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#4393166 - 12/04/17 03:05 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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lederhosen Offline
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lederhosen  Offline
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Finally...survived to the plane of choice.

[Linked Image]

Last edited by lederhosen; 12/04/17 03:05 PM.

make mistakes and learn from them

I5 4440 3.1Ghz, Asrock B85m Pro3, Gtx 1060 3GB
#4393190 - 12/04/17 04:46 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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carrick58 Offline
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Awesome !

#4393192 - 12/04/17 04:52 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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carrick58 Offline
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Jeffery Vickers
Sgt, Rfc
41 Sqn, B Flight
Lealvillers, Flanders.
France

1 Victory

Soggy morning had to fly in light rain chasing Recon types. Our 4 ships did no good they were that much higher than us.

2nd flight in the same weather,but attacked an Aerodrome The flight did good work ( my bombs under shot and exploded far short.

Attached Files CFS3 2017-12-04 08-36-36-65.jpg
#4393273 - 12/05/17 01:45 AM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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Fullofit Offline
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Congrats on the upgrade to Camel, DC. Hope I don't see these for a while.


"Take the cylinder out of my kidneys,
The connecting rod out of my brain, my brain,
From out of my arse take the camshaft,
And assemble the engine again."
#4393278 - 12/05/17 02:23 AM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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Dark_Canuck Offline
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Canada
Thanks Fullofit. I love the Camel. It took a long time for me to learn how to get her to sing just right, but at this point in the war I feel like I can dictate the tempo of most engagements.

May we never meet in the sky, but always in the mess.

#4393341 - 12/05/17 04:25 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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carrick58 Offline
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Jeffery Vickers
Sgt, Rfc
41 Sqn, B Flight
Lealvillers, Flanders.
France
1 Victory


Dec 5, 1917.


Bollicks ! I had to be up for the dawn Patrol and flew in scatted rain showers Monchy then East to Cambrai. My second flight was an AirField attack. This time my bombs hit on the Field. I did notice that some bloke had hit the living quarters. I say, is that Cricket ?

Attached Files CFS3 2017-12-05 07-51-01-23.jpgCFS3 2017-12-05 08-03-10-89.jpgCFS3 2017-12-05 08-10-11-49.jpgCFS3 2017-12-05 08-10-35-10.jpg
#4393490 - 12/06/17 05:44 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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carrick58 Offline
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Jeffery Vickers
Sgt, Rfc
41 Sqn, B Flight
Lealvillers, Flanders.
France
1 Victory


Dec 6, 1917.


Sq scramble : E/a's over St. Vaast. We spotted them ( 2 Hann ? ) nosing over for home. Too High and Too late to catch them.

Rail Yard attack: B flight's 5 a/c did some good work.

Attached Files CFS3 2017-12-06 09-30-08-05.jpgCFS3 2017-12-06 09-30-22-65.jpg
#4393541 - 12/07/17 03:27 AM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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Raine Offline
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Great to be back in the air, although the campaign weather has not cooperated. Wonderful stuff here from Fullofit, Carrick, Lederhosen, and a special tip of the hat to Dark Canuck.


Diary of 2/Lieut. Geoffrey Corderoy, RFC
Part 18: 1-11 August 1917

1 Aug 1917 – Filescamp Farm


This morning I awoke early, keen to get going, but the splatter of gusting rain on our tin roof told me all I needed to know. There is no flying to be done.

I flew yesterday for the first time in a long while. Captain Bishop led with Major Patrick alongside. Blake, Rutherford, Soden, Pope, and I rounded out the pack. We escorted two RE8s over to Oppy to drop bombs on a Hun crossroad where reinforcements are coming up to try to contain our big push. Blake and I kept our Nieuports fully opened up to keep pace with the others’ SE5s. It was a bumpy ride due to heavy cloud and intermittent rain. We saw nothing, which was just as well given that I was more concerned with keeping station on Bishop’s right.

Today is blissful idleness. Have just finished toast and tea, with Gentlemen’s Relish from Beck’s latest tuck parcel. Topped it off with a pipe of fine Latakia from Horn’s supply. Passed about shortbread biscuits from a lovely Fortnum & Mason hamper my Aunt Margaret, Dad’s sister, has just sent. Uncle Robert, bless his soul, had a fine bottle of Old Pulteney added to the hamper, which I am hiding from the band of marauding riffs that I live with.[1] When the sun is over the yardarm I shall retire to my virtuous couch and partake! God, what a war.

I share a hut with Rutherford, Beck, and Pope. Beck is our latest arrival and a splendid fellow. He has sworn me to secrecy, for I have learned he is only seventeen and his parents do not know he is in France. Jack Rutherford is a lanky Canadian who has grown up in a French-speaking part. He is given to cursing in the style of Quebec, which apparently consists mainly of citing the name of religious objects: “tabernacle”, “host”, “ciborium”, and so forth in a most unusual way. Madame Titus, the wife of the farm’s proprietor, heard him one day and was scandalised. [2] Rutherford explains that people curse by what they are afraid of – for the French Canadians, God; for the English Canadians, sex. “Poppy” Pope is the comic of the troupe, another tall man and one of those fine officers so common among the Anglo-Irish. Poppy took note this morning of the absence of the three flight commanders from the Nissen by the Mess, the one called the Hotel de Commerce. He obtained some paint and has re-named it the “Abode of Love.” There shall be blood.

4 Aug 1917

We have not flown this month, although the war grinds on for the PBI. Major Patrick asked me to run for president of the Mess Committee. PMC is a thankless task, especially as the rowdy element in 60 Squadron smash anything decent one acquires in hours and one must be forever wheedling for money. The Major said he’d listened to Pope and I talking about restaurants in London and thought I’d improve the quality of dining. I said I should be happier as Vice rather than PMC, and I would look after special dinners and events rather than day to day messing. Thus I have taken on a new secondary duty.

There is an Indian brigade training in the neighbourhood. I intend to put on a pukka Indian army mess dinner soon. If the meal can be made genuinely hot, perhaps I shall be relieved of duties.

5 Aug 1917

The rain stopped driving horizontally today and simply fell vertically from the sky, so we were ordered over to remove a Hun balloon south of Lens. Molesworth led the way, and only Blake and I flew Nieuports, the rest being SE5s. We rigged out with Le Prieurs for the show. I flew on Bishop’s right and led the way in. As I fired from 200 yards the balloon suddenly ignited. It surprised me, and I was quite sure I’d bagged it. On our return I discovered that Jack Rutherford was also firing when the balloon went up. Lieut. Guy offered to split the kill, but I said to give it to Rutherford as he was apparently only 100 yards from the sausage when he saw it smoke.

The Major later confided that he thought it was damned decent of me in light of my trials with claims at 46.

This afternoon I was on standby with Blake, Beck, Horn, and Pope. The Major gave Bishop a couple of days off and told me to take command of the flight. Nothing stirs like seeing the streamers attached to the tail of one’s machine for the first time.

Oh joy! The klaxon sounds and we hustle to the hangars – enemy patrolling over our lines east of Bapaume! The chaps shout insults to me as I “dot and carry” my bad leg over to my “grid”, as our machines are called here. Twenty minutes later we are at 9000 feet over Mossy Face Wood and still climbing when a flight of Albatri passes directly overhead. The two formations see each other simultaneously and a thrilling scrap begins. I try to stay high and soon find myself a yellow Hun with a black tail. We circle and I manage to put about half a drum in his direction. Suddenly the Hun turns and dives eastward. I turn inside him and am directly behind. The poor fellow is rocking back and forward as he dives. He does not look back. I close to nearly touching the Albatros and then, not without a pang of guilt, thumb the trigger. The tracer seems to plunge directly into the pilot’s back and the EA falls out of control. I lose sight after a few thousand feet. Blake falls in to my left soon after and gives me a thumbs up sign. He has seen the machine crash. I fly low over our airfield and fire a red flare – normally Bishop’s drill, but I am now a two-kill star turn, so I claim the privilege.

We have a modest celebration tonight in honour of my second confirmed victory. The RO confides that the Major has made some special mention of me in his reports. Some day!

[Linked Image]
"The tracer seems to plunge directly into the pilot’s back and the EA falls out of control."

6 Aug 1917

Over to Athies to shoot up a rail yard. Major Patrick leads and we do a fine job of scaring the Hun. Poor Blake does not return and no one has seen him fall. We are hoping to get news. Rain all afternoon and evening.

7 Aug 1917


Another balloon raid. Major Patrick leads and spoils the morning for us by flaming the sausage on his first pass before any of the rest gets a go.

Weather clears a bit in the afternoon. Uneventful jaunt over the lines, the Major leading again. It is a squadron show so the Huns stay far off to the east. We turn petrol into noise for two hours and return for tea.

Nothing heard from Blake. He is presumed killed. Rotten luck.

11 Aug 1917


Day four without flying weather. Two nights ago I pulled off my Indian mess dinner. Our stewards were fully kitted out in long white jackets with high collars and turbans. I promised each man a night of free beer in the OR’s mess for playing along. Our two borrowed Indian cooks outdid themselves. We had pakoras, chipati, a savoury chickpea stew, and a curry the cooks called shabdkosh, which I learned is goat. The meal was a great hit, although breathtakingly hot, and many drinks were poured into the mess piano that evening.

Only after the meal was over did one of the corporals tell me that they had heard a rumour in the village that our Punjabi chefs de cuisine had been seen buying a couple of dogs from some Australians. The rumour has, unfortunately, got around.

Today the squadron received the news that Bishop is to get the VC for his show in early June where he claimed three Huns while shooting up an enemy aerodrome. The evening celebration was, in a word, riotous. Molesworth and Bishop led the festivities and following a dinner of roast beef, Yorkshire, and two veg (culinary adventures now distinctly frowned upon) we played Mess rugger with a cabbage, debagged Caldwell, and passed Brigadier-General Higgins through a window to his car. Lieutenant-Colonel Pretyman escaped soaked in champagne. I slipped away quietly around eleven to share an Old Pulteney with Captain Caldwell, a fine officer and a New Zealander. He gave me to understand that he was not a hundred per cent confident that Bishop’s VC was fully merited and suggested that Fry’s departure was due to his feeling the same way. I recalled the conversation that I’d overheard a couple of week ago between the Major and Sergeant-Major Aspinall. Fry’s name had come up before the CO’s door was shut.

We agreed that Bish was a fine pilot and a great shot, and that he was a top scorer without a doubt. He was simply too focused on his personal record for our taste. “Ours is not to reason why,” we agreed, and poured another whiskey, perhaps two.

It is late. The piano is hammering away and the songs are getting louder and flatter in tone. The weather should break tomorrow. Already there are some stars visible through the cloud. We’ll need the sleep.

NOTES:

[1] Editor’s note - With apologies and profound thanks to Robert Wiggins, scholar, gentleman, and lover of fine malt whiskey. It was great seeing you last week.

[2] Les sacrés are the quintessential Quebecois curse words. In WW2, these religious oaths from French Canadian soldiers shocked the residents of Normandy, who christened the Canadians les bâtards du curé [the priest’s ba$tards].

Attached Files Kill #2.png
#4393671 - 12/07/17 08:18 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
Joined: Aug 2010
Posts: 3,668
carrick58 Offline
Senior Member
carrick58  Offline
Senior Member

Joined: Aug 2010
Posts: 3,668
Jeffery Vickers
Sgt, Rfc
41 Sqn, B Flight
Lealvillers, Flanders.
France
1 Victory


Dec 7, 1917.


Up twice in the dark skies, but at least no rain. The Sqn put up 2 flights of 4 a/c. We did spot 2 high flying Huns but our kites just fell out of the sky at that High altitude.

Attached Files CFS3 2017-12-07 11-57-48-33.jpg
#4393692 - 12/07/17 10:39 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
Joined: Jun 2012
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Robert_Wiggins Online smile
BWOC Survivor!...So Far!!
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Lindsay, Ontario, Canada
Raine;

The latest report I think, was one of your finest Sir! A right proper effort indeed! Would that I could, but other fine WOFF things beg my attention winkngrin


(System_Specs)
Case: Cooler Master Storm Trooper
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Periphs: MS Sidewinder FFB2 Pro, TrackIR 4

#4393853 - 12/08/17 06:48 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
Joined: Aug 2010
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carrick58 Offline
Senior Member
carrick58  Offline
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Joined: Aug 2010
Posts: 3,668
Jeffery Vickers
Sgt, Rfc
41 Sqn, B Flight
Lealvillers, Flanders.
France
1 Victory


Dec 8, 1917.


Off in the dark rainy skies chasing E/a reported over St. Vaast , Our 6 a/c were carving circles when the Flight Leader Broke right and we followed. Towards Vimy then with fuel at 62 % turned towards Lens and Bingo. There slightly lower and in a clear spot were 2 Recon types. Flight Leader 2lt. Roy nailed the 1st. I covered Sgt Watson as he scored on the second. On the down side, one of ours was missing by the time we RTB.

Attached Files CFS3 2017-12-08 10-25-19-55.jpgCFS3 2017-12-08 10-26-40-18.jpgCFS3 2017-12-08 10-28-51-34.jpg
#4393938 - 12/09/17 12:02 AM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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Fullofit Offline
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Fullofit  Offline
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Posts: 1,438
Ajax, ON
Carrick, you're on a roll. Keep 'em coming.
Raine, wow! 2 weeks worth of reports in one fell swoop. I wish I had Uncle Robert!

11 August, 1917 Harlebeke
Jasta 18

It is a dark day. The Jasta CO’s new orders have come through. He is leaving the outfit to teach at the flight school near Valenciennes. His experience will be of great value there. At least this is how Heino Grieffenhagen explained it to his crestfallen pilots. Paul Strähle took it as hard as Aldi. Apparently Grieffenhagen was his mentor as well. As a small consolation Paul will be the one to ferry him to the school. It will be a long night.

12 August, 1917 Harlebeke
Jasta 18

The new Jastaführer has arrived. Everyone thought it would be someone from within, but to everyone's surprise and awe, Rudolf Berthold takes over on direct orders from Ernst von Hoeppner himself. The Iron Man is a legend and a veteran who has been flying since the start of hostilities.

[Linked Image]

Everyone is in shock that the previous Staffelfürher of Jasta 14 is here and he did not come alone. His protégée Ltn d R Josef Veltjens is here as well. Together they aim to whip the unit into shape. Aldi took exception to this view, being of the opinion that the unit is doing just fine, despite Strähle’s unshaven appearance. Things are done differently on the Flanders front than on the other, much more quiet sectors. The new boss will have to realize that soon, or he is in for one rude awakening.
This morning, the Bavarian called everyone to attention before the mission. A line formed in front of the airplanes being readied on the field. He walked quickly and with purpose with Seppl right behind him. Josef Veltjens preferred to be called Seppl.

[Linked Image]

They both stopped in front of the pilot lineup. Seppl took his place at the end of the line. Berthold looked at the Reichskriegsflagge as if to be inspired by it. The Imperial German War Flag flapped assuringly in the light breeze, whispering the next words to Berthold and to him alone. He took a step forward and begun:
“Kogenluft has sent me here with one purpose: to make this unit the best in the entire Luftstreitkräfte. I will make it the best in the world. To achieve this we will train and we will train hard. I will not accept any excuses. I will not accept running away. I will not accept engine problems. I will not accept ammunition running out.” He paused to survey the reaction of his pilots. Nobody moved a muscle. Paul blinked.
“Our road to greatness will be long and difficult, but I am confident we will succeed. I expect everyone to perform to their best abilities and when this is achieved I expect you to improve upon it. The training will start immediately. I will lead this patrol. Gentlemen, to you aircraft and make Keiser proud! Make Germany proud! Make me proud!” With that he put on his flight gloves and walked over to his machine. Aldi was not impressed. His first impression of the new CO was that Berthold’s devotion to duty will kill them all. He climbed into his cockpit and begun starting procedures.
Their mission took them near Mariakerke and as luck would have it, this was the first time Jasta 18 encountered the new British plane. The Camel.
Berthold was the first one landing on the field below with his engine shot to pieces.
Aldi watched with disbelief how easily the Camels carved through the formation. It was akin to watching wolves tearing apart a flock of sheep. He picked up one on his tail and begun taking damage. This new plane had no problems staying with the Albatros in a spinning dive. He would probably end up sitting beside Berthold in his shot up machine (or worse) if it weren’t for someone behind them taking potshots at the British Navy flyboy. The Camel disengaged and went after his attacker. Aldi gathered his wits and looked around. The battle was scattered all over. He noticed one of the new airplanes flying low, probably damaged. The German pilot made sure there were no other hostiles around and dove.

[Linked Image]

His twin machine guns caught the wounded bird and a ribbon of smoke started to trail behind his prey.

[Linked Image]

Now they were on even terms. Aldi aimed and squeezed the triggers again and again. The battered Sopwith dove in a wide uncontrolled arc and crashed into the trees below. Aldi saw Seppl finish off another Camel nearby. The white arrow on his fuselage was instantly recognizable. They formed up and turned back to Harlebeke, with the rest of Jasta returning in ones and twos shortly behind them. The new boss’s excursion did not go as planned. Aldi was glad to be back home and desperate to get his old D.III upgraded. Accomplishing that may prove more difficult than shooting down a Camel.

Attached Files 1.JPG2.jpg3.jpg4.jpg

"Take the cylinder out of my kidneys,
The connecting rod out of my brain, my brain,
From out of my arse take the camshaft,
And assemble the engine again."
#4393954 - 12/09/17 02:24 AM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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Raine Offline
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Raine  Offline
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New Brunswick, Canada
Wow. Great read, Fullofit!

Aldi is going to have his hands full dealing with Camels in the air and his new boss on the ground. Really enjoyed this story.

#4394030 - 12/09/17 04:51 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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Fullofit Offline
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Fullofit  Offline
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Ajax, ON
Thanks Raine, just trying to keep up with you in some small way.
I’m afraid Camels will prove to be Aldi’s Achilles’ heel. (Or SE5s, or Brisfits, or SPADs)


"Take the cylinder out of my kidneys,
The connecting rod out of my brain, my brain,
From out of my arse take the camshaft,
And assemble the engine again."
#4394048 - 12/09/17 06:32 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
Joined: Jun 2012
Posts: 6,103
Robert_Wiggins Online smile
BWOC Survivor!...So Far!!
Robert_Wiggins  Online Smile
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Hotshot

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Lindsay, Ontario, Canada
Great reads folks, wish I could convince myself to get up in the air but I'm afraid Filescamp build fetish is occupying all my time at the moment. Keep up the great submissions as it keeps me active in the WOFF skies, if only in a second hand way.

Best Regards


(System_Specs)
Case: Cooler Master Storm Trooper
Pwr Sup: OCZ, GameXStream,1000-Watt
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Mem: Corsair Vengeance (2x 8GB), PC3-12800, DDR3-1600MHz, Unbuffered
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OS and Games on separate: Samsung 840 Series 250GB SSD
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#4394049 - 12/09/17 06:35 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
Joined: Aug 2010
Posts: 3,668
carrick58 Offline
Senior Member
carrick58  Offline
Senior Member

Joined: Aug 2010
Posts: 3,668
Jeffery Vickers
Sgt, Rfc
41 Sqn, B Flight
Lealvillers, Flanders.
France
1 Victory


Dec 9, 1917.


Went along on a Balloon Attack, I acted as High cover as one of the chaps took out the gas bag. We lost another a/c that day due to weather ? Motor ? E/a ? He just didnt come back.

#4394116 - 12/10/17 02:47 AM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
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Fullofit Offline
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Fullofit  Offline
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Ajax, ON
Robert, we are missing your fine reports. Take care of your fetish and come back to do some paperwork.


"Take the cylinder out of my kidneys,
The connecting rod out of my brain, my brain,
From out of my arse take the camshaft,
And assemble the engine again."
#4394126 - 12/10/17 04:05 AM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: Fullofit]  
Joined: Jun 2012
Posts: 6,103
Robert_Wiggins Online smile
BWOC Survivor!...So Far!!
Robert_Wiggins  Online Smile
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Hotshot

Joined: Jun 2012
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Lindsay, Ontario, Canada
Originally Posted by Fullofit
Robert, we are missing your fine reports. Take care of your fetish and came back to do some paperwork.


Soon I hope.


(System_Specs)
Case: Cooler Master Storm Trooper
Pwr Sup: OCZ, GameXStream,1000-Watt
MB: Asus Maximus VI Extreme
Mem: Corsair Vengeance (2x 8GB), PC3-12800, DDR3-1600MHz, Unbuffered
CPU: Intel i7-4770K, OC to 4.427Ghz
CPU Cooler: Cooler Master Seidon 240M Liquid CPU Cooler
Vid Card: ASUS GTX 980Ti STRIX 6GB
OS and Games on separate: Samsung 840 Series 250GB SSD
Monitor: Primary ASUS PG27AQ 4k; Secondary Samsung SyncMaster BX2450L
Periphs: MS Sidewinder FFB2 Pro, TrackIR 4

#4394146 - 12/10/17 12:29 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
Joined: Oct 2015
Posts: 85
Dark_Canuck Offline
Junior Member
Dark_Canuck  Offline
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Joined: Oct 2015
Posts: 85
Canada
Wow, great stuff here. Raine, that one might be the best yet! Fullofit, I love Aldi's adventures. Keep them coming. Carrick, your bite sized daily updates are perfect for sneaking in at work during a break.

#4394196 - 12/10/17 07:28 PM Re: DiD Centenary Challenge [Re: CatKnight]  
Joined: Aug 2010
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carrick58 Offline
Senior Member
carrick58  Offline
Senior Member

Joined: Aug 2010
Posts: 3,668
lol Thanks, But Bite Size ?

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