, where those
in power (the media) influence our society therefore making young men not able to escape the fact that disrespecting
women is wrong.

the Tech Corner is still in the trusty hands of Milo Stephens but the Cooking Corner has had to be given to Charlotte Buckle. Geography is a subject where the brain. Be it gaming. is vigorously tested. but with a bit of a shake up. They tend to be vague and boring. You can find this open letter below. In honour of our last edition this extended letter will include some heart-wrenching history and an open letter to the Lower School about life in the Upper School covering homework. The piece of advice you’ll hear repeated to you may times in the future is ‘choose what you enjoy’. swamped by past papers. An Open Letter By Leo Nasskau The transition from the plains of First and Second Form to the labyrinths that make up the Upper School is daunting to say the least. The Puzzle Page and the Sports Roundup also feature. You will find that you take the challenges and difficulties in your stride and will arise from the piles of homework (that you’ll find smaller than you expect) will ease. sport. Especially if you follow this advice! Homework: Nowadays I rarely get more than two homeworks a day (ten subjects over five days). Two hours of homework a night is designed to leave you with plenty of time for. Options: The Second Form will be choosing their GCSEs at the end of the year and eventually all of you will be eased into three or four A-levels. as well as the colour scheme. Leo Nasskau. . Of course we also have our standard articles. I can promise that you will know if you have made the right choice. Another tip for ‘choosing’ is to imagine you have chosen one side and then see how it makes you feel. I hope you enjoy the issue! From the editor. We’re rolling down the shutters and closing the doors in preparation for the incoming storm of revision of examinations. ‘other stuff’. this edition of the schools first year group run newspaper is to be its last. I jest of course. This is an example of the greater responsibility you will be entrusted with—acknowledging your weakness and combatting them is a key strength that will guide you to success all over the place. along the lines of ’revision’ or ’electrolysis test’. as well as dinner and perhaps an after school club. The ominous image of mountains of homework and important exams do not create the most friendly of images. board games or colouring (geography practise!). I’m sure you will take this advice on but even so I’d like to emphasise that it is likely the subjects you enjoy are the subjects that you will become the best at because it is something you are much more interested in learning about. options and time management amongst other incredibly exciting topics. It’s likely you’ll find more responsibility thrust upon your shoulders and with this it is ever so essential to believe in your own choices and natural ability.Editor’s Letter Welcome to the first and final edition of the Fifth Form newspaper! Yes that is true.

table tennis or whatever club you chose to attend. volunteering. All of us on the Newspaper Team wish you the best of luck!!! . Universities love extra curricular. almost a fear that it would just be me in the corner watching everyone else Lego NXT. open. As well this. there really is so much to say! The opportunities and sheer delight of DofE and CCF is a good place to start. Don’t forget that once you get to the Upper School the new Centre of Learning will be fully functional for most of your 7 years at RGS. there are even some morning clubs (food is involved). a skill and a sport. a hike. Exotic trips such as sailing or flying (from RAF Benson) made the DofE lot pretty jealous to be honest. Having a few extra curricular clubs portrays you as outgoing. When you come to make a plan you will find you have so much time wasted. I hope I have left you on a positive note but also with some truths and tips for coping for the twists and turns of Upper School life. It makes you so efficient!!! When you make a revision timetable you’ll have so many slots and depending on how much work you set yourself a day may even struggle to fill them! I tend to do a few hour slots each side of lunch separated by 15 minutes breaks. I myself have experienced the desperate pleas of parents to attend ‘at least one or two clubs!’ and it really is worth it. So if you are hoping to get into your chosen university it is really important you take the opportunities that these clubs provide. Things to look forward to: Well I seem to be running out of space. There’s always time to plan! Extra Curricular: Even for a school that is as exclusive as it is RGS offers an immense number of clubs and extra curricular activities everyday. lunch times. It is poised to become a massive benefactor to all students at the school upon its completion and thus I implore you to both use it as much as you can but also make it as open as possible to younger students as the facilities are there for everybody.An Open Letter Time Management: I have one word when it comes to time management. This is what I feel stopped me from going to clubs for so long. however much you’re dreading it you will love it whilst you’re there. Plan. after school. As well is this. which is unfortunate because I have come to the ‘things to look forward to’ section. it is practise for you to meet and gel with new people. It is really enjoyable to find new skills and spend two days on a hike. a teacher can’t stand by and not include someone in something. that’s basically the opposite of what a teacher is! In lessons they always seems to pick me! Please just believe in yourself to get involved and prove to yourself that you can try stuff—and you can do it pretty well too. CCF gives you the opportunity to delve into the delights of the army. It’s not like that at all. navy or the air force. it provides you with another interest and new opportunities. and talented. when you get to my age the word ‘UCAS’ seems to be thrown around a lot. and couldn’t be if you think it through. as well as for you. Your DofE awards entails four sections. Most importantly it provides you with another activity to add to your portfolio.

Feminism is just the basic concept of mutual respect. Instead of just sitting back and accepting that women have more rights than those of the past. the resulting sound was amazing. this event allows pupils from every year to play their favourite music. you feel much closer to the audience and the music as you can’t hide behind a wall of amps or a drumkit. think that there is still a while to go until the genders are completely equal. It still amazes me how popular these events are. The quality of the music performed is of such a high standard too. By identifying with this idea and even if you aren't necessarily prepared to call yourself a feminist (I still feel like you should!). A traditionally long concert. If you ever have a free evening and you see there’s an Unplugged on. Well over 100 students participated in the Orchestral Concert. and how many students sign up to perform! Having played in the most recent Unplugged. partly thanks to the acoustic sound but mainly because students spend ages preparing songs in advance to make sure they sound absolutely perfect. acoustic music performed by students from every year: RGS Unplugged.Masterfully Musical Orchestral Concert By Leo Nasskau The Music School at RGS is renowned for its stunning contributions to the world of sound and it well and truly upheld that statement on November 19th. Pieces from Dovrak to Mendelssohn to Gershwin were performed to an emphatic level. it shrouds the issue in a more positive and encouraging light. My band and I (Outside the Box) must have spent at least a week’s worth of practice getting our song Chasing Cars up to scratch... performing to an expectant yet amazed crowd at the Harlequin theatre in Redhill. mutual consideration and equality between both sexes. The Music Block may well be sad to see him but luckily he’ll never be too far away! RGS Unplugged By Ben Silverman On the 8th October. Mr Lobb had written a string part to accompany our instruments and when we put it all together. the audience was treated to a vast array of music and talent from the intricacy of the Intermediate String Orchestra via the wonderfully professional Saxophone Ensemble to highly anticipated Symphony Orchestra. much to the delight of a crowd who repeatedly demanded encore after encore! The mood was however dampened at the end when Mr Rushby announced his stepping down as Head of Music to take on the role as Assistant Head Teacher at RGS. The first major step forward for equality between the sexes is recognising the fact there is still a major problem at hand. . It’s a feeling like nothing else. As usual both the audience and the musical line-up were completely full. and I’m so glad we did. the Music Block’s Recital Room transformed for an evening of live. Run by Mr Lobb. I experienced the rush of adrenaline that every performer gets as they walk on stage. I can’t recommend enough that you buy a ticket for an unforgettable night! A Teenage Feminist… continued. focussing on the sound rather than it’s volume. You wouldn't finish a job half complete would you? So I leave you on one final note. think differently.

Eleanor Medcalf and Oscar Subuh-Simmons were esteemed chairs. as well as a great way to make new friends (or enemies!). many which do not deserve their place upon this page! This light-hearted mood let everybody involved have a great time and with so many great delegates it was hard to choose the winners! Though for some it could be considered a stressful day with the amount of photo-copying and printing needed. unbelievably this motion was passed with sub-clauses suggesting Skittles would change their slogan and only sell the red sweets! The atmosphere of the event was something to remember with enthusiastic member states passing interesting notes between committees. a good way to learn how to argue professionally and successfully. as well as engaging.ReiMUN By Jo Welsh On September 26th. Then it was lunch-time. Reigate Grammar held the 19th annual ReiMUN. Charlie Markland-Smith a key asset to the newspaper and me and Jasmine organising the whole event as vital members of the admin team. Finally was Ian Dunne’s ‘Fantastic Physics’. to the concern of the viewers he wore his mountaineering clothing in the hot room for the entirety of the talk. All of the students enjoyed the talks and found it a great experience. The penultimate talk was given by Mark Lorch about ‘nature’s robots’ (proteins) which involved an interactive Minecraft based demonstration of their structure and some insight into these complex chemicals. Upon their arrival they were treated to a forty-minute-long film about Robots on the massive IMAX screen which was. a very important educational film for all students. all 'organisms' self-recognised as homosexual. There were five scientists who came to speak on some interesting scientific topics. Next was Sheila Kanani’s ‘solar system safari’ which was an intriguing exploration of the more obscure aspects of the solar system with amazing photographs being shown. The next talk was given by TV science presenter Greg Foot about the effects of climbing Mount Everest on the body. The day was a resounding success as topical debates continued throughout. much like ‘GCSE Science Live’ which the whole year attended last year.almost enough time to experience every exhibit! A few students from the fifth form were chosen to go on a trip to see ‘GCSE Science in Action’ at Imperial College London on Friday 13th November. I for one can't wait for next year! Science Trips By Aaron Gilchrist On Friday 9th October the members of the Fifth Form who had chosen to not to commit to CCF or DofE went with the Third Form to the Science Museum in London. afterwards they had lunch and were given free roam of the museum for two hours . Isaac Osterreicher an enthusiastic delegate. or stone to death. One interesting one to mention was a motion to either send to northern Russia. Our very own Aaron Gilchrist.overall it was definitely a success and shall be a high point to look forward to in the future. . It is easy to get involved. an amusing demonstration of many exciting experiments and revealing how some simple magic tricks really work. This event was extremely well received as 280 opinionated students from schools around the south took part. The first talk was by Helen Czerski about how bubbles make up an important part of everything and the study of them. the lack of control over exasperating First Form behaviour and the amount of chair and table manoeuvring . the pupils were allowed to eat their packed lunches anywhere within the building and some bought some other food from one of the cafés.

learning basic survival and navigational skills. range day and NCO training trips to look forward to. where we have mountain biking.. including DCCT (Digital Close Combat Training – a computerised shooting range). Now it's time to put your new skills in to practice. including the rules of quidditch and how to make an origami ninja star. Sleeping in shelters made ourselves was an interesting experience. This meant that over the weekend. I am going to take a look at a few highlights from this action -packed term. and qualifications gained by every member of every section. It was a very busy weekend. Congratulations to Laura Hawrych for achieving cadet of the camp. We learned to ho teach theory and practical lessons. Meanwhile.CCF Roundup Summer Camp By Amber Rothera This term has been absolutely incredible for RGS CCF. Summer camp was an incredible week of intense training. The First aid at work weekend was a great chance for cadets to train in first aid. and luckily all the hard work paid off. On the second day. and gain promotions. but for others who have been before. although the old damaged mannequins within the area were extremely creepy. and mock exams. we completed a two day overnight exercise. they were given the chance to do aerobatics. More recently. The whole week was absolutely incredible. Oh. cadets attended a cadre on MOI. vehicle spotting and team building exercises. Every cadet passed with a merit or higher. we gained a lot of extra knowledge. we went climbing. before giving lessons of our choices to our peers. where we leaned how to instruct others. This day was definitely one of the best parts of the week. full of challenges we faced and hilarious memories made. The week began with a day of skills and theory lessons. as all the cadets who attended the weekend passed the test. equivalent to that of a bronze D of E practice hike. as it gains you a nationally recognised adult first aid qualification. Well done everyone. but is also handy to have when applying for a job. The training was from the 4th to the 12th of July in Folkestone. Hope you all have a happy new year. canoeing and raft building. From how to dress wounds. This is an important part of CCF training. Afterwards. sailing. It was an extremely busy and exhausting day. followed by having a go at an intense army assault course. the RAF section went to RAF Benson to go flying in Tutor T1 planes. we had to learn a lot over that weekend! Cadets then had to pass a test to successfully gain the qualification. lazy summer holiday. and begin passing on the things you have learned in CCF to younger cadets. the methods of instruction. with loads of activities completed. skills learnt. getting cadets fit. On Thursday. to how to treat a heart attack. For some cadets this was their first time flying. the Army and Navy sections went to an urban village training day. as it is a requirement that must be gained in order to instruct less experienced cadets. so well done to everyone. which is not only an incredibly useful life-saving skill to have. See you all next term. This consisted of completing missions in teams in a large urban village range using laser weapons. healthy and exhausted for the beginning of a long. . The week ended with a two day expedition..

. has been the School Staff Instructor (SSI) for the CCF at RGS and has become loved by all. though there were less participants than those doing Bronze. we as cadets. It was great to see the keen study of ordinance survey maps and the fantastic teamwork of the individual groups. Shoulders aching more than remembered and legs a bit stiff we packed up and marched off a gruelling day perhaps but with lots of food and lots of (interesting) singing we pushed through. with the introduction of the core of drums as well as the growth of adventurous training like mountain biking and First Aiding. or affectionately called ‘Mellen’. After a hilly start all the groups made it to first lunch on time and still full of life and that continued into the afternoon. as well as team building and first aid. Our planning started early in order to be fully prepared for the 3 day hike we would be involved in in the coming months. By the end with good memories and a few bumps and bruises we made it home in time for the train and then nice hot bath. As the SSI. including an actual Melon from Dan Studholme. we had the opportunity to say goodbye. relatively. My group took the train down together and we were already hyped up for the walk ahead.. The morning after. Major Ellen ran the CCF at the school. in which he will be running outdoor courses and activities including. The hope of the last day and the last few miles woke everyone up in a. kayaking. There was then a demonstration of the Gun Run and a small farewell party. and mountain biking. hiking. He has greatly improved all of our experiences whilst in the school CCF and he has always been a critical aspect for anyone who passes through. A good nights sleep was sincerely needed and this was also welcome by the farm owners who didn't particularly want to be kept up by a group of rowdy youngsters. In a recent Tuesday afternoon parade. good mood. The split from social media.. Major Ellen is now starting his new business. many of the senior cadets gave gifts. bright and early.DofE Roundup By Jo Welsh This year. climbing. canoeing. Creative Outdoors. His enthusiasm and knowledge have hugely improved the CCF. have the opportunity to enjoy and experience. including managing the day to day administration as well as leading the majority of the trips that. Major ‘Mellen’ Ellen By Sam Molyneux Major Ellen. Our campsite was not that quiet and not that calm (what can you expect from a group of excited teens?) but this meant that food was cooked with quite a bit of skill and ease and we all stayed up (possibly a bit too late) chatting and having fun. the majority of people had forgotten the struggles of bronze DofE but that was good because morale was high. however possible. TV and comfortable beds was tough for some but we all managed to get down to Lewes station. we had great enthusiasm for Silver Duke of Edinburgh.

The former a reliable sweeper and the latter a last line of defence on the goal line. keeping the defence tight but also providing overlapping runs to wingers Luke and Hamish. But all of that would be in vain were it not for Joe and Dan. James Noblett. Archie and Fergus have become a formidable trio in the centre of pitch whilst James and Leo have been solid walls at the back in recent times.both roles rotated throughout the strongest players in the side. We’d like to congratulate all members of both rugby teams. John Clayson and Gus Day. Next term both sides will find fixtures more common and less of a weekday rarity. on their variable but nonetheless essential inputs to RGS Rugby.Sports Roundup By Leo Nasskau Hockey The Fifth Form plays host to some remarkable talent when it comes to hockey and five players in particular have made their names heard in all the right example is their long trip all the way to Portsmouth! Rugby This term has seen a few Fifth Form students confirm their place in 2nd XV—a remarkable achievement considering the strong abilities of the current Sixth Form when it comes to rugby. Thomas Box. Holly Dowling. The girls’ side of things has yet again reinforced their position as one of the stronger sides this school has seen with many Fifth Form students heavily involved in a talented line up. Darcey Edwards. Gus McGilligan and Hugh McKendrick are the most regular names on the 2nd XV teamsheet. As well as this. Adam Shipley. Hamish Broderick. Chloe Stinson. Lilly Pinggera. Archie Trevor. Adam plays in the fullback position. Dan Edwards. the former having captained the side and the latter holding the role of vice-captain for a few games . Contrastingly the 3rd XV is team mostly compromised of Fifth Form rugby players. not just those named. Ella Grayston. eager for to take any opportunity to slap the ball into the backboard. Flo Grant. The girls have represented Reigate Grammar School in County Cups and various indoor tournaments such as the tournament at CLFS as well as travelling incredible distances to play for the school . typically some of the first names on the teamsheet. In the 2nd XI the Fifth Form has been similarly well represented. Max and Mahin are commonly found lurking in and around the D. Katie Frost. Libby Gosnold. Tom Guise. Joe Bolton and Mahin Uddin have all been called up into the team. Consistently star players in previous years Tom. Bea Norton. . Leo Nasskau and Fergus McGoogan have you made a name for themselves as reliable and talented young players. have powered the side to 7 wins in 13 games. Hatty Tagart and Jenna Emmerton have all played in the team (although not all at the same time!) and many represented the team at various tournaments. Luke Morris. Although both teams have had a couple of fixtures not many conclusions can be drawn. Hamish Massey. Max Harris. Tom and John particularly stand out. Tomos Nutt. there is talk of a 3rd XI to cater to the masses of eager hockey players who don’t yet find themselves in a team. Having helped their side to 11 victories out of their 18 games and an impressive 121 points difference Gus and Hugh have represented the year group proudly.

When I can turn my head away and imagine a live band playing in the corner of my living room. It is at this point that I turn to the main subject of this article. you can buy a set of floor standing speakers and amplifier. When. Not only does the stunning design grab one's attention. using AirPlay. and that the sound quality is far from the good old days of analogue. I first saw the A9 in a Bang and Olufsen shop whilst visiting family in Lille. and was immediately impressed. I left the branch of Richer Sounds feeling somewhat unimpressed. it's good. the best of its kind. I accept that £1699 is a significant investment for a sound system. But. Sure. It is built for the modern world. and regardless of whether I’m listening to piano & ‘cello duets. to me. all balanced in near perfect harmony. Bluetooth and streaming from other services such as Spotify are also available. The A9 is a stunning solution to the wireless audio requirements of a modern home. no changing of CDs or records at frequent intervals. for the same money as the average Sonos system. Yes. I was rather disappointed by the quality of the sound output. which. Even after sampling the brand new Play 5. there's one fundamental problem. ugly boxes dominating the room. no out-of-place. quite frankly. The A9 is exactly that. No trailing of wires under carpets or through walls. most importantly.Milo’s Tech Corner By Milo Stephens When most people think of a wireless sound system. which will be. . it has a great deal of connectivity. In fact. It's a compact. powerful bass lays the foundations for an incredibly detailed series of mids and trebles. the B&O Play A9. Many traditionalists may say that the A9 is overpriced. To many. As well as this B&O have included an ethernet port for a more stable network connection. miles better. I simply don't think it's worth it. but it didn't blow me away. they think of Sonos. along with USB and Line-In. I'm not even going to mention the average Play 1 and downright abysmal Play 3. I know that I’ve found an awesome piece of kit. Rich. I have a rather diverse taste in music. but the A9 is an awful lot of ‘bang’ for your ‘buck’. Although the A9 is not part of Bang and Olufsen’s new multi-room system. dixieland jazz standards or classic rock numbers. versatile and easy-to-use multi-room system which can be adapted to fit any environment. the A9 recreates the sounds of the instruments in great detail. In my opinion. the perfect solution. where simplicity of design and functionality is more important than ever. allows me to stream directly to it from Apple Music. but what makes it for me is how B&O engineers manage to combine this with jaw-dropping sound.

unsalted.  Cut out scored shapes and serve I hope you enjoy this recipe!! .340 g  4oz caster sugar .  Grease a baking tray.Charlotte’s Cooking Corner By Charlotte Buckle Ingredients: For the cake:  8oz butter. with butter  In a suitable bowl. room temperature .  Once the tray is cool you can remove the shortbread from the tray  Tip! Christmas stars are good for Christmas parties . form breadcrumbs with the sugar and butter using your fingers  Add the plain flour. square or rectangular. continuing to work with your fingers  It should come together to form dough  Super important! Knead the dough 100 times. on a cool work surface. score the cooked dough into any shape of your choosing.have the dough be about 1.227g  12oz plain flour .5cm thick  Cook for thirty minutes  Remove from the oven & without removing the dough from the tray.  Rough the surface of the dough with a fork  Push out the dough into a tray .Sprinkle on some sugar whilst the shortbread is still warm.113g Method:  Preheat the oven to gas mark 5/180°C electric/ 160°C fan.

The constant thrust could also be used to keep things in LEO . The lasers provide the energy. for the traction rollers which would allow the lifter to climb at 200mph. much cheaper than a chemical rocket. This only solves one problem though. the latest tester of the drive. It uses a carbon nanotube wire. But experiments are getting more and more watertight. On earth.000 per kilo to ~$400 per kilo.enough to get us to Alpha Centauri (over 4 light years) in 84 years. Space Elevators The rest are all well and good." Paul Mach. many other things that can kill you in space.. in GSO . An EM Drive It offers everything you would want from a space engine. but if you can’t get into space in the first place. "And yet the anomalous thrust signals remain. but with the advantage of new material science. The Planetary Society has built a model from three CubeSats and a huge sheet that is ¼ the thickness of a plastic bin liner. it could propel a craft to Mars in 10 weeks. or one of the many. with the tether and ready to send and receive the elevator (5-20 tonnes) with lasers. literally ships that sail on light.00km into space.. nor hydroponics/aeroponics advanced enough to grow in such low light. But when you factor in that that is constant acceleration they can reach speeds far in excess of chemical rockets. We currently have no materials light and dense enough to block the radiation that any astronaut would face. Just one thing… If it works (and that is unproven) it breaks physics. oxygen deprivation. or even designs. although an EM drive could be used instead. Few of these are new ideas. They work on the principle that photons have momentum. starvation. they’re just expensive scrap. It could generate a milli-g acceleration .Unto Jupiter! By Ben Dunn-Flores Adventures of space propulsion A short description of how to get to Jupiter at speeds that won’t kill you by radiation. This is a way to reduce the launch costs from $10. converted by PV cells. Only that momentum transfer is 9N/square mile. It is efficient. Solar Sails They are wonderfully simple things. Nor do we have any water recycling facilities sufficiently efficient. stretching 100. there would be a floating platform in the middle of the pacific. can provide constant thrust. drought. The ISS needs regular boosts from chemical rocket. and they can impart that momentum to a reflective surface. .geostationary orbit. where there will be a counterweight to receive the payload. Some of these techniques would even allow interstellar travel to the nearest stars. And yet. Much cheaper. without using a propellant.low earth orbit. principle investigator of Eagleworks lab. Few of the problems I listed at the top have been solved.

The goal is still the same. Good luck! Who is Santa's favourite singer? Elf-is Presley! What song do you sing at a snowman's birthday party? F-reeze a jolly good fellow! .Puzzle Page By Leo Nasskau Welcome back to the puzzle page! The fun place to relax enjoy yourself for both the puzzle expert and the puzzle novice! These specialised ‘reindeer Sudokus’ use 6 characters: the 6 letters in each of the reindeer names. A few of the letters have already been put in for you. just on a 6x6 instead of a 9x9.