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Run 17 : Dragon's lair

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Run 17 : Dragon's lair

Message  Metalmek le Sam 13 Juin 2009, 3:40 am

Après avoir parlé a Dj Syn, on as apris que Graciella Riveros a.k.a. the maker avait passé a N.Y. pour se refaire une nouvelle identitée génétique. Il s'adonne que le Doc Squid aie fait l'opérations... mais donner un client est hors étique pour nimporte quel shadowclinique.

enfait... tout a un prix ... l'info contre une run de reconnaissance.

la petite histoire;
Le doc s'intéresse a un dragon noir en particulier... il se nomme Scar. Les raisons pour les quels une tel run est demandé est surement un test pour la vrai run qui s'envient; une extraction

un dragon noir aurait été appercu dans les rocky mountain (terrain Sioux) ; la mission trouvé le lair et confirmé l'identitée du dragon, Évité d'engagé le dragon.... c'est pas a la chasse que vous aller, juste en reconnaissance. (Parcontre on peut trouvé tout plein de trucs intéressant dans un lair de dragon hein)

la paie; les info nécésaire pour retracé Graciella Riveros qui en soit vaux son pesant d'or vue que c'est officielement le numéro 1 dans la liste des criminel recherché par la cour corporatiste.


Dernière édition par Metalmek le Sam 20 Juin 2009, 5:43 am, édité 1 fois

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Metalmek
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Re: Run 17 : Dragon's lair

Message  Metalmek le Sam 13 Juin 2009, 11:58 am



InfoGremlin a écrit:
bon j'pourais pas etre de la partie de chasse, un voyage imprévue pour moi a la Draco fondation. J'vous laisse pas tombé... un great spirit of man classe 7 sera a votre disposition (restera juste a déterminé les 2 powers optionnel avant que j'le call)

cependant j'ai pris la peine de faire quelques recherches pour vous;


Research Permits
Whether or not a project receives park funding, all research conducted in the park must have a research permit. Each proposed project is scrutinized to ensure it does not adversely affect park resources or visitors and will contribute in some way to an understanding of the park. The review process allows the park to shape projects, even those receiving no government funding, in ways that will maximize value for the park. Inappropriate projects, or those lacking scientific validity, are rejected, in order to protect the integrity of park resources.

le dernier permis accordé a des non Sioux remonte a 2031. et le parc (hors des sentier batue et des aires de camping) est totalement interdit d'acces aux public depuis 20 ans. Les park ranger sioux sont particulièrement expéditif. Donc.... coté autorisation on oublis ca... faut trouvé un guide sioux qui vous guidera labas et nous permetra d'évité les park ranger

Archeological Sites


Rocky Mountain National Park has been the home to Native Americans for at least the last 12,000 years. The remains of all the known prehistoric cultures except Folsom (ca. 10,000-8000 years ago) have been found in the park. The basic prehistoric sequence is Clovis (11,000–10,000); Folsom; Early, Middle and Late Archaic (7,500-2,000); and the Early, Middle, and Late Ceramic cultures (2,000 to 300).

The major inhabitants of the Park area in historic times were the Ute and Arapaho. Ute origins may have been in the Great Basin and/or the mountainous areas of the State and we strongly suspect that Uto-Aztecan speaking ancestors of the Ute have occupied the Colorado mountains for at least 6,000 years. The Apache appear to have been in the park for at least 400 years as based on the presence of their pottery and historical accounts of a battle with the Arapaho in the 1830s in Upper Beaver Meadow. The Arapaho homeland was originally in Minnesota, and they migrated into Colorado by about 1790. No less than 36 place names in the Park are of Arapaho origin. By about 1880, the Ute had been moved to reservations in Colorado and Utah, and the Arapaho to Oklahoma and Wyoming. Due to the high altitude and severe winters, occupation for these hunter-gatherers in the park was confined to the warmer months. Major occupation may have been in the fall of the year when the high altitude elk game drives were in operation. Present evidence indicates that winter occupation was at lower altitude along the Front Range, and in Middle and North Parks.

Historic archeological sites include the remains of roads, resorts, ranches, mines, mining towns, cabins, sawmills, water control structures, three CCC camps, signs, and several old National Park Service campgrounds and entrance stations. Some 400 prehistoric and 600 historic archeological sites have been recorded thanks to a five year long survey of the park by the University of Northern Colorado.

Activities;

Most visitors to the park drive over the famous Trail Ridge Road, but other scenic roads include Fall River Road and Bear Lake Road.



  • Many visitors hike and backpack. The park contains a network of 349 miles (562 km) of trail and dozens of designated backcountry camp sites. Trails range from easy to strenuous. Many routes are off-trail and the hiker must be careful to leave no trace of their passage.

  • Horseback riding is permitted on most trails. Some trails which are closed to horse traffic allow llamas as pack animals, because their smaller size and softer feet have a lower impact on trail erosion.

  • Rock climbing and mountaineering has increased in recent years. Longs Peak, Hallett Peak and Lumpy Ridge, among others, are famous rock climbing areas. Many of the highest peaks have technical ice and rock routes on them, ranging from short scrambles to long multi-pitch climbs.

  • In the winter, when the trails are covered in snow, cross-country skiing and snowshoeing are popular. Telemark skiing can be found on the higher slopes.

  • Fishing is found in the many lakes and streams in the park.
    Camping is allowed at several designated campgrounds
    ca c'est intéressant... si vous avez un guide de pêche ca peut facilitée les choses.





July and August are the warmest months in the park, where temperatures can reach the 80s although it is not uncommon to drop to below freezing at night. Thunderstorms often appear in the afternoons, and visitors should plan on staying below tree line when they occur. Heavy winter snows begin around mid-October, and last into May. While the snow can melt away from the lowest elevations of the park, deep snow is found above 9,000 feet (2,700 m) in the winter, causing the closure of Trail Ridge and Fall River roads during the winter and spring. Most of the trails are under snow this time of the year, and snowshoeing and skiing become popular. Springs tend to be wet, alternating between rain and possibly heavy snows. These snows can occur as late as July. The west side of the park typically receives more precipitation than the drier east side.
en d'autres mots apportez vous des vetements adéquats.

Geography
http://stable.toolserver.org/geohack/geohack.php?pagename=Rocky_Mountain_National_Park&params=40_24_0_N_105_35_0_W

Map of Colorado. The area of the Rocky Mountain National Park is in dark green.
A view of a tundra landscape in Rocky Mountain National Park.Rocky Mountain National Park encompasses approximately 265,770 acres (1,076 km2) of land in Colorado's northern Front Range. The park is split by the Continental Divide, which gives the eastern and western portions of the park a different character. The east side of the park tends to be drier, with heavily glaciated peaks and cirques. The west side of the park is wetter and more lush, with deep forests dominating.

The park contains 359 miles (578 km) of trails, 150 lakes, and 450 miles (720 km) of streams. The park contains over 60 named peaks higher than 12,000 feet (3,700 m), and over one fourth of the park resides above tree line. The highest point of the park is Longs Peak, which rises to 14,259 feet (4,346 m; surveys before 2002 show 14,255 feet (4,345 m) [1]) above sea level. Longs Peak is the only fourteen thousand foot peak in the park.

Several small glaciers and permanent snowfields are found in the high mountain cirques, including Andrews Glacier, Sprague Glacier, Tyndall Glacier, Taylor Glacier, Rowe Glacier, Mills Glacier, and Moomaw Glacier.


Claymore ; j'te sugère fortement de bindé un beast spirit plus fort... ca va t'etre pratique pour la traque. Les spirits of man sont puissant mais ils ont leur limites malheureusement.


_________________
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I'm reminded of the saying "build a man a fire and you will keep in warm for one night, set a man on fire and you will keep him warm for the rest of his life".
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Metalmek
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Re: Run 17 : Dragon's lair

Message  Metalmek le Sam 20 Juin 2009, 7:24 am






_________________
.





I'm reminded of the saying "build a man a fire and you will keep in warm for one night, set a man on fire and you will keep him warm for the rest of his life".
avatar
Metalmek
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Gobelin avec le point de vie éternel

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Re: Run 17 : Dragon's lair

Message  Metalmek le Dim 21 Juin 2009, 1:38 am

ce fut long a en arrivé au but... mais... de cela en est sortie;

un grand pas dans la recherche du Tonton Gordon, ... apres avoir fait une triangulation de rituel... le Tonton est sous l'eau!
Seader-krupp underwater arcology. Mais putain qu'est-ce qu'il fait la? Y a beaucoup de question sans réponse ou plutot... floue

n'empèche... on a quand meme trouvé le temps de monté une expédition dans les Rocky Mountain... avec un arret oubligatoire a la ville Sioux de Beaver Point. (oui c'est bien le bon nom en vérifiant sur google)

Consulté les anciens et obtenue les permis de chasses nécésaires pour une expédition en montagne.

_________________
.





I'm reminded of the saying "build a man a fire and you will keep in warm for one night, set a man on fire and you will keep him warm for the rest of his life".
avatar
Metalmek
Gobelin avec le point de vie éternel
Gobelin avec le point de vie éternel

Messages : 925
Date d'inscription : 14/04/2008
Age : 43

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Re: Run 17 : Dragon's lair

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