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If you filled the transom of your boat full of air would your motor float higher out of the water?What is it filled with now? Depending on the boat it may be a solid piece, perhaps wood, or it may be a cored material, perhaps fiberglass. If it’s an inboard there isn’t all of the stress on the transom that an outboard puts on it. In that case it may be constructed like the rest of the hull sides; solid fiberglass, aluminum steel or whatever.So the answer depends on the boat’s construction; if it’s solid the only way to fill it with air is to add a second skin with an air ‘core’. In that case you are adding weight so it would sit lower. If it’s currently a foam or balsa cored hull (or any other core for that matter) and you removed the core and replaced it with air- ie; just left it empty- it would indeed be lighter and sit higher. However, the core is what gives fiberglass (and other materials) strength and rigidity. If your transom is cored, it’s cored for a reason. Changing that is most likely not going to work well.If you are talking about filling it with compressed air, like a tire, no, air gets heavier as you pack more of it in, not lighter.
I spilled a litre of gasoline into the water while filling out the boat. Is it dangerous?Dangerous? Not really. I guess you could possibly ignite it if you tried immediately upon spilling.It is however, very sloppy fueling technique and very “ticket-able” and punishable by outrageously high fines.A very few drops at the most would be the norm coming out of the tank vent.
Is it true that a salesperson makes the worst CEO?As a former salesperson turned CEO, I believe there are seven reasons why a salesperson can be a great CEO:1. Salespeople are goal-drivenSalespeople live or die based on whether they can hit their numbers, so goals and what it’s going to take to achieve them are always top of mind. You can’t run a successful company without goals, and CEO’s who have been conditioned as salespeople are inherently goal-driven.2. Salespeople come up with clever solutionsAny salesperson worth their salt has had to come up with clever solutions to get in touch with a prospect or to get a deal done. Salespeople aren’t constrained by gatekeepers or objections, and are always looking for ways to come up with a solution. Successful CEO’s have to do this at scale, and those who can’t think outside the box usually don’t become legends.3. Salespeople are customer-centricSalespeople have to constantly think about a customer’s perspective when doing business, and will move heaven and earth to make customers happy so that they can close deals. Great company leaders are also always thinking about customers and how to make them happy, because without that, even the best technology, team, or corporate strategy won’t lead to a successful business.4. Salespeople know how to get others excitedPerhaps one of the most difficult aspects of leadership is getting people excited about what you’re building and about the work they’re doing. Salespeople learn how important enthusiasm is early on, and understand that without it, it’s almost impossible to be successful. CEO’s that can transfer their enthusiasm to their teams and to their customers have a huge advantage over the competition.5. Salespeople have faced rejectionThere are very few companies that don’t have to overcome serious obstacles to become market leaders. Rejection can stop the most innovative ideas in their tracks if the person leading the charge doesn’t know how to deal with it properly. Salespeople deal with rejection every single day, and understand that it’s merely part of the game. CEOs who understand this concept can take rejection in stride and keep pushing forward, no matter the perceived odds.6. Salespeople understand the value of growthGood salespeople are never stagnant. They focus on exceeding their sales goals, growing their customer base, and when they have maximized their income, they usually move onto a more profitable industry. In other words, they focus on growth. There are far too many businesses who are stagnant year after year, partly because of the leadership’s mindset and approach to business. CEOs who are former salespeople rarely have this problem because their experiences has wired them to demand growth.7. Salespeople know how to make dealsAt the end of the day, salespeople are the ones who bring everyone to the table and make deals happen. This is experience that many people take for granted, but the ability to navigate multiple minefields and get two sides to agree to a mutually beneficial agreement is fundamental to running a successful business. Salespeople who became CEOs are deal-makers, and you can bet that wherever there’s an ability to make something happen, they will use all of their previous experience to do so.
How does sailing around on a private boat works?It is not the way of travelling (e.g. flying) to certain places that is restricted, the restriction is about entering the country. As a general rule, if you are not in a position to be allowed into a country by air travel, you're not allowed to enter it by boat either.In practice, when you sail somewhere you are usually expected to show up in a border and customs office available in certain ports as quickly as possible and report your entry there with appropriate documentation and they will e.g. stamp your crew's passports and may ask to check your vessel. If you're in a country that wouldn't have allowed you in by air, they will reject you there as well and ask you to leave their territorial waters immediately and maybe they would even escort you out.If you're about to leave the territorial waters of a country, you just do the reverse, show up at a border and customs office to tell them you're about to leave.Actually it is no different than flying really, as by flying your aslo entering territorial airspace before showing up for border inspection. Only differenc there is, that airlines will check your documentation beforehand out of theri own interest, because it will be usually their responsibility to take you back immediately, if you're denied entry.
What’s the most dangerous branch in the US military?The Coast Guard. Our off the cuff motto is,” We have to go out, but we don't have to come back!” People know so little about us they don't have any idea how dangerous it is for us. Not being attached to DOD we don't follow their rules of, “you don't go anywhere until you are called to move.” We go to the scene and work during the emergency while it is happening. Our helicopters fly in the worst weather, making rescues from boats or water while waves are higher than the choppers. We have lost choppers making rescues. Our Rescue swimmers are in the water making the rescues in 50 foot waves in 30° temps. If the chopper is filled the swimmer stays behind until they come back. If a smallboat goes out in the same weather the rescues become harrowing. We do boardings in this weather. If a ship comes in and is suspect for weapons or bombs, we have teams that board at sea by helicopter or small boat, usually 50 miles out. We have harbor protection teams, we have SRT teams, Sea Marshals and people sent to Camp LeJune to be trained by Marines. We have people that are SEAL qualified. We also have snipers that fly by helicopter to shoot out boat engines on fast boats, and submarines that drug dealers use. The Coast Guard has more Special Forces units than any other branch. They fall under our DOG team (Deployable Operations Group). This includes our MSRT Team, our MSST Team, PSO's, our NSF or National Strike Force, TAClet and HITRON, our mobilized Helicopter sniper units. All of these units require 12 hour deployment times. They work hand in hand with all of the military's Spec. Forces. They require Tier 1 physical fitness tests. Being that we can work with civilian law enforcement and we are Homeland Security, we can deploy with either military or civilian special teams. The physical fitness tests are mostly the equivalent to the FBI tests with much more swimming. These people are some of the best in the world at what they do and are very selective. As with the rest of the Coast Guard. These are some of the teams that nobody knows about. People forget that we are 24/7 even when there is no war.Yes, we are overseas any place foreign national ships that are headed to the US. If we feel that they have drugs, weapons, drugs or bombs and they have to be boarded, we have special boarding teams on board the Navy ship. We “take over the ship,”temporarily because anybody boarding the ship other than the Coast Guard can constitute an act of war. We run up the Coast Guard Ensign on the Coast Guard ensign. Then we take a smallboat filled with a CG Boarding Party and board. We also have CG inspectors in ports around the world that check items packed to come to the US. They do safety inspections on gear being sent back to the US on freighters. Military equipment, explosives, vehicles etc all have to be checked. This is only part of it. We send Coasties to other countries to train their Coast Guards. That includes Greece and other Mediterranean countries, even ports in Russia. We have people living on oil rigs in the middle east protecting them. We also have small boats that patrol those harbors to protect our Navy ships. We had a Coastie on board a smallboat that intercepted a smallboat that would not stop. He managed to get between it and the Navy boat before it exploded. He was killed with everybody on board the encroaching boat. This is part of what we do around the world and at home. I hope I have helped give you a partial idea of what we do. Few people have any idea. Semper Paratus!
Maritime Piracy: How does it feel to be a modern day pirate in African waters?Piracy is down off of the horn of Africa. The pirates prey on low, slow vessels who now mostly carry armed guards. The guards have realized that they can shoot as many pirates as they would like and there isn't much the pirates can do. An armed wooden boat doesn't have much chance against an armed steel ship and the chances of death are pretty high for the attacking pirates. More so than has been reported in the news, I've heard pirates screaming over the VHF radio to try and surrender once their prey started shooting back. I've heard of attack helos distroying an attacking pirate vessel that quietly sinks with no word to the outside world. The structure is an experenced pirate will raise money by selling shares in the venture in the local villages to cover the costs of the boats, weapons, intellegence ect. A bunch of local teenagers are hired on shares to fill out the crew which usually has an english speaker and a couple of older men who know what they are doing along. The first pirate aboard the attacked vessel gets a huge bonus along with the head pirate and the negotiatior. The captured ship is anchored off the coast and guards who make less than the attacker pirates hold the vessel until the ransom is paid. The pirates leave, once all of their cell phones are seized to prevent some of the pirates from setting up their fellow pirates once the money is paid. The ship then proceeds to Salaala and onwards. We still do the pirate drills but we haven't seen anyone who looked like a pirate in a couple years, while five years ago we saw them every time through the Gulf of Aden.