Tuesday, September 26, 2006

IDIO-AUDIO Radio !LIVE! worldwide on CKLN.fm

hello world.

idio-audio radio broadcasting LIVE from downtown Toronto, Canada every Sunday/Monday night from 02 - 06 a.m. at http://www.CKLN.fm and locally on 88.1 fm dial.

tune in or visit idio-audio radio archives at http://www.idioaudio.com (iar universe map)
our hailing frequencies - idio-audio (AT) ckln.fm (transporter)
show's playlists are at: http://www.ckln.fm/charts/logdb/show_11.html
you can call studio during the show at the number advertised during the show

For more info see: http://www.idioaudio.com

Or just email me: atumtem (AT) hotmail.com


IDIO-AUDIO has been an active and irreverent independent
community that has contributed to our world's culture since 1995,
be a part of it!


-+- Brought to you by Idiosyntactix Strategic Arts & Sciences Alliance,
-+- the creators of Plunderpalooza, IndieshmoozeFests, Nocturnal
-+- Transmissions, The Mighty Mono 99.1 FM pirate radio,
-+- Free Radio Kensington 89.1 FM (pirate),
-+- IDIO-AUDIO on WBCQ-7.415 MHz Shortwave, Happyclown Inc. and
-+- many other twisted memes. Dedicated purveyors of
-+- independent culture and irreverence since 1995.

Spread the word!

Autonomous minds may be interested in the many interesting articles and links on the idio-audio web sites:

http://www.idioaudio.com - audio archives
http://symbio.trick.ca - text/images archives
http://www.groovy.net - home starship
http://www.ckln.fm - orbital space station/live stream
http://idioaudio.blogspot.com - blog


Atum Tem

1 comment:

Anonymous said...


Sept. 23, 2009 -- New satellite information shows that ice sheets in Greenland and western Antarctica continue to shrink faster than scientists thought and in some places are already in runaway melt mode.

British scientists for the first time calculated changes in the height of the vulnerable but massive ice sheets and found them especially worse at their edges. That's where warmer water eats away from below.

In some parts of Antarctica, ice sheets have been losing 30 feet a year in thickness since 2003, according to a paper published online Thursday in the journal Nature.