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Activation code command & Conquer Generals: Zero Hour Patch Download

The awaited 1.04+ patch BETA version is now out! C&C Zero Hour Mapping News Tutorials Videos Zero. Revora Creative Network. The downloadable patch executable includes patch 1.01. Does anyone know if there is a trainer for the Origin version of Generals: Zero Hour? First release of the mod for Zero Hour V1.04.

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Command & Conquer Generals: Zero Hours v1.04 Trainer +7 my website. Uploaded 06-09 2020, Size 2.03 GiB, ULed by YURBAN: 18: 0: Games Command and Conquer - Generals + Zero Hour + Patches + No-CD Cra. The extended version includes different new abilities as well as units to each side. Once you open the file, look for the section labeled StartingCash. Command and Conquer Generals and Generals Zero. Download Generals Patch 1.08 and Zero Hour Patch 1.04.

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Cracked service Depot: Installing Command & Conquer: Generals

This issue is 99% of times because of the game resolution that is not correctly setup by the. Command & Conquer: Generals - Zero Hour v ENG Skip to navigation Skip to main nice patch Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on March 30 - am. I have the Deluxe edition from early 2020's so this is not a pirated copy, I am using the nocd crack since my laptop doesnt have a cd rom. Cad Decor 1 8 Crack Keygen Game here. I've got the Generals AND The ZH cracked versions (along with the 1.08 and 1.04 patches respectively) from "TheXsision" torrent. Command & Conquer: Generals: Zero Hour Game Fixes, No-CD Game Fixes, No-CD Patches, No-CD Files, PC Game Fixes to enable you to play your PC Games without the CD in the drive.

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Once you open the folder, look for the file called Skirmish (NOTE: the file is NOT called SkirmishStats). Get link; Facebook; Twitter; Pinterest; Email; Other Apps; Comments. Zero Hour unofficial patch 1.06 file - Mod DB. Info: This is a MOD for Command Conquer: Zero Hour, We are ready reference Generals 2 (FTP) model to create a new model of buildings and units, the number of units of each faction to prevail Zero Hour, the unit will differ from nature (such as the Hummer into infantry units), the total.

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I have cnc the first decade if that helps at all. Command & Conquer: Generals - Zero Hour Free download. Ok so recently I discovered that I don't have 1.04 and that I need it to play mods so I surfed the net and got info on how to download it, though when I extracted the 1.04. C&C Generals Zero Hour English v1.04 Patch. Zero hour patch 1.04 crack. Zero Hour Community Patch 1.06 1.06 is a community created balance patch for Command & Conquer Generals: Zero Hour.

Please help with patch problem! - Generals / Zero Hour

GameRanger will ask you to create an account. Command and Conquer Generals Zero Hour PC Game Overview. Download Command & Conquer: Generals Zero Hour Patch v (English). If you have any further technical issues feel free to contact us at the support forum. I would really appreciate some help on this problem (see pic). The updater will allow cancellation for all installs except the GenTool update.

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Command and Conquer: Generals Zero Hour Cheats and Cheat

Download - Command & Conquer: Generals - Zero Hour [v1.0] +8 Trainer: Size - 30kb. Patches (Generals and Zero Hour): Zero Hour Patch 1.04. Command and Conquer Generals+Zero Hour (Installer+Crack+Serial+P. Command & Conquer: Generals: Zero Hour No-CD Patches. I am trying to play Command & Conquer: Generals on a laptop with a native resolution of 1600x900 but the game doesn't appear to support any custom or widescreen resolutions. The program is easy to install and is fully functional with C&C Generals 1.8, C&C Generals Zero Hour 1.04, Generals Deluxe.

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Command & Conquer: Generals - Zero Hour, a(n) strategy game. Download Command & Conquer: Generals: Zero Hour V1.0 [english] No-cd Patch for Command and Conquer. More Command and Conquer: Generals Zero Hour Cheats and Tips. Moreover, the game provides for 3 additional campaigns, in each of them - 5 missions. Trees - Every tree moves and waves like the wind is 1500 km/sec, and this problem cause in. General Zero Hour 1.04 Crack Indir https://kameshkovo-atp.ru/crack/?key=469.

Simple system

Super simple strategy I am to trialling using Betfair:
Start with $1000 bankroll (you can adjust to suit your appropriate risk-appetite).
Mainly focusing on racing markets (horses, dogs) due to their very quick run times and payouts, but can be used on anything.
Lay outsiders (i.e. bet against big underdogs) anywhere in the $5-$30 odds range.
For those who aren't familiar with lay betting, this can only be done on exchanges where you have the option to bet against a particular outcome.
Aim to accumulate $500 profit.
Cash out.
Repeat.
Goal: win 3 out of 4 times (i.e. 3 x $500 profit for every 1 x $1000 loss = $500 profit).
An example would be making 10 bets at 1.04 (i.e. laying at a price of $25). If all 10 come out on top, you would have made $480 and would basically be at your cashout goal.
Why you need Betfair (or similar exchange)
You can't lay on normal books, and any short odds you find on normal books (i.e. 1.03) is usually under-priced and realistically should be higher. On betfair, assuming you are betting on a highly liquidated market (which most racing markets are) you will get 'fair' value.
Why this strategy is dumb
In the long run, odds are stacked against you. You're not making informed decisions, just hoping that a bunch of likely outcomes go your way. As mentioned above - assuming markets are highly efficient - your likeliest outcome is a net zero profit (+/- any variance).
Why I still like it
1) It provides structure akin to bankroll management. Anyone that's been in this game long enough, knows that the single biggest threat to any gambler - even the best in the world - is poor bankroll management.
2) This system has a clear-cut cashout point. Once $500 is reached, it is banked away. There's no wiggle room here.
3) It requires such little work/stress. No researching. No hours spent sweating a bet - or if you like to parlay - sweating several bets. You can get through 10 races comfortably in an hour, and then you can move on with your day.
Who cares?
Probably no one.
Request
Can someone rip the shit out of this strategy and tell me how bad it is, and why it will lose?
Thanks in advance and happy punting to everyone.
submitted by youngbuckman to sportsbook

Debunked: "Do the maths: India's first bullet train isn't 'free of cost' as Modi claims" - lazy journalist

The article in question: http://www.business-standard.com/article/economy-policy/do-the-math-india-s-first-bullet-train-isn-t-free-of-cost-as-modi-claims-117091800116_1.html

Scumbag journalist:

Writes article saying "Do the math". Does no math.

Faulty Basic Assumptions:
A look at the JP¥ - IN₹ exchange rate over the last 5 years is fluctuating around ₹0.6 for JP¥1, for the most part. Here's a longer and more detailed view of the last decade. While there are spikes and lows, the average seems to be sticking to around 0.6 Rupees per Yen.
While Japan's Inflation Rate trend graph is certainly quite flat when averaged over the last decade or so, and the average remains near-zero, India's inflation rate has been trending downwards over the past decade, and has accelerated downwards over the last 5 years.
The author seems to correlate the difference in inflation with the exchange rate, but the two are not actually linked directly. For instance, India's inflation rates for the years 2009 and 2010 were steep, at 14.97% and 9.47% respectively. During the same years, Japan's inflation rates were -1.67% and -0.40% respectively. The Yen actually increased in value, while the Rupee dropped in value, within their respective domestic markets. Yet the exchange rate from January 2009 till January 2011 (the same 2 full years) remained relatively steady, somewhere between 0.485 - 0.550, on average, a range of about 0.065. One would expect to see a massive increase in the exchange rate, with one yen being able to buy significantly more rupees. But that was not the case. So the value of a currency on international markets has little to do with the domestically-perceived inflation in the country.
Another factor to be considered is that while an interest rate of 0.1% may appear free from an Indian perspective, it is not so in Japan.
Has the author even considered that there are scenarios that are win-win? That economics is not a zero-sum game? This deal should be great for Japan. It can also be good for India.

So since the author was a lazy schmuck, here's the actual math:

We are currently getting Japan to invest USD 17 Billion in the project.
Since the author is concerned with exchange rates, that's JP¥ 1.89 trillion . Which is currently ₹ 1.09 trillion.
Note: While writing this, I used figures like JP¥ 1.892 tr and ₹ 1.093 tr for my calculations, but rounded that last digit off while editing the text, in order to avoid visual confusion with the 4-digit years like 1967, 2067, etc. So the calculation is more precise than it looks.
Over 50 years at 0.1% interest rates, the amount payable (at the end of 2067) would be JP¥ 1.99 trillion. If the current exchange rate were to remain constant, that would be ₹ 1.15 trillion. But assuming the peak exchange-rate in the last 10 years (ie: 0.71872 - July 2012), India would be repaying about ₹ 1.43 trillion. That's STILL an interest rate of less than 0.54%, assuming they had loaned us the entire amount in Rupees, instead of Yen.
So effectively, worst case scenario, we got a loan of a trillion rupees, for 50 years, at a 0.5% interest rate.

Now here's where the author's argument (and lack of math) is turned on its' head:

Assuming 0% inflation in Japan, the value of that currency when repaid in Yen will be equally valuable in 50 years, as it would be if we paid all JP¥ 1.99 trillion upfront. So they aren't losing anything but time. That's great for them.
But seeing how India's inflation is assumed to be significantly above 0%, the value of the ₹ 1.43 trillion repayment amount in 2067 will actually be lower, as perceived within India. Remember, domestic inflation doesn't translate directly into exchange rates. So even if the Yen-Rupee exchange rate becomes horribly high, the domestic inflation would actually cushion the sum we would have to pay.

Still don't get it? Okay try this:

Here's a real-life example using real data from the past:
Let's forget the 'trillions' for simplicity.
Say your Grandpa took a loan of JP¥ 1,892.00, 50 years ago (1967), at 0.1% interest rate, the value of it in Rupees was ₹ 39.42. Today you need to repay the loan as it has been 50 years. You need to pay back JP¥ 1,989.00. According the the present exchange-rate, that comes to ₹ 1,156.00.
Now, back in Grandpa's day, ₹ 1,156 was a lot of money. You could easily pay the rent for 2 months with just ₹ 100. In 1967, ₹ 100 was the average monthly salary in India. ₹ 1,156 would have been nearly a full year's salary, back then. Today, ₹ 1,156 is what you pay for 2 large pizzas. In 1967, a Coke was for ₹ 0.05, meaning you could buy 23,120 bottles of Coke with ₹ 1,156. Today, you can buy only 115 bottles of Coke with that amount (the original small glass bottles at that). India experienced a cumulative inflation of ~4000% over the last 50 years. Paying back ₹ 1,156 today, feels the equivalent of paying back ₹ 30.25 back in 1967.
Meanwhile in Japan, the value of JP¥ 1,989.00 today has only dropped to a third of its' 1967 value (worth about JP¥ 620.00 of the time). Japan experienced relatively tiny cumulative inflation of 224% over 50 years.
So your Grandpa paid off a month's rent in 1967, and only had to buy the Japanese lender 2 pizzas 50 years later? And the Japanese lender actually lost money in the process? Huh. Guess that's why interest rates are higher in currencies that have higher inflation rates.
Now obviously, if the author is right, and Japan's inflation remains a flat 0% for the next 50 years, then Japan certainly won't lose any money on this deal. Which is excellent for them! However, it still means that India, with a non-negative inflation rate, will actually be coming out on top, as long as the currency exchange doesn't go absolutely berserk.

Assuming a 3% inflation rate, when we pay back ₹ 1.43 Trillion in 2067, it will be as if we were paying back only ₹ 0.326 Trillion (in today's terms).

assuming the peak conversion rate of the past 10 years: JP¥ - IN₹ 0.71872, which is a worst-case scenario
This is because ₹ 1.4 trillion will have far less perceived value (domestically) in 2067, than it does in 2017.
Put another way, if we take ₹ 326 Billion today, and invest it in a reaaaalllyyy shitty-ass mutual fund that only yields 3% interest (that's impossibly pathetic, seriously), then in 50 years, it will easily pay off our 'loan' of ₹ 1.43 Trillion.
If you're using a Fixed Deposit scheme that gives 7% interest per annum, you will only need to invest ₹ 49 Billion. Try it for yourself here
So... take this loan of ₹ 1.09 trillion, and put ₹ 49 Billion aside in the 7% fixed deposit account, and use the balance ₹ 1.04 trillion as you see fit... hire strippers, or invest in solar power plants, or build a railway with it. What do you call 1.04 trillion bucks that you can do with as you see fit without needing to pay it back? You call it free money. Obviously, the more wisely you invest it, the better the outcomes will be. But yes, it's effectively free.
Now, mind you, we aren't getting it as cash, but we are getting it as a solid investment that will generate revenue (and pay off its' own dues) and will have further positive externalities (employment, new skills and training, tech-transfer, economic growth of connected areas, increased urbanization, reduced environmental impact, reduced accidents, lower congestion, etc). It will also leave a lot of the money in government coffers available for more investment into other projects over the next few decades, many of which should see some decent returns on investment over the next 5 decades.
Yes, Japan comes out a winner in the deal, and so does India! The higher our domestic inflation, the cheaper our repayment will seem. Just like Grandpa's ₹ 1156 seems like such a paltry amount, when seen from 50 years later. Obviously we don't want the inflation to be too high, but having a sub-4% inflation rate will keep our economy healthy, while reducing the burden on future taxpayers in paying off this big 'loan'.
This, btw, is the reason you should invest your money and ensure that it gives returns of at least 5-7% per annum, in order to beat inflation. Because otherwise, sitting in a bank account, your money is actually losing value over time.

But wait! There's more:

The 508km-long Mumbai to Ahmedabad High Speed Rail (MAHSR) is scheduled for completion in December 2023, but commencement date has been sought to be advanced to August 2022.
Initially, each high speed train will have 10 cars and the capacity to accommodate 750 people, The Times of India said. It will increase to 16 cars that will accommodate 1,200 people.
According to initial estimates, around 1.6 crore people are expected to travel by the bullet train annually. By 2050, around 1.6 lakh commuters should travel by the high-speed train on a daily basis.
The fares could be in the range of Rs 3000 - Rs 5,000.
Source - http://www.hindustantimes.com/india-news/mostly-elevated-partly-under-sea-all-you-need-to-know-about-mumbai-ahmedabad-bullet-train/story-nzG4ROjD9IRE00FcK4fD7N.html
They want to complete it in 5-6 years, but let's be conservative and just give it 10 years. Let's assume that the next 10 years has all the construction and the low-volume trains running and then just directly jump to the 1200 capacity trains by 2027, for ease of math. That leaves us 40 years to repay ₹ 1.43 trillion, using only train revenues.
The article claims that 1.6 crore people may travel annually initially (that's 44,000 people per day), but that it'll increase to 1,60,000 people per day by 2050. Basically, they intend to increase capacity to 360% over 40 years. Since capacity isn't something that can increase exponentially, we'll assume a linear growth in capacity, from 44k to 160k. The train completes a single trip in 2.5 hours. Assume 30 minute boarding/de-boarding time on either end, a single train will conservatively make 1 full trip in 3.5 hours. That means that a single train can comfortably make 4 trips in a day (14 hours active duty) leaving 10 hours for maintenance and all that jazz. Meaning one train has the capacity to ferry 4800 people per day.
160000-44000 = 116000 people: increased capacity over 40 years 116000/4800 = 24 trains: added capacity over 40 years (40*12)/24 = 20 months: the time it takes to add one more train to the system. 
Basically: One new 1200-seater train is added every 20 months, for 40 years, after a starter-pack of 9 trains (for the initial load of 44k people per day).
So averaged over 40 years, there are around 12+9 trains operating. That gives us 21 trains, making 4 trips a day. (Side note: 21*4: That's 84 trips per day, both ways, meaning that assuming 14 working-hours on a platform, there are 3 trains departing every hour in one direction - one every 20 minutes - convenient). Each trip has a capacity of 1200 people, 365 days a year, for 40 years.
21*4*1200*365*40 = 1471680000 passengers total. 
1,471,680,000 passengers total: that's 1.47 Billion passengers. And how much is being charged per seat per trip? ₹ 3000?

That gives us a total revenue collection of ₹ 4.415 Trillion.

Let's assume that the train only runs at 70% seating capacity, on average. They would still collect ₹ 3.09 Trillion.
Operational costs will be around ₹ 412 cr (₹ 4.12 billion) per year which comes to a total of ₹ 164.8 billion over 40 years.
That leaves us with ₹ 2.93 Trillion in revenue, with which we need to repay a total loan value of ₹ 1.43 Trillion.
That leaves a cool ₹ 1.496 trillion as pure profit, after paying back every penny of the loan.

Wait, what?!

You're telling me, we can basically drop the ticket prices to ₹ 1500 per seat (an act that will almost surely yield packed trains every day) and still pay off the loan?!
I dunno! Let's check:
  • 1.471 billion trips * ₹ 1500 = ₹ 2.2075 Trillion.
  • STILL assume just 75% occupancy: ₹ 1.656 Trillion.
  • Deducting the operational costs leaves: ₹ 1.491 Trillion.
Hot damn, we can pay for the train using just ticket collection, even if we price the tickets at ₹ 1500, and using the most conservative estimates possible. With ₹ 1.656 Trillion revenue, we easily could allow for an increase in "operational costs" to ₹ 5.675 billion per year (a whopping 38% increase in operational costs, compared to the ₹ 4.12 billion figure) and still be able to pay everything off just fine... in just 40 years.
Who in their right minds thinks this is a bad idea? Hell, Ahmadabad-Mumbai Sleeper buses take 8 hours, and charge between ₹ 700-1400. The Shinkansen will be absolutely flooded if they drop prices.

DO THE MATH

submitted by fsm_vs_cthulhu to IndiaSpeaks

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