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Episode 14: Keeping Up With The Jones

Episode 14: Keeping Up With The Jones

When ET realizes that an expected delivery has gone missing he postpones the show to go looking for it. Type Rider and ET wander the hauls of the TechnoPod finding clues. Who would steal a package? Could it be that former SPS employee, Kevin Jones, has gone rouge?

The music on this episode is from ET’s new project, “Dark Silver Elements: One”

There’s a new TechnoPod Show every Monday. Keep up to…

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Episode 13: The TechnoPod Plays D&D: The Ballad of Boggy

Episode 13: The TechnoPod Plays D&D: The Ballad of Boggy

The crew decides to play it safe this week by taking a break from the show. They settle in for a friendly game of Dungeons and Dragons with a few friends. Old friends Jeremiah and Manny have brought along their pal, Boggy. Will he fit in with ET and Type Rider?

The music on this episode is from Doeme’s album on Audioexit Records, The First Wall.

There’s a new TechnoPod Show every Monday. Keep up…

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Episode 12: Game On

Episode 12: Game On

Life in the Manatee Nebula is taking its toll on resident TechnoPod artist, Ryan Klassen. Despite ET’s best efforts, the Canadian still misses many aspects of his home country. The crew decides to pull together and give him the greatest hockey game of his life.

SoundCloud coming as soon as we can sort out some problems with our internet connection. I think the satellite is covered in space toads…

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Astronomers find mini-planet beyond Pluto, predict more to come


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NASA has unveiled a stunning 360-degree view of the Milky Way galaxy to give everyone a better view of our neighborhood. The 20-gigapixel interactive map is the result of stitching together 2 million infrared pictures taken by the Spitzer space telescope and 10 years of work.

Spitzer captured about three percent of the sky—a seemingly miniscule amount that, because it recorded a band from a side view of the disk, actually contains around 50 percent of the stars in the Milky Way and 90 percent of the regions where stars are forming. The space telescope spent 4,142 hours taking these pictures as part of the Galactic Legacy Mid-Plane Survey Extraordinaire (GLIMPSE) project.

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