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Howdy, pilgrim! You're in the ^zhurnal — since 1999, a journal of musings on mind, method, metaphor, and matters miscellaneous — previous volume = 0.9948. Click headlines to browse, comment, or edit the ^zhurnalyWiki. Page-top links provide random mantras, tarots, unicorns, power thoughts, and meditative suggestions. For a lovely little mint-tin deck of mindfulness reminders see Open Mind OM Cards.

I-less Rule

How to save a lot of time in reading letters-to-the-editor and many other publications? Stop reading when you see the words "I", "me", or "mine"!

(cf Unselfing (2009-01-14), Clinging Is Optional (2013-08-21), ...)

- Friday, September 30, 2022 at 20:43:32 (EDT)

2022-07-02 - Triple Saturday Treats

~2.6 mi @ ~20 min/mi

~3.1 mi @ ~12.4 min/mi

~2.9 mi @ ~18 min/mi

Enjoy Saturday, first visiting Fort DeRussy and the Rock Creek Park stables with 🦄, then the Kensington Parkrun 5k #160 in an official time of 39:05, and that afternoon managing a brisk walk to the Silver Spring Public Library.

(trackfile & trackfile & trackfile)

- Friday, September 30, 2022 at 20:32:11 (EDT)

2022-07-01 - Wheaton Regional Park

~1.3 mi @ ~26 min/mi

Meander through the woods of the big Wheaton Regional Park with 🧪, and see the tiny train in action!


- Friday, September 30, 2022 at 20:23:46 (EDT)

2022-06-30 - Beyond the Silencer

~2.1 mi @ ~14 min/mi

Adventure! – new paths meander through the woods, branching west from Rock Creek Trail near milepost 9, where the hills known as "The Silencer" challenge speedy runners. Sun glimmers off treetops, baby bunnies scamper, robins flit, and woodpeckers hammer near Parklawn Community Garden.


- Friday, September 30, 2022 at 20:19:49 (EDT)

2022-06-29 - Too Many Good Fences

~3.1 mi @ ~15 min/mi

Run 4 laps at the Rockville High School track (~2:15 each) with half-lap cooldown walks between – more speed work is desperately needed, obviously! – then explore neighborhood in search of holes in fences, alas without success ...


- Thursday, September 29, 2022 at 21:26:50 (EDT)

2022-06-28 - Baby Groot

~4.3 mi @ ~18 min/mi

http://zhurnaly.com/images/walk/Baby_Groot_2022-06-28.jpgTo the pharmacy – and, on the way, meander up to Kensington Heights and down again, past a garden where a little cute Groot statue rests ... and after picking up a prescription, on the bus home.


- Thursday, September 29, 2022 at 21:06:15 (EDT)

2022-06-27 - Fort DeRussy

~2.7 mi @ ~16 min/mi

On Monday afternoon, rediscover Fort DeRussy, according to the National Park Service marker:


and with additional details:

Built in 1861 to protect the Rock Creek Valley during the Civil War, Fort DeRussy's cannon fired a total of 109 projectiles into the northern countryside as 12,000-15,000 Confederate soldiers attacked the city under the command of Confederate General Jubal Anderson Early on July 11-12, 1864. During this two day battle (known as the Battle of Fort Stevens) Fort DeRussy aided the surrounding forts by providing the main suppressive fire to ensure a Union victory on the battlefield.

The largest piece of armament which Fort DeRussy utilized was the 100-Pound Parrott Rifle. This cannon, shown above at nearby Fort Totten, could hurl 100 pound projectiles several miles into the Maryland countryside. During the Battle of Fort Stevens, Fort DeRussy halted the Confederate advance into the city by firing this deadly and accurate cannon a total of 28 times.


- Wednesday, September 28, 2022 at 19:51:54 (EDT)

2022-06-26 - Western Ridge and Valley Trails

~7.0 mi @ ~18 min/mi

Sunday morning, saluting the horses at the stable and pondering what "Full-stack Systems Thinking for Decision Insight!" might mean – perhaps a path from data, to policy, to transcending paradigms ...


- Wednesday, September 28, 2022 at 19:43:26 (EDT)

Three Minute Warning

Steven Weinberg's book The First Three Minutes: A Modern View of the Origin of the Universe reads quite well today, despite its 1977 (updated edition, 1988) pedigree. Thoughtful especially are the final words of the final chapters. From VI ("A Historical Diversion"):

This is often the way it is in physics–our mistake is not that we take our theories too seriously, but that we do not take them seriously enough. It is always hard to realize that these numbers and equations we play with at our desks have something to do with the real world. Even worse, there often seems to be a general agreement that certain phenomena are just not fit subjects for respectable theoretical and experimental effort. Gamow, Apher, and Herman deserve tremendous credit above all for being willing to take the early universe seriously, for working out what known physical laws have to say about the first three minutes. Yet even they did not take the final step, to convince the radio astronomers that they ought to look for a microwave radiation background. The most important thing accomplished by the ultimate discovery of the 3°K radiation background in 1965 was to force us all to take seriously the idea that there was an early universe.

I have dwelt on this missed opportunity because this seems to me to be the most illuminating sort of history of science. It is understandable that so much of the historiography of science deals with its successes, with serendipitous discoveries, brilliant deductions, or the great magical leaps of a Newton or an Einstein. But I do not think it is possible really to understand the successes of science without understanding how hard it is–how easy it is to be led astray, how difficult it is to know at any time what is the next thing to be done.

From Chapter VII ("The First One-Hundredth Second"):

To me, the most satisfying thing that has come out of these speculations about the very early universe is the possible parallel between the history of the universe and its logical structure. Nature now exhibits a great diversity of types of particles and types of interactions. Yet we have learned to look beneath this diversity, to try to see the various particles and interactions as aspects of a simple unified gauge field theory. The present universe is so cold that the symmetries among the different particles and interactions have been obscured by a kind of freezing; they are not manifest in ordinary phenomena, but have to be expressed mathematically, in our gauge field theories. That which we do now by mathematics was done in the very early universe by heat–physical phenomena directly exhibited the essential simplicity of nature. But no one was there to see it.

From Chapter VIII ("Epilogue: The Prospect Ahead"):

However all these problems may be resolved, and whichever cosmological model proves correct, there is not much of comfort in any of this. It is almost irresistible for humans to believe that we have some special relation to the universe, that human life is not just a more-or-less farcical outcome of a chain of accidents reaching back to the first three minutes, but that we were somehow built in from the beginning. As I write this I happen to be in an airplane at 30,000 feet, flying over Wyoming en route home from San Francisco to Boston. Below, the earth looks very soft and comfortable–fluffy clouds here and there, snow turning pink as the sun sets, roads stretching straight across the country from one town to another. It is very hard to realize that this all is just a tiny part of an overwhelmingly hostile universe. It is even harder to realize that this present universe has evolved from an unspeakable unfamiliar early condition, and faces a future extinction of endless cold or intolerable heat. The more the universe seems comprehensible, the more it also seems pointless.

But if there is no solace in the fruits of our research, there is at least some consolation in the research itself. Men and women are not content to comfort themselves with tales of gods and giants, or to confine their thoughts to the daily affairs of life; they also build telescopes and satellites and accelerators, and sit at their desks for endless hours working out the meaning of the data they gather. The effort to understand the universe is one of the very few things that lifts human life a little above the level of farce, and gives it some of the grace of tragedy.

And from the Afterword ("Cosmology Since 1976"):

This work on the very early universe represents real progress but it is progress of a conceptual sort, only distantly related to observations of the present universe. We are today (in 1982) not much closer than we were in 1976 in understanding the origin of the structures that fill our universe: galaxies and clusters of galaxies. As we look out at the night sky, the great arc of the Milky Way and the faint luminous patch of the Andromeda Nebula continue to mock our ignorance.

(cf Edge of the Universe (1999-06-08), Cosmic Chaos (2001-04-14), Universal Knowns (2002-06-13), Four Golden Lessons (2021-08-06), ...)

- Tuesday, September 27, 2022 at 21:32:45 (EDT)

2022-06-25 - Wheaton Walkabout and Parkrun 5k

~5.4 mi @ ~18 min/mi

~3.1 mi @ ~13 min/mi

Ramble around Wheaton Regional Park with 🧪 & 🦄, and then at the Kensington Parkrun join Pam & Sharon, doing 4:1::run:walk, for the second half of the race.

(trackfile & trackfile)

- Tuesday, September 27, 2022 at 21:18:43 (EDT)

2022-06-24 - Friday Late Lunch

~2.6 mi @ ~19 min/mi

In Kensington pick up a poké bowl from Hibachi Express and tacos from Java Nation, and catch the bus home.


- Tuesday, September 27, 2022 at 21:13:53 (EDT)

2022-06-23 - Wet Walk

~4.6 mi @ ~18 min/mi

A soggy ramble finds beer and sandwiches to bring home on the bus!


- Tuesday, September 27, 2022 at 21:10:31 (EDT)

2022-06-21 - Taquitos y Tamales

~2.9 mi @ ~19 min/mi

"Good afternoon!" 🐰 greets the kids under the bridge by the train tracks, as they prepare to smoke and drink. The elementary school is almost demolished. Mi Rancho is always great!


- Tuesday, September 27, 2022 at 21:07:23 (EDT)

2022-06-20 - Swing in the Woods

~5.6 mi @ ~16 min/mi

A swing dangles in the woods; rabbits and deer dash away; 🐻 & 🦄 & 🥃 & 🦢 & 🌸 gather at KenGar nine-ish to join in an unusual Monday morning ramble.


- Tuesday, September 27, 2022 at 21:00:39 (EDT)

2022-06-19 - Tree Work, Hill Work, Roosevelt Island

~2.4 mi @ ~16 min/mi

~1.8 mi @ ~29 min/mi

On Sunday morning a big crane and a chainsaw gang take down a partially-fallen tree after yesterday's storms; 🐻 leads a little Leland hill climbing. Then in the afternoon, meet Dr A-🐈 to ramble around Theodore Roosevelt Island. Spy a mimosa (aka Persian silk tree, Albizia julibrissin) blooming brightly in the parking lot!mimosa tree at Theodore Roosevelt Island

(trackfile & trackfile)

- Monday, September 26, 2022 at 19:21:35 (EDT)

2022-06-18 - Kensington Parkrun 5k Talk Walker

~3.1 mi @ ~21 min/mi

Finish dead last – as the Tailwalker should always do at a Parkrun! With DS/Merle, ~1:05 – a PB for him, a PW for me, and negative splits for us both! (21:50 + 20:15 + 19:58 and a fractional mile at 18:53 min/mi pace). Mega-TY to 🐻y for Gatorade and cookies at the finish line!


- Monday, September 26, 2022 at 17:41:29 (EDT)

2022-06-17 - Hot Wok

~2.7 mi @ ~18 min/mi

Walk to Kensington with woodsy cut-throughs.


- Monday, September 26, 2022 at 17:38:07 (EDT)

2022-06-16 - Thunder in Rockville

~2.2 mi @ ~15 min/mi

Booming as storms loom on the way to get Bonchon Korean chicken; big deer stare and retreat.


- Monday, September 26, 2022 at 17:34:27 (EDT)

2022-06-14 - Fried Fresh Fish

~3.5 mi @ ~18 min/mi

Fried fish, snow peas, bamboo shoots, and carrots, ... atoning in advance for carry-out from Hunan City!


- Monday, September 26, 2022 at 17:27:08 (EDT)


BLUF means Bottom Line Up Front – it's a style of writing that immediately says what an essay or paper is about, and clearly states the "So What?" that the audience should take away. A BLUF shows respect for the busy reader's time and intelligence. It's efficient and, in its own way, beautiful.

And, if you spell it backwards and flub the reversal, BLUF becomes FLUB!

(cf Meta-Briefing (2012-11-22), Mantra - Say Less, Better (2018-08-09), Less More (2020-01-24), How to Share Hard Ideas (2021-04-12), ...)

- Sunday, September 25, 2022 at 06:29:36 (EDT)

2022-06-12 - Sweat Dialing

~4.4 mi @ ~17 min/mi

Spy a "Heels & Homeware" business sign in Kensington, and with 🦄 & 🐻 & 🥃, take a Beach Drive ramble, then return via Java Nation, as the phone accidentally makes calls.


- Saturday, September 24, 2022 at 07:39:48 (EDT)

2022-06-11 - Avery Adventure, Warmup, and Parkrun

~2.8 mi @ ~23 min/mi

~2.8 mi @ ~19 min/mi

~3.1 mi @ ~12 min/mi

Bushwhack through the woods with 🦘 & 🦄 during a Saturday sunrise ramble around Rockville Civic Center Park, then philosophize-walk with 🦄 in Chevy Chase View, before finishing with her in 36th place at the Kensington Parkrun 5k – 37:14, a few minutes behind 🐻y!

(trackfile & trackfile & trackfile)

- Thursday, September 22, 2022 at 21:14:29 (EDT)

2022-06-10 - Mormon Temple Tour

~2.5 mi @ ~17 min/mi

Such a beautiful building! Walk to the Latter Day Saints temple in Kensington and enjoy viewing the inside just before it is again closed to non-Church visitors.


- Thursday, September 22, 2022 at 06:55:04 (EDT)

Faith and Doubt, Openness and Certainty

From Michael Gerson's eulogy in the Washington Post, "Frederick Buechner was a writer tuned in to the frequency of grace" (22 Aug 2022):

"Buechner ... understood that faith and doubt are not opposites but integral parts of the human journey. He knew that openness is ultimately a more important virtue than certainty. He presented, especially in his powerful novels, the mixture of sacred and profane at the heart of humanity, even at the heart of holiness."

(cf Christmas Faith (2000-12-23), Faith to Doubt (2010-03-11), Nothing But Faith in Nothing (2014-09-07), Mantra - Uncertainty, Kindness, Peace, Hope (2017-06-29), Mantra - Doubt (2018-01-14), ...)

- Monday, September 19, 2022 at 05:50:55 (EDT)

2022-06-09 - Silver Spring Sandwiches

~4 mi @ ~18 min/mi

Saunter down Second Ave to downtown Silver Spring, revisit old mosaics, spy new lawn gnomes, and bring sandwiches home on the bus for dinner.


- Monday, September 19, 2022 at 05:36:35 (EDT)

2022-06-08 - Secret NIH History Warehouse

~3.8 mi @ ~16 min/mi

The steep dirt pedestrian path from Morris Park in Gaithersburg leads across Muddy Branch and through the woods to big satellite dishes and an anonymous building at the dead-end of Industrial Dr – see the National Institutes of Health's history Twitter account https://twitter.com/historyatnih for info on the low-profile vault and the move there a few months ago. Thunder begins, and soon thereafter, torrential rains!


- Sunday, September 18, 2022 at 10:02:58 (EDT)

2022-06-06 - Temple Hawk and Woodland Deer

~2.4 mi @ ~20 min/mi

A hawk circles the Mormon Temple spires, and a deer nibbles foliage during a loop around Forest Glen Park through the woods along Ireland Dr – as a big old Nikon digital SLR with a manual long lens gets heavy!


- Sunday, September 18, 2022 at 09:57:06 (EDT)

2022-06-05 - Dameron Hill Work

~2.5 mi @ ~14 min/mi

Sunday morning loops along the neighborhood streets of Forest Grove with 🥃 & 🐻.


- Sunday, September 18, 2022 at 08:40:09 (EDT)

2022-06-04 - Croydon Creek with Caren

~1.7 mi @ ~25 min/mi

🦘 & 🐇 explore the Rockville Civic Center Park with a side visit to the old Rockville Cemetery – new paths in the woods near the 2022-04-13 - Rockville Civic Center Park initial solo survey.


- Sunday, September 18, 2022 at 07:55:57 (EDT)

2022-06-01 - Wheaton Murals

~0.6 mi @ ~18 min/mi

... small down payment to atone for Mi La Cay's delicious Bánh Mì – and during a speedy walkabout, discover bright new murals near Elkin St and Blueridge Ave, at Blueridge Square and Pembridge Square apartments.


- Sunday, September 18, 2022 at 07:27:32 (EDT)

Secure Attachment

In "The Trait That 'Super Friends' Have in Common" (2022-08-25, The Atlantic) Marisa G Franco writes of the importance of a "secure attachment" style:

According to attachment theory, there are three major attachment styles: secure, anxious, and avoidant. (A fourth–disorganized attachment–is a mix of anxious and avoidant, but it's under-researched in adults.) Secure people assume that they are worthy of love, and that others can be trusted to give it to them. People who are anxiously attached assume that others will abandon them–so they cling, or try too hard to accommodate others, or plunge into intimacy too rapidly. Avoidantly attached people are similarly afraid of abandonment; instead of clinging, though, they keep others at a distance. Attachment is a spectrum, and it can change over time; it's common, for instance, to exhibit more insecure attachment when stressed. But we each have a primary attachment style we demonstrate most often.

Franco discusses optimism as a character trait, and its correlation with feeling secure:

The psychologist Fred H. Goldner coined the term pronoia to describe the optimistic counterpart to paranoia. People with pronoia possess the delusion that, despite any evidence to the contrary, others want the best for them. But presuming goodwill isn't always uncalled for. Unless there's contradictory evidence, secure people tend to assume that others are trustworthy.

It's tempting to think that secure people are setting themselves up for disappointment. But assuming the best sets people up to receive the best. ...

And when untrustworthy people weasel through the cracks and cause harm, secure people are less affected than the insecure. Research shows that security is a strong predictor of resilience and stress regulation. ...

Accompanied by this resilience and good faith, secure people are freed up to take risks in relationships. They're more likely to initiate new friendships, as well as productively address conflict and share intimate things about themselves. ...


... the more positively we feel about ourselves, the more likely we are to assume that others like us. How people thought their romantic partner viewed them, the study found, was less a reflection of their partner's perspective and more a reflection of how they viewed themselves. In platonic relationships, too, how we think others view us isn't necessarily fact.

When secure people assume that others like them, this is a self-fulfilling prophecy termed "the acceptance prophecy." ... "if people expect acceptance, they will behave warmly, which in turn will lead other people to accept them; if they expect rejection, they will behave coldly, which will lead to less acceptance." ...

... the power of positive thinking!

(cf Optimist Creed (1999-04-16), How to Win Friends and Influence People (2008-05-17), Tough-Minded Optimists (2009-12-22), How to Be an Optimist (2011-08-24), Happiness Buffer (2013-12-22), Power of Optimism (2016-02-23), Mantra - Be on Good Form (2016-05-10), Positive Thinking Techniques (2017-09-21), Ten Resolutions by Clyde Kilby (2017-10-16), See the Good in Others (2018-01-02), Five Great Joys in Life (2019-09-24), Mister Pollyanna (2020-01-28), Worry, Stress, Anxiety (2020-03-04), Be More Optimistic (2020-07-02), Anti-Paranoia (2020-09-28), It's a Big Beautiful World (2021-05-03), ...)

- Thursday, September 08, 2022 at 15:40:55 (EDT)

The Best Moment of Your Life

... contemplate that in a very real way,
this may actually be the best season,
the best moment of your life ...

If that was so, what would it mean for you?

From Jon Kabat-Zinn's Wherever You Go, There You Are, part 1 chapter 4, "This Is It" ... in a larger context:

TRY: Reminding yourself from time to time: "This is it." See if there is anything at all that it cannot be applied to. Remind yourself that acceptance of the present moment has nothing to do with resignation in the face of what is happening. It simply means a clear acknowledgment that what is happening is happening. Acceptance doesn't tell you what to do What happens next, what you choose to do, that has to come out of your understanding of this moment. You might try acting out of a deep knowing of "This is it." Does it influence how you choose to proceed or respond? Is it possible for you to contemplate that in a very real way, this may actually be the best season, the best moment of your life? If that was so, what would it mean for you?

(cf Nothing Happens (2005-10-08), This Is It (2008-11-14), This (2013-03-09), Nothing Happens Next - This Is It (2017-02-10), ...)

- Wednesday, August 31, 2022 at 05:54:09 (EDT)

How to Be a More Patient Person

Wise advice from Anna Goldfarb, in her New York Times piece "How to Be a More Patient Person", subtitled "Relax. It's going to be O.K." (5 Nov 2018, gift-link). Goldfarb cites three types of patience:

To become more patient:

And above all, be patient with yourself!

(cf Om - Be Patient, Patience and Time (2005-01-11), Hurry Patiently (2008-12-14), Without Effort, Analysis, or Expectation (2010-08-04), Endurance at Work (2011-07-03), Patience (2013-03-03), Patience with Mistakes (2014-06-03), ...))

- Thursday, August 25, 2022 at 17:55:52 (EDT)

2022-05-31 - Sandwich and Salad

~3.7 mi @ ~18 min/mi

Revisit the 1792 northernmost boundary stone of the District of Columbia during a ramble to pick up lunch.


- Tuesday, August 16, 2022 at 09:15:05 (EDT)

2022-05-30 - MCRRC Sue and Connie Run

~4 mi @ ~12.7 min/mi

A new PW (Personal Worst!) for the Sue & Connie Run on Memorial Day, though 🐰 does manage to wait until the final hills before slowing to a walk. Official Montgomery County Road Runners result is 213th of 251 finishers, 119th/131 males, 8th/11 males 65-69, with a gun time of 50:44. Historical data for the MCRRC Memorial Day 4 miler course:

34:11 - 2002
45:51 - 2006
41:36 - 2007
44:27 - 2008
46:15 - 2009
31:04 - 2010
32:07 - 2012
30:36 - 2014
32:59 - 2016
33:32 - 2018
34:11 - 2019
50:44 - 2022


- Sunday, August 14, 2022 at 06:48:15 (EDT)

For back issues of the ^zhurnal see Volumes v.01 (April-May 1999), v.02 (May-July 1999), v.03 (July-September 1999), v.04 (September-November 1999), v.05 (November 1999 - January 2000), v.06 (January-March 2000), v.07 (March-May 2000), v.08 (May-June 2000), v.09 (June-July 2000), v.10 (August-October 2000), v.11 (October-December 2000), v.12 (December 2000 - February 2001), v.13 (February-April 2001), v.14 (April-June 2001), 0.15 (June-August 2001), 0.16 (August-September 2001), 0.17 (September-November 2001), 0.18 (November-December 2001), 0.19 (December 2001 - February 2002), 0.20 (February-April 2002), 0.21 (April-May 2002), 0.22 (May-July 2002), 0.23 (July-September 2002), 0.24 (September-October 2002), 0.25 (October-November 2002), 0.26 (November 2002 - January 2003), 0.27 (January-February 2003), 0.28 (February-April 2003), 0.29 (April-June 2003), 0.30 (June-July 2003), 0.31 (July-September 2003), 0.32 (September-October 2003), 0.33 (October-November 2003), 0.34 (November 2003 - January 2004), 0.35 (January-February 2004), 0.36 (February-March 2004), 0.37 (March-April 2004), 0.38 (April-June 2004), 0.39 (June-July 2004), 0.40 (July-August 2004), 0.41 (August-September 2004), 0.42 (September-November 2004), 0.43 (November-December 2004), 0.44 (December 2004 - February 2005), 0.45 (February-March 2005), 0.46 (March-May 2005), 0.47 (May-June 2005), 0.48 (June-August 2005), 0.49 (August-September 2005), 0.50 (September-November 2005), 0.51 (November 2005 - January 2006), 0.52 (January-February 2006), 0.53 (February-April 2006), 0.54 (April-June 2006), 0.55 (June-July 2006), 0.56 (July-September 2006), 0.57 (September-November 2006), 0.58 (November-December 2006), 0.59 (December 2006 - February 2007), 0.60 (February-May 2007), 0.61 (April-May 2007), 0.62 (May-July 2007), 0.63 (July-September 2007), 0.64 (September-November 2007), 0.65 (November 2007 - January 2008), 0.66 (January-March 2008), 0.67 (March-April 2008), 0.68 (April-June 2008), 0.69 (July-August 2008), 0.70 (August-September 2008), 0.71 (September-October 2008), 0.72 (October-November 2008), 0.73 (November 2008 - January 2009), 0.74 (January-February 2009), 0.75 (February-April 2009), 0.76 (April-June 2009), 0.77 (June-August 2009), 0.78 (August-September 2009), 0.79 (September-November 2009), 0.80 (November-December 2009), 0.81 (December 2009 - February 2010), 0.82 (February-April 2010), 0.83 (April-May 2010), 0.84 (May-July 2010), 0.85 (July-September 2010), 0.86 (September-October 2010), 0.87 (October-December 2010), 0.88 (December 2010 - February 2011), 0.89 (February-April 2011), 0.90 (April-June 2011), 0.91 (June-August 2011), 0.92 (August-October 2011), 0.93 (October-December 2011), 0.94 (December 2011-January 2012), 0.95 (January-March 2012), 0.96 (March-April 2012), 0.97 (April-June 2012), 0.98 (June-September 2012), 0.99 (September-November 2012), 0.9901 (November-December 2012), 0.9902 (December 2012-February 2013), 0.9903 (February-March 2013), 0.9904 (March-May 2013), 0.9905 (May-July 2013), 0.9906 (July-September 2013), 0.9907 (September-October 2013), 0.9908 (October-December 2013), 0.9909 (December 2013-February 2014), 0.9910 (February-May 2014), 0.9911 (May-July 2014), 0.9912 (July-August 2014), 0.9913 (August-October 2014), 0.9914 (November 2014-January 2015), 0.9915 (January-April 2015), 0.9916 (April-July 2015), 0.9917 (July-September 2015), 0.9918 (September-November 2015), 0.9919 (November 2015-January 2016), 0.9920 (January-April 2016), 0.9921 (April-June 2016), 0.9922 (June-July 2016), 0.9923 (July-September 2016), 0.9924 (October-December 2016), 0.9925 (January-February 2017), 0.9926 (March-April 2017), 0.9927 (May-June 2017), 0.9928 (June-October 2017), 0.9929 (October-December 2017), 0.9930 (December 2017-March 2018), 0.9931 (March-April 2018), 0.9932 (May-July 2018), 0.9933 (July-September 2018), 0.9934 (September-December 2018), 0.9935 (December 2018-February 2019), 0.9936 (February-April 2019), 0.9937 (April-July 2019), 0.9938 (July-August 2019), 0.9939 (August-November 2019), 0.9940 (November 2019-February 2020), 0.9941 (February-June 2020), 0.9942 (June-August 2020), 0.9943 (August-November 2020), 0.9944 (November 2020-March 2021), 0.9945 (March-July 2021), 0.9946 (July-September 2021), 0.9947 (September 2021-January 2022), 0.9948 (December 2021-August 2022), ... Current Volume. Send comments and suggestions to z (at) his.com. Thank you! (Copyright © 1999-2022 by Mark Zimmermann.)