Research Findings Report

Researcher David ‘Tater’ Totco

Preparing For The Next Mission

with 8 comments

Here are a few more photos we took at the Nintendo World Party. Here you see the children. By far, children are the most receptive to the truth. Jules and I are still trying to get the last videos up where you can see that the children truly understand.

Yesterday I started gathering supplies for my next mission back into Mushroom Men territory. I found several cans of spray paint, degreaser, and WD-40. I also found some scraps of foil, but I do not think it will be enough for a tin foil hat.

I have seen a lot of new comments on my blog. I will reply to everyone when we get the next video posted.


Written by davidtater

October 1, 2008 at 2:32 pm

8 Responses

Subscribe to comments with RSS.

  1. WD-40 is the trademark name of a widely-used penetrating oil (and cleaner, dielectric and anti-corrosion) spray solution commonly sold in hardware stores and other such retail outlets. Developed in 1953 by Norm Larsen, then working for the San Diego Rocket Company, it was originally designed to repel water and prevent corrosion,[1] and later was found to have numerous household uses.

    WD-40 stands for Water Displacement, 40th formula. Larsen was attempting to concoct a formula to prevent corrosion, by displacing the standing water that promotes it. In the process, he arrived at a successful formula on his 40th attempt.[1]

    WD-40 was first used by Convair to protect the outer skin of the Atlas missile from rust and corrosion.[1] The product first became commercially available on store shelves in San Diego in 1958


    October 1, 2008 at 4:56 pm

  2. Similar products
    Selleys RP7
    CRC 5-56
    Caramba (in Europe/Germany), marketed since 1874, trademarked in 1903.
    MOS6 by Molycote
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Jump to: navigation, search
    Selleys is an Australian company which produces household DIY and cleaning products as well as adhesives and sealants for the trade market. It is widely known for recent products such as Selleys Liquid Nails, Selleys No More Gaps and Selleys All Clear. Selley’s Superglue preceded these products. Many of their products are sold throughout Asia and have become extremely popular in households Australia-wide due to their durability and availability.

    [edit] History
    Martin Selley established the Selleys Chemical Company after he left Germany for Australia in 1939, and launched two products, Selleys Metallic Cement, and Selleys Unifix, which are still available today. The huge success of the company was slow to arrive, but as DIY became more popular, the Selleys product range expanded to meet demands, and eventually Selleys were selling adhesives, sealants and much more, and the Selley’s slogan, “If it’s Selleys, it works,” became recognised by most people.

    RP7 is a multi purpose lubricating and penetrating spray which displaces water and inhibits corrosion.[1] It is manufactured by the Australian company Selleys.[1]

    [edit] References
    ^ a b Selleys RP7

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    GT85 is the trademark of a penetrating oil (cleaner, lubricant and anti-corrosive solution) spray. It is similar to WD-40 but contains Teflon [1]. Its main uses are for maintenance of bicycles and other machinery


    October 1, 2008 at 5:02 pm

  3. they seem to be getting more curious about your message.


    October 2, 2008 at 12:18 pm

  4. Hey guys. Tater is paid to do this, because it helps advertise Mushroom Men.


    October 2, 2008 at 2:13 pm

  5. ike714 – I know what WD-40 is. I use it to start the lawn mower.

    randy – Curious mushroom man is very curious? I do not understand.

    Penguin – I beg your pardon, sir, but I am not paid by the Mushroom Men. How dare you imply I am on their side. Who are you? I will track you down and find out who you are!


    October 2, 2008 at 6:18 pm

  6. Viral marketing
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Jump to: navigation, search
    Viral marketing and viral advertising refer to marketing techniques that use pre-existing social networks to produce increases in brand awareness or to achieve other marketing objectives (such as product sales) through self-replicating viral processes, analogous to the spread of pathological and computer viruses. It can be word-of-mouth delivered or enhanced by the network effects of the Internet.[1] Viral marketing is a marketing phenomenon that facilitates and encourages people to pass along a marketing message voluntarily.[2] Viral promotions may take the form of video clips, interactive Flash games, advergames, ebooks, brandable software, images, or even text messages. The basic form of viral marketing is not infinitely sustainable.

    It is claimed that a customer tells an average of three people about a product or service he/she likes, and eleven people about a product or service which he/she did not like.[3] Viral marketing is based on this natural human behavior.

    The goal of marketers interested in creating successful viral marketing programs is to identify individuals with high Social Networking Potential (SNP) and create Viral Messages that appeal to this segment of the population and have a high probability of being passed along.

    The term “viral marketing” is also sometimes used pejoratively to refer to stealth marketing campaigns[4]—the use of varied kinds of astroturfing both online and offline [5] to create the impression of spontaneous word of mouth enthusiasm

    and thats what he meant


    October 2, 2008 at 6:34 pm

  7. ike…you’re annoying.


    October 6, 2008 at 9:45 pm

  8. Rayne – I agree!


    October 7, 2008 at 7:46 pm

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: