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99th percentile

Lieutenant joined on Jun 6th, 2010, since that has made 1655 posts that are still accessible today, 25 of which are threads. Helping shape the community, Lieutenant has given 4063 upvotes, and was last online on May 27th, 2017.

  • In Which Games Are You Currently Playing?

    Even after watching this, I honestly want more of it. Best game ever. It feels like some sort of slugcat life documentary and at the same time unconsciously finding the cause of the extinction of humanity. Pretty interesting story in itself.

  • In The Bad Joke Thread

  • In Funniest Thing You Saw All Day? 2
  • In Post what you're listening to.

  • In CL User Guide: Kirn

    It's not like I want to update this but @Kirn has a Twitter now (since December of 2016).. so. Have fun.

    Oh and also Youtube account so I'll just copy this shit from his profile.


  • In CL Song Covers

    Been a while since I last sing anything.

  • In Thread of Compliments

    I need you guys to know that you have been good friends to me. I appreciate the interactions here more than I ever gotten in real life; its bizarre, open-minded, crazy, interesting and fun altogether. Sure I may have been an asshole, and probably still is, but you guys have given me a reason to stay, and an unforgettable experience on this site. These days, you guys are one of the reasons I'm keeping what's left of my sanity together.

    Thank you, everyone. You're the best.

  • In Weird World News

    The Philippines Just Bought a Warship for $100


    The Pohang-class corvettes were some of the first large warships built by South Korean shipyards. Twenty-four corvettes were built during the mid 1980s and early 1990s between 1984 and 1993. Each weighed 1,200 tons fully loaded and had a maximum speed of 32 knots, armed with a pair of Italian-made 76-millimeter deck guns, four Harpoon anti-ship missiles, two 40-millimeter cannons, and anti-submarine torpedoes as well as depth charges. The Pohang-class ships were built mainly to patrol South Korean coastal waters and square off against North Korea's fleet of small gunboats and coastal submarines.

    While the ex-Chungju is essentially free, the Philippines has also committed to paying to bring the ship back into service. One Philippine former naval officer-turned-blogger describes the necessary work as "repair, minor refurbishing works, replacement of obsolete systems required for safe use of the ship, crew billeting and training, and other expenses." That will cost an estimated 200 million Philippine pesos, or the equivalent of $4 million dollars.

    The ship will also not transfer with all of its weaponry. The Harpoon missiles are not part of the sale-the missiles are still useful to South Korea and Seoul would have to get permission from the United States to sell them, a process that could take years. The ship might also lose its American-made Mk. 46 anti-submarine torpedoes.

  • In Funniest Thing You Saw All Day? 2

    40kek Warhammer

  • In TheColorless 2018 Calendar Project

    Well you can always scan it and photoshop-edit it later, just make sure it's on 300DPI later ) @Rebel