(Part 2) Top products from r/OzoneOfftopic

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We found 20 product mentions on r/OzoneOfftopic. We ranked the 37 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the products ranked 21-40. You can also go back to the previous section.

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Top comments that mention products on r/OzoneOfftopic:

u/ctfbbuck · 1 pointr/OzoneOfftopic

Cool. What did you get?

I'm on my 2nd electric smoker. My first was a super cheap/simple brinkmann bullet that survived about 5 years.

I highly recommend getting a remote thermometer like this as well.

The easiest things to make are pork shoulder and salmon. Ribs and brisket are the most difficult in my experience. Chicken is right in the middle...depending on how hot your smoker can get, rendering the skin can require grilling at the end.

It's a fun hobby. I love turning cheap cuts into deliciousness.

u/Friar-Buck · 1 pointr/OzoneOfftopic

My mom and dad were from Mingo County, West Virginia. I am not sure you can get more Appalachia than that. They came to Columbus in 1965 to escape. My dad was part of a much larger movement of people leaving behind coal mines for greater economic opportunities. At the time my dad left, there were still plenty of jobs in his region, but almost everything revolved around working in or in support of coal mines. Everyone knew people receiving payments from insurance for black lung and on permanent disability before they reached the age of 60. It just seemed like the smart thing to do to find work that did not kill you or give you a permanent health problem. In the mid-60s, Ohio had plenty of factories, and Columbus offered both blue and white collar jobs. The smart hillbillies left town. My uncle who moved from the same region up to Cleveland around the same time that my parents moved to Columbus told me just a few years ago that the reason that part of West Virginia looks so bad compared to the rest of the country is that anyone with motivation left. Those left behind for the most part (there are exceptions) had the least initiative. The older generation that felt too old to move continued to try to preserve what was good about the area, but after they died, the next generation refused to pick up their civic responsibilities. This probably seems like a harsh assessment, but I have sympathy for the region. I spent a lot of time as a kid in western West Virginia and eastern Kentucky visiting family. I am sympathetic to those who feel left behind or trapped there; I don't have much sympathy for those who refuse to help themselves.

If anyone is looking to read a good book on the region, here is one that is a bit expensive: Growing Up in Bloody Mingo.

u/mula_bocf · 1 pointr/OzoneOfftopic

The basis for his case is that earth will not be able to continue supporting humans b/c we will exploit all of earth's resources. If you read Ashlee Vance's biography, he gets into the topic pretty well since it's essentially what's driven Musk to do everything he's done with Solar City, Tesla and Space X. It's a fairly quick, easy read.

u/McFate62 · 1 pointr/OzoneOfftopic

Have you read or watched Feynman's lectures on QED? I find the book better, but either is a decent overview of the topic.

It's pretty cool how he starts out with some simple but seemingly counter-intuitive ideas, but brings in how they explain diffraction gratings, focusing lenses, etc.

u/VanceLaw · 1 pointr/OzoneOfftopic

Paging Oakes.....we do a game/card night with a bunch of friends of our and all our kids. Little kids run around, adults drinks, it’s fun.....
Anyways they got this game below, basically a cards against humanity type game where you have to make up the best pun using random words. You would have dominated....


u/Mtreeman · 1 pointr/OzoneOfftopic

That wasn't the description in this book I believe it was an eyewitness account from an embedded reporter. Big difference between a jet an an helicopter.

u/BoydLabBuck · 1 pointr/OzoneOfftopic

This might be a long shot, but does anyone here have any recommendations for books regarding post-war reconstruction of Japan?


I am noticing more and more similarities between leadership and management principles between Toyota and the US military. It's enough that it can't be a coincidence, but I'm not sure how to learn more (if it's even possible).



Edit: I might have found something, a bit pricey though.