1. End Of Earth?

2000's Dangerous Planet Planet Human Being Lost Or A Dangerous Planet Like Wind Speed ​​2006 Everyone Lost, Planet Pluto. The IAU Had Like Not Anticipated To Change In The Solar  System Lineup . the sun is very fresh towards the planet of the planet and to do so in 2050 One More problem or 2029 that asteroid name is Apophis which is very close to earth but 50% chance touch planet earth are 100% sure to Scientist Climate change could bring about the end of civilization as we know it within three decades, an Australian think tank has warned. the report by Breakthrough, endorsed by a retired Australian admiral, says a war-time response is needed to avoid the doomsday scenario. “The report speaks, in our opinion, a harsh but necessary truth,” says co-author David Spratt. 

2. David Spratt Are say That?

David Spratt 
David Spratt Are Say That most important time is saved, because we are the people who miss the trees-cut earth planet, we are the people of the world, we humans have created viruses or we have destroyed the ozone layer.

3. 2070 END / 2020 Alive?


1. By 2070 >, it will be a Post-Human World of Homo-Machina Deus without inequalities, famine, diseases, plagues, and wars, the five scourges of human history.

2 .It will be a techno-utopia of god-like human machines, metaverses, cyborgs, digital humans and AI beings, humanoid robots, androids, and gynoids, with

1. the end of the human conditions,

2. the end of human work,

3. the end of individualism,

4. the end of capitalism, socialism or communism,

and the end of humanity.

5.The Post-Human World of Man-Machine Superintelligence and Trans-AI Technology:

3. If you have ever read the news, you’ve likely our impending doom, usually brought on by some apocalyptic event that strikes fear into our imaginations. Various incarnations of the end of the Earth come in a variety of forms But Sometimes Your Imagination Is True So:

1. Nibiru.

2. Maltiverse X.

3. The Mayan calendar apocalypse.

4. The rapture.

5. A new great flood.

6. An unstoppable fire.

7. A biblical prophecy.

8. A supervolcano.

9. Or Many Asteroids.

4. How will life on Earth end?

𝔬𝔷𝔬𝔫𝔢 𝔩𝔞𝔶𝔢𝔯. 𝔗𝔥𝔞𝔱 𝔡𝔢𝔰𝔱𝔯𝔲𝔠𝔱𝔦𝔬𝔫 𝔴𝔬𝔲𝔩𝔡 𝔢𝔵𝔭𝔬𝔰𝔢 𝔲𝔰 𝔱𝔬 𝔡𝔢𝔞𝔡𝔩𝔶 𝔡𝔬𝔰𝔢𝔰 𝔬𝔣 𝔰𝔬𝔩𝔞𝔯 𝔯𝔞𝔡𝔦𝔞𝔱𝔦𝔬𝔫 [𝔰𝔬𝔲𝔯𝔠𝔢: 𝔇𝔦𝔩𝔩𝔬𝔴].

𝔄𝔫 𝔬𝔯𝔞𝔫𝔤𝔢 𝔡𝔴𝔞𝔯𝔣 𝔡𝔲𝔟𝔟𝔢𝔡 𝔊𝔩𝔦𝔢𝔰𝔢 710 𝔭𝔬𝔰𝔢𝔰 𝔶𝔢𝔱 𝔞𝔫𝔬𝔱𝔥𝔢𝔯 𝔱𝔥𝔯𝔢𝔞𝔱 𝔱𝔬 𝔈𝔞𝔯𝔱𝔥. 𝔄𝔰𝔱𝔯𝔬𝔫𝔬𝔪𝔢𝔯𝔰 𝔭𝔯𝔢𝔡𝔦𝔠𝔱 𝔱𝔥𝔦𝔰 𝔯𝔬𝔤𝔲𝔢 𝔰𝔱𝔞𝔯 𝔪𝔞𝔶 𝔟𝔞𝔯𝔯𝔢𝔩 𝔦𝔫𝔱𝔬 𝔬𝔲𝔯 𝔠𝔬𝔯𝔫𝔢𝔯 𝔬𝔣 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔤𝔞𝔩𝔞𝔵𝔶 𝔯𝔬𝔲𝔤𝔥𝔩𝔶 1.5 𝔪𝔦𝔩𝔩𝔦𝔬𝔫 𝔶𝔢𝔞𝔯𝔰 𝔣𝔯𝔬𝔪 𝔫𝔬𝔴, 𝔰𝔥𝔯𝔢𝔡𝔡𝔦𝔫𝔤 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔒𝔬𝔯𝔱 ℭ𝔩𝔬𝔲𝔡 𝔬𝔫 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔬𝔲𝔱𝔰𝔨𝔦𝔯𝔱𝔰 𝔬𝔣 𝔬𝔲𝔯 𝔰𝔬𝔩𝔞𝔯 𝔰𝔶𝔰𝔱𝔢𝔪 𝔞𝔫𝔡 𝔭𝔢𝔩𝔱𝔦𝔫𝔤 𝔲𝔰 𝔴𝔦𝔱𝔥 𝔠𝔬𝔪𝔢𝔱𝔰 𝔣𝔬𝔯𝔪𝔢𝔡 𝔣𝔯𝔬𝔪 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔦𝔪𝔭𝔞𝔠𝔱 [𝔰𝔬𝔲𝔯𝔠𝔢: 𝔒'𝔑𝔢𝔦𝔩𝔩].

𝔈𝔳𝔢𝔫 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔈𝔞𝔯𝔱𝔥'𝔰 𝔬𝔴𝔫 𝔰𝔲𝔫 𝔭𝔬𝔰𝔢𝔰 𝔞 𝔱𝔥𝔯𝔢𝔞𝔱 𝔱𝔬 𝔩𝔦𝔣𝔢. ℑ𝔫 𝔯𝔬𝔲𝔤𝔥𝔩𝔶 7.6 𝔟𝔦𝔩𝔩𝔦𝔬𝔫 𝔶𝔢𝔞𝔯𝔰, 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔰𝔲𝔫 𝔴𝔦𝔩𝔩 𝔟𝔲𝔯𝔫 𝔱𝔥𝔯𝔬𝔲𝔤𝔥 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔩𝔞𝔰𝔱 𝔬𝔣 𝔦𝔱𝔰 𝔣𝔲𝔢𝔩 𝔞𝔫𝔡 𝔰𝔴𝔢𝔩𝔩 𝔦𝔫𝔱𝔬 𝔞 𝔯𝔢𝔡 𝔤𝔦𝔞𝔫𝔱. ℑ𝔫 𝔱𝔥𝔦𝔰 𝔣𝔬𝔯𝔪, 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔰𝔲𝔫'𝔰 𝔡𝔦𝔞𝔪𝔢𝔱𝔢𝔯 𝔴𝔦𝔩𝔩 𝔢𝔫𝔠𝔬𝔪𝔭𝔞𝔰𝔰 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔈𝔞𝔯𝔱𝔥'𝔰 𝔠𝔲𝔯𝔯𝔢𝔫𝔱 𝔬𝔯𝔟𝔦𝔱 𝔞𝔫𝔡 𝔳𝔞𝔭𝔬𝔯𝔦𝔷𝔢 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔭𝔩𝔞𝔫𝔢𝔱. 𝔜𝔢𝔱 𝔢𝔳𝔢𝔫 𝔟𝔢𝔣𝔬𝔯𝔢 𝔱𝔥𝔦𝔰 𝔬𝔠𝔠𝔲𝔯𝔰, 𝔰𝔠𝔦𝔢𝔫𝔱𝔦𝔰𝔱𝔰 𝔭𝔯𝔢𝔡𝔦𝔠𝔱 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔰𝔲𝔫'𝔰 𝔰𝔩𝔬𝔴 𝔢𝔵𝔭𝔞𝔫𝔰𝔦𝔬𝔫 𝔴𝔦𝔩𝔩 𝔯𝔞𝔦𝔰𝔢 𝔱𝔢𝔪𝔭𝔢𝔯𝔞𝔱𝔲𝔯𝔢𝔰 𝔞𝔫𝔡 𝔟𝔬𝔦𝔩 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔬𝔠𝔢𝔞𝔫𝔰 𝔡𝔯𝔶 [𝔰𝔬𝔲𝔯𝔠𝔢: 𝔎𝔬𝔯𝔶𝔠𝔞𝔫𝔰𝔨𝔶]. ℑ𝔫 𝔬𝔱𝔥𝔢𝔯 𝔴𝔬𝔯𝔡𝔰, 𝔈𝔞𝔯𝔱𝔥 𝔠𝔬𝔲𝔩𝔡 𝔟𝔢 𝔞 𝔡𝔢𝔰𝔢𝔯𝔱 𝔴𝔬𝔯𝔩𝔡 𝔦𝔫 𝔞 𝔪𝔢𝔯𝔢 500 𝔪𝔦𝔩𝔩𝔦𝔬𝔫 𝔶𝔢𝔞𝔯𝔰 [𝔰𝔬𝔲𝔯𝔠𝔢: ℭ𝔞𝔦𝔫]. 𝔖𝔬𝔪𝔢 𝔢𝔰𝔱𝔦𝔪𝔞𝔱𝔦𝔬𝔫𝔰 𝔭𝔯𝔢𝔡𝔦𝔠𝔱 𝔱𝔥𝔞𝔱 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔈𝔞𝔯𝔱𝔥, 𝔲𝔫𝔟𝔬𝔲𝔫𝔡 𝔟𝔶 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔰𝔲𝔫'𝔰 𝔡𝔢𝔠𝔯𝔢𝔞𝔰𝔢𝔡 𝔪𝔞𝔰𝔰, 𝔴𝔦𝔩𝔩 𝔡𝔯𝔦𝔣𝔱 𝔬𝔲𝔱 𝔦𝔫𝔱𝔬 𝔞𝔫 𝔬𝔲𝔱𝔢𝔯 𝔬𝔯𝔟𝔦𝔱, 𝔰𝔞𝔣𝔢 𝔣𝔯𝔬𝔪 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔢𝔵𝔭𝔞𝔫𝔰𝔦𝔬𝔫 𝔬𝔣 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔰𝔲𝔫. 𝔗𝔥𝔢 𝔬𝔠𝔢𝔞𝔫𝔰 𝔪𝔦𝔤𝔥𝔱 𝔣𝔯𝔢𝔢𝔷𝔢 𝔰𝔬𝔩𝔦𝔡, 𝔟𝔲𝔱 𝔰𝔬𝔪𝔢 𝔬𝔯𝔤𝔞𝔫𝔦𝔰𝔪𝔰 𝔪𝔦𝔤𝔥𝔱 𝔰𝔲𝔯𝔳𝔦𝔳𝔢 𝔫𝔢𝔞𝔯 𝔥𝔶𝔡𝔯𝔬𝔱𝔥𝔢𝔯𝔪𝔞𝔩 𝔳𝔢𝔫𝔱𝔰 [𝔰𝔬𝔲𝔯𝔠𝔢: 𝔅𝔯𝔦𝔱𝔱].

𝔊𝔦𝔳𝔢𝔫 𝔰𝔲𝔣𝔣𝔦𝔠𝔦𝔢𝔫𝔱 𝔱𝔢𝔠𝔥𝔫𝔬𝔩𝔬𝔤𝔦𝔠𝔞𝔩 𝔞𝔡𝔳𝔞𝔫𝔠𝔢𝔪𝔢𝔫𝔱, 𝔣𝔲𝔱𝔲𝔯𝔢 𝔦𝔫𝔥𝔞𝔟𝔦𝔱𝔞𝔫𝔱𝔰 𝔬𝔣 𝔈𝔞𝔯𝔱𝔥 𝔪𝔦𝔤𝔥𝔱 𝔢𝔳𝔢𝔫 𝔟𝔢 𝔞𝔟𝔩𝔢 𝔱𝔬 𝔢𝔫𝔤𝔦𝔫𝔢𝔢𝔯 𝔞 𝔡𝔢𝔩𝔦𝔟𝔢𝔯𝔞𝔱𝔢 𝔬𝔯𝔟𝔦𝔱𝔞𝔩 𝔰𝔥𝔦𝔣𝔱 𝔣𝔬𝔯 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔭𝔩𝔞𝔫𝔢𝔱. 𝔚𝔢 𝔠𝔬𝔲𝔩𝔡 𝔰𝔲𝔯𝔳𝔦𝔳𝔢 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔟𝔦𝔤 𝔪𝔬𝔳𝔢. ℌ𝔬𝔴𝔢𝔳𝔢𝔯, 𝔱𝔥𝔦𝔰 𝔴𝔬𝔲𝔩𝔡𝔫'𝔱 𝔟𝔢 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔬𝔫𝔩𝔶 𝔭𝔩𝔞𝔫𝔢𝔱𝔞𝔯𝔶 𝔣𝔦𝔵𝔢𝔯-𝔲𝔭𝔭𝔢𝔯 𝔭𝔯𝔬𝔧𝔢𝔠𝔱 𝔣𝔬𝔯 𝔬𝔲𝔯 𝔣𝔞𝔯-𝔣𝔲𝔱𝔲𝔯𝔢 𝔡𝔢𝔰𝔠𝔢𝔫𝔡𝔞𝔫𝔱𝔰. 𝔈𝔳𝔢𝔫𝔱𝔲𝔞𝔩𝔩𝔶 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔩𝔦𝔮𝔲𝔦𝔡 𝔭𝔬𝔯𝔱𝔦𝔬𝔫 𝔬𝔣 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔈𝔞𝔯𝔱𝔥'𝔰 𝔠𝔬𝔯𝔢 𝔴𝔦𝔩𝔩 𝔰𝔬𝔩𝔦𝔡𝔦𝔣𝔶, 𝔡𝔢𝔭𝔩𝔢𝔱𝔦𝔫𝔤 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔭𝔩𝔞𝔫𝔢𝔱'𝔰 𝔪𝔞𝔤𝔫𝔢𝔱𝔦𝔠 𝔣𝔦𝔢𝔩𝔡 𝔞𝔫𝔡 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔭𝔯𝔬𝔱𝔢𝔠𝔱𝔦𝔬𝔫 𝔦𝔱 𝔞𝔣𝔣𝔬𝔯𝔡𝔰 𝔞𝔤𝔞𝔦𝔫𝔰𝔱 𝔩𝔢𝔱𝔥𝔞𝔩 𝔰𝔬𝔩𝔞𝔯 𝔯𝔞𝔡𝔦𝔞𝔱𝔦𝔬𝔫.

𝔓𝔢𝔯𝔥𝔞𝔭𝔰 𝔣𝔲𝔱𝔲𝔯𝔢 𝔠𝔦𝔳𝔦𝔩𝔦𝔷𝔞𝔱𝔦𝔬𝔫𝔰 𝔴𝔦𝔩𝔩 𝔞𝔱𝔱𝔞𝔦𝔫 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔡𝔦𝔷𝔷𝔶𝔦𝔫𝔤 𝔱𝔢𝔠𝔥𝔫𝔬𝔩𝔬𝔤𝔦𝔠𝔞𝔩 𝔥𝔢𝔦𝔤𝔥𝔱𝔰 𝔫𝔢𝔠𝔢𝔰𝔰𝔞𝔯𝔶 𝔱𝔬 𝔰𝔱𝔞𝔳𝔢 𝔬𝔣𝔣 𝔠𝔥𝔞𝔫𝔤𝔢 𝔦𝔫 𝔞 𝔠𝔥𝔞𝔫𝔤𝔦𝔫𝔤 𝔲𝔫𝔦𝔳𝔢𝔯𝔰𝔢. 𝔓𝔢𝔯𝔥𝔞𝔭𝔰 𝔱𝔥𝔢𝔶'𝔩𝔩 𝔭𝔯𝔬𝔳𝔢 𝔱𝔥𝔢𝔪𝔰𝔢𝔩𝔳𝔢𝔰 𝔱𝔯𝔲𝔢 𝔤𝔲𝔞𝔯𝔡𝔦𝔞𝔫𝔰 𝔬𝔣 𝔬𝔲𝔯 𝔩𝔦𝔳𝔦𝔫𝔤 𝔭𝔩𝔞𝔫𝔢𝔱. 𝔜𝔢𝔱 𝔠𝔬𝔰𝔪𝔬𝔩𝔬𝔤𝔦𝔰𝔱𝔰 𝔰𝔱𝔯𝔢𝔰𝔰 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔩𝔬𝔫𝔤-𝔱𝔢𝔯𝔪 𝔰𝔲𝔯𝔳𝔦𝔳𝔞𝔩 𝔬𝔣 𝔩𝔦𝔣𝔢 𝔯𝔢𝔰𝔱𝔰 𝔦𝔫 𝔬𝔲𝔯 𝔞𝔟𝔦𝔩𝔦𝔱𝔶 𝔱𝔬 𝔢𝔵𝔭𝔞𝔫𝔡 𝔫𝔬𝔱 𝔬𝔫𝔩𝔶 𝔟𝔢𝔶𝔬𝔫𝔡 𝔬𝔲𝔯 𝔭𝔩𝔞𝔫𝔢𝔱 𝔞𝔫𝔡 𝔰𝔬𝔩𝔞𝔯 𝔰𝔶𝔰𝔱𝔢𝔪, 𝔟𝔲𝔱 𝔟𝔢𝔶𝔬𝔫𝔡 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔲𝔫𝔦𝔳𝔢𝔯𝔰𝔢 𝔦𝔱𝔰𝔢𝔩𝔣.

𝔑𝔬𝔱𝔥𝔦𝔫𝔤, 𝔦𝔱 𝔴𝔬𝔲𝔩𝔡 𝔰𝔢𝔢𝔪, 𝔩𝔞𝔰𝔱𝔰 𝔣𝔬𝔯𝔢𝔳𝔢𝔯.

𝔈𝔵𝔭𝔩𝔬𝔯𝔢 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔩𝔦𝔫𝔨𝔰 𝔬𝔫 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔫𝔢𝔵𝔱 𝔭𝔞𝔤𝔢 𝔱𝔬 𝔴𝔯𝔞𝔭 𝔶𝔬𝔲𝔯 𝔪𝔦𝔫𝔡 𝔞𝔯𝔬𝔲𝔫𝔡 𝔢𝔳𝔢𝔫 𝔪𝔬𝔯𝔢 𝔟𝔦𝔤 𝔮𝔲𝔢𝔰𝔱𝔦𝔬𝔫𝔰 𝔞𝔟𝔬𝔲𝔱 𝔩𝔦𝔣𝔢 𝔞𝔫𝔡 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔠𝔬𝔰𝔪𝔬𝔰.

𝕴𝖋 𝖆 𝖘𝖚𝖋𝖋𝖎𝖈𝖎𝖊𝖓𝖙𝖑𝖞 𝖑𝖆𝖗𝖌𝖊, 𝖓𝖊𝖆𝖗𝖇𝖞 𝖘𝖙𝖆𝖗 𝖜𝖊𝖗𝖊 𝖙𝖔 𝖇𝖚𝖗𝖓 𝖔𝖚𝖙, 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖗𝖊𝖘𝖚𝖑𝖙𝖎𝖓𝖌 𝖍𝖞𝖕𝖊𝖗𝖓𝖔𝖛𝖆 𝖈𝖔𝖚𝖑𝖉 𝖙𝖍𝖊𝖔𝖗𝖊𝖙𝖎𝖈𝖆𝖑𝖑𝖞 𝖇𝖑𝖆𝖘𝖙 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝕰𝖆𝖗𝖙𝖍 𝖜𝖎𝖙𝖍 𝖊𝖓𝖔𝖚𝖌𝖍 𝖌𝖆𝖒𝖒𝖆 𝖗𝖆𝖉𝖎𝖆𝖙𝖎𝖔𝖓 𝖙𝖔 𝖉𝖊𝖘𝖙𝖗𝖔𝖞 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖔𝖟𝖔𝖓𝖊 𝖑𝖆𝖞𝖊𝖗. 𝕿𝖍𝖆𝖙 𝖉𝖊𝖘𝖙𝖗𝖚𝖈𝖙𝖎𝖔𝖓 𝖜𝖔𝖚𝖑𝖉 𝖊𝖝𝖕𝖔𝖘𝖊 𝖚𝖘 𝖙𝖔 𝖉𝖊𝖆𝖉𝖑𝖞 𝖉𝖔𝖘𝖊𝖘 𝖔𝖋 𝖘𝖔𝖑𝖆𝖗 𝖗𝖆𝖉𝖎𝖆𝖙𝖎𝖔𝖓 [𝖘𝖔𝖚𝖗𝖈𝖊: 𝕯𝖎𝖑𝖑𝖔𝖜].

𝕬𝖓 𝖔𝖗𝖆𝖓𝖌𝖊 𝖉𝖜𝖆𝖗𝖋 𝖉𝖚𝖇𝖇𝖊𝖉 𝕲𝖑𝖎𝖊𝖘𝖊 710 𝖕𝖔𝖘𝖊𝖘 𝖞𝖊𝖙 𝖆𝖓𝖔𝖙𝖍𝖊𝖗 𝖙𝖍𝖗𝖊𝖆𝖙 𝖙𝖔 𝕰𝖆𝖗𝖙𝖍. 𝕬𝖘𝖙𝖗𝖔𝖓𝖔𝖒𝖊𝖗𝖘 𝖕𝖗𝖊𝖉𝖎𝖈𝖙 𝖙𝖍𝖎𝖘 𝖗𝖔𝖌𝖚𝖊 𝖘𝖙𝖆𝖗 𝖒𝖆𝖞 𝖇𝖆𝖗𝖗𝖊𝖑 𝖎𝖓𝖙𝖔 𝖔𝖚𝖗 𝖈𝖔𝖗𝖓𝖊𝖗 𝖔𝖋 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖌𝖆𝖑𝖆𝖝𝖞 𝖗𝖔𝖚𝖌𝖍𝖑𝖞 1.5 𝖒𝖎𝖑𝖑𝖎𝖔𝖓 𝖞𝖊𝖆𝖗𝖘 𝖋𝖗𝖔𝖒 𝖓𝖔𝖜, 𝖘𝖍𝖗𝖊𝖉𝖉𝖎𝖓𝖌 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝕺𝖔𝖗𝖙 𝕮𝖑𝖔𝖚𝖉 𝖔𝖓 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖔𝖚𝖙𝖘𝖐𝖎𝖗𝖙𝖘 𝖔𝖋 𝖔𝖚𝖗 𝖘𝖔𝖑𝖆𝖗 𝖘𝖞𝖘𝖙𝖊𝖒 𝖆𝖓𝖉 𝖕𝖊𝖑𝖙𝖎𝖓𝖌 𝖚𝖘 𝖜𝖎𝖙𝖍 𝖈𝖔𝖒𝖊𝖙𝖘 𝖋𝖔𝖗𝖒𝖊𝖉 𝖋𝖗𝖔𝖒 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖎𝖒𝖕𝖆𝖈𝖙 [𝖘𝖔𝖚𝖗𝖈𝖊: 𝕺'𝕹𝖊𝖎𝖑𝖑].

𝕰𝖛𝖊𝖓 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝕰𝖆𝖗𝖙𝖍'𝖘 𝖔𝖜𝖓 𝖘𝖚𝖓 𝖕𝖔𝖘𝖊𝖘 𝖆 𝖙𝖍𝖗𝖊𝖆𝖙 𝖙𝖔 𝖑𝖎𝖋𝖊. 𝕴𝖓 𝖗𝖔𝖚𝖌𝖍𝖑𝖞 7.6 𝖇𝖎𝖑𝖑𝖎𝖔𝖓 𝖞𝖊𝖆𝖗𝖘, 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖘𝖚𝖓 𝖜𝖎𝖑𝖑 𝖇𝖚𝖗𝖓 𝖙𝖍𝖗𝖔𝖚𝖌𝖍 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖑𝖆𝖘𝖙 𝖔𝖋 𝖎𝖙𝖘 𝖋𝖚𝖊𝖑 𝖆𝖓𝖉 𝖘𝖜𝖊𝖑𝖑 𝖎𝖓𝖙𝖔 𝖆 𝖗𝖊𝖉 𝖌𝖎𝖆𝖓𝖙. 𝕴𝖓 𝖙𝖍𝖎𝖘 𝖋𝖔𝖗𝖒, 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖘𝖚𝖓'𝖘 𝖉𝖎𝖆𝖒𝖊𝖙𝖊𝖗 𝖜𝖎𝖑𝖑 𝖊𝖓𝖈𝖔𝖒𝖕𝖆𝖘𝖘 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝕰𝖆𝖗𝖙𝖍'𝖘 𝖈𝖚𝖗𝖗𝖊𝖓𝖙 𝖔𝖗𝖇𝖎𝖙 𝖆𝖓𝖉 𝖛𝖆𝖕𝖔𝖗𝖎𝖟𝖊 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖕𝖑𝖆𝖓𝖊𝖙. 𝖄𝖊𝖙 𝖊𝖛𝖊𝖓 𝖇𝖊𝖋𝖔𝖗𝖊 𝖙𝖍𝖎𝖘 𝖔𝖈𝖈𝖚𝖗𝖘, 𝖘𝖈𝖎𝖊𝖓𝖙𝖎𝖘𝖙𝖘 𝖕𝖗𝖊𝖉𝖎𝖈𝖙 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖘𝖚𝖓'𝖘 𝖘𝖑𝖔𝖜 𝖊𝖝𝖕𝖆𝖓𝖘𝖎𝖔𝖓 𝖜𝖎𝖑𝖑 𝖗𝖆𝖎𝖘𝖊 𝖙𝖊𝖒𝖕𝖊𝖗𝖆𝖙𝖚𝖗𝖊𝖘 𝖆𝖓𝖉 𝖇𝖔𝖎𝖑 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖔𝖈𝖊𝖆𝖓𝖘 𝖉𝖗𝖞 [𝖘𝖔𝖚𝖗𝖈𝖊: 𝕶𝖔𝖗𝖞𝖈𝖆𝖓𝖘𝖐𝖞]. 𝕴𝖓 𝖔𝖙𝖍𝖊𝖗 𝖜𝖔𝖗𝖉𝖘, 𝕰𝖆𝖗𝖙𝖍 𝖈𝖔𝖚𝖑𝖉 𝖇𝖊 𝖆 𝖉𝖊𝖘𝖊𝖗𝖙 𝖜𝖔𝖗𝖑𝖉 𝖎𝖓 𝖆 𝖒𝖊𝖗𝖊 500 𝖒𝖎𝖑𝖑𝖎𝖔𝖓 𝖞𝖊𝖆𝖗𝖘 [𝖘𝖔𝖚𝖗𝖈𝖊: 𝕮𝖆𝖎𝖓]. 𝕾𝖔𝖒𝖊 𝖊𝖘𝖙𝖎𝖒𝖆𝖙𝖎𝖔𝖓𝖘 𝖕𝖗𝖊𝖉𝖎𝖈𝖙 𝖙𝖍𝖆𝖙 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝕰𝖆𝖗𝖙𝖍, 𝖚𝖓𝖇𝖔𝖚𝖓𝖉 𝖇𝖞 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖘𝖚𝖓'𝖘 𝖉𝖊𝖈𝖗𝖊𝖆𝖘𝖊𝖉 𝖒𝖆𝖘𝖘, 𝖜𝖎𝖑𝖑 𝖉𝖗𝖎𝖋𝖙 𝖔𝖚𝖙 𝖎𝖓𝖙𝖔 𝖆𝖓 𝖔𝖚𝖙𝖊𝖗 𝖔𝖗𝖇𝖎𝖙, 𝖘𝖆𝖋𝖊 𝖋𝖗𝖔𝖒 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖊𝖝𝖕𝖆𝖓𝖘𝖎𝖔𝖓 𝖔𝖋 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖘𝖚𝖓. 𝕿𝖍𝖊 𝖔𝖈𝖊𝖆𝖓𝖘 𝖒𝖎𝖌𝖍𝖙 𝖋𝖗𝖊𝖊𝖟𝖊 𝖘𝖔𝖑𝖎𝖉, 𝖇𝖚𝖙 𝖘𝖔𝖒𝖊 𝖔𝖗𝖌𝖆𝖓𝖎𝖘𝖒𝖘 𝖒𝖎𝖌𝖍𝖙 𝖘𝖚𝖗𝖛𝖎𝖛𝖊 𝖓𝖊𝖆𝖗 𝖍𝖞𝖉𝖗𝖔𝖙𝖍𝖊𝖗𝖒𝖆𝖑 𝖛𝖊𝖓𝖙𝖘 [𝖘𝖔𝖚𝖗𝖈𝖊: 𝕭𝖗𝖎𝖙𝖙].

𝕲𝖎𝖛𝖊𝖓 𝖘𝖚𝖋𝖋𝖎𝖈𝖎𝖊𝖓𝖙 𝖙𝖊𝖈𝖍𝖓𝖔𝖑𝖔𝖌𝖎𝖈𝖆𝖑 𝖆𝖉𝖛𝖆𝖓𝖈𝖊𝖒𝖊𝖓𝖙, 𝖋𝖚𝖙𝖚𝖗𝖊 𝖎𝖓𝖍𝖆𝖇𝖎𝖙𝖆𝖓𝖙𝖘 𝖔𝖋 𝕰𝖆𝖗𝖙𝖍 𝖒𝖎𝖌𝖍𝖙 𝖊𝖛𝖊𝖓 𝖇𝖊 𝖆𝖇𝖑𝖊 𝖙𝖔 𝖊𝖓𝖌𝖎𝖓𝖊𝖊𝖗 𝖆 𝖉𝖊𝖑𝖎𝖇𝖊𝖗𝖆𝖙𝖊 𝖔𝖗𝖇𝖎𝖙𝖆𝖑 𝖘𝖍𝖎𝖋𝖙 𝖋𝖔𝖗 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖕𝖑𝖆𝖓𝖊𝖙. 𝖂𝖊 𝖈𝖔𝖚𝖑𝖉 𝖘𝖚𝖗𝖛𝖎𝖛𝖊 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖇𝖎𝖌 𝖒𝖔𝖛𝖊. 𝕳𝖔𝖜𝖊𝖛𝖊𝖗, 𝖙𝖍𝖎𝖘 𝖜𝖔𝖚𝖑𝖉𝖓'𝖙 𝖇𝖊 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖔𝖓𝖑𝖞 𝖕𝖑𝖆𝖓𝖊𝖙𝖆𝖗𝖞 𝖋𝖎𝖝𝖊𝖗-𝖚𝖕𝖕𝖊𝖗 𝖕𝖗𝖔𝖏𝖊𝖈𝖙 𝖋𝖔𝖗 𝖔𝖚𝖗 𝖋𝖆𝖗-𝖋𝖚𝖙𝖚𝖗𝖊 𝖉𝖊𝖘𝖈𝖊𝖓𝖉𝖆𝖓𝖙𝖘. 𝕰𝖛𝖊𝖓𝖙𝖚𝖆𝖑𝖑𝖞 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖑𝖎𝖖𝖚𝖎𝖉 𝖕𝖔𝖗𝖙𝖎𝖔𝖓 𝖔𝖋 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝕰𝖆𝖗𝖙𝖍'𝖘 𝖈𝖔𝖗𝖊 𝖜𝖎𝖑𝖑 𝖘𝖔𝖑𝖎𝖉𝖎𝖋𝖞, 𝖉𝖊𝖕𝖑𝖊𝖙𝖎𝖓𝖌 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖕𝖑𝖆𝖓𝖊𝖙'𝖘 𝖒𝖆𝖌𝖓𝖊𝖙𝖎𝖈 𝖋𝖎𝖊𝖑𝖉 𝖆𝖓𝖉 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖕𝖗𝖔𝖙𝖊𝖈𝖙𝖎𝖔𝖓 𝖎𝖙 𝖆𝖋𝖋𝖔𝖗𝖉𝖘 𝖆𝖌𝖆𝖎𝖓𝖘𝖙 𝖑𝖊𝖙𝖍𝖆𝖑 𝖘𝖔𝖑𝖆𝖗 𝖗𝖆𝖉𝖎𝖆𝖙𝖎𝖔𝖓.

𝕻𝖊𝖗𝖍𝖆𝖕𝖘 𝖋𝖚𝖙𝖚𝖗𝖊 𝖈𝖎𝖛𝖎𝖑𝖎𝖟𝖆𝖙𝖎𝖔𝖓𝖘 𝖜𝖎𝖑𝖑 𝖆𝖙𝖙𝖆𝖎𝖓 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖉𝖎𝖟𝖟𝖞𝖎𝖓𝖌 𝖙𝖊𝖈𝖍𝖓𝖔𝖑𝖔𝖌𝖎𝖈𝖆𝖑 𝖍𝖊𝖎𝖌𝖍𝖙𝖘 𝖓𝖊𝖈𝖊𝖘𝖘𝖆𝖗𝖞 𝖙𝖔 𝖘𝖙𝖆𝖛𝖊 𝖔𝖋𝖋 𝖈𝖍𝖆𝖓𝖌𝖊 𝖎𝖓 𝖆 𝖈𝖍𝖆𝖓𝖌𝖎𝖓𝖌 𝖚𝖓𝖎𝖛𝖊𝖗𝖘𝖊. 𝕻𝖊𝖗𝖍𝖆𝖕𝖘 𝖙𝖍𝖊𝖞'𝖑𝖑 𝖕𝖗𝖔𝖛𝖊 𝖙𝖍𝖊𝖒𝖘𝖊𝖑𝖛𝖊𝖘 𝖙𝖗𝖚𝖊 𝖌𝖚𝖆𝖗𝖉𝖎𝖆𝖓𝖘 𝖔𝖋 𝖔𝖚𝖗 𝖑𝖎𝖛𝖎𝖓𝖌 𝖕𝖑𝖆𝖓𝖊𝖙. 𝖄𝖊𝖙 𝖈𝖔𝖘𝖒𝖔𝖑𝖔𝖌𝖎𝖘𝖙𝖘 𝖘𝖙𝖗𝖊𝖘𝖘 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖑𝖔𝖓𝖌-𝖙𝖊𝖗𝖒 𝖘𝖚𝖗𝖛𝖎𝖛𝖆𝖑 𝖔𝖋 𝖑𝖎𝖋𝖊 𝖗𝖊𝖘𝖙𝖘 𝖎𝖓 𝖔𝖚𝖗 𝖆𝖇𝖎𝖑𝖎𝖙𝖞 𝖙𝖔 𝖊𝖝𝖕𝖆𝖓𝖉 𝖓𝖔𝖙 𝖔𝖓𝖑𝖞 𝖇𝖊𝖞𝖔𝖓𝖉 𝖔𝖚𝖗 𝖕𝖑𝖆𝖓𝖊𝖙 𝖆𝖓𝖉 𝖘𝖔𝖑𝖆𝖗 𝖘𝖞𝖘𝖙𝖊𝖒, 𝖇𝖚𝖙 𝖇𝖊𝖞𝖔𝖓𝖉 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖚𝖓𝖎𝖛𝖊𝖗𝖘𝖊 𝖎𝖙𝖘𝖊𝖑𝖋.

𝕹𝖔𝖙𝖍𝖎𝖓𝖌, 𝖎𝖙 𝖜𝖔𝖚𝖑𝖉 𝖘𝖊𝖊𝖒, 𝖑𝖆𝖘𝖙𝖘 𝖋𝖔𝖗𝖊𝖛𝖊𝖗.

𝕰𝖝𝖕𝖑𝖔𝖗𝖊 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖑𝖎𝖓𝖐𝖘 𝖔𝖓 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖓𝖊𝖝𝖙 𝖕𝖆𝖌𝖊 𝖙𝖔 𝖜𝖗𝖆𝖕 𝖞𝖔𝖚𝖗 𝖒𝖎𝖓𝖉 𝖆𝖗𝖔𝖚𝖓𝖉 𝖊𝖛𝖊𝖓 𝖒𝖔𝖗𝖊 𝖇𝖎𝖌 𝖖𝖚𝖊𝖘𝖙𝖎𝖔𝖓𝖘 𝖆𝖇𝖔𝖚𝖙 𝖑𝖎𝖋𝖊 𝖆𝖓𝖉 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖈𝖔𝖘𝖒𝖔𝖘.

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