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metalbabe
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Quote metalbabe Replybullet Posted: September/08/2008 at 3:00pm
i don't kill people, the bamboo shoots kill them


Perplexing people since 1986
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Steazy Crack
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Quote Steazy Crack Replybullet Posted: September/08/2008 at 4:00pm
Possibly Yakuza? yeah no anyway here you are metalbabe, I hope this gets you off the hook for whatever you've done


FINGERPRINTS

Fingerprints are classified according to ridge line patterns. These patterns are divided into three main groups; the arch, the loop, and the whorl. These are further divided into eight subgroups; the plain arch, tented arch, radial loop, ulnar loop, central pocket loop, double loop, plain whorl, and accidental whorl.

Prints are filed and classified by "ridge counts." The ridge count is the number of ridges between the core (the center of the fingerprint pattern) and the delta (the formation in front or near the center). The delta is a point
on the first fork, a meeting of two ridges, an abrupt ridge ending, a dot, a piece of a ridge or any point upon the ridge at or nearest to the center of divergence of the type lines. It is the position used as the starting point for
ridge counting.

Each ridge that crosses or touches an imaginary straight line drawn from the core to the delta is counted. A different count is made for each finger. This is because while one right index finger may register a count of 7 ridges, the left index finger may only count 3. A fingerprint point identification is based on 12 to 15 distinct characteristics, such as dots, ridge endings, crevices, bending lines, formations of islands (hollow circles and ovals), comparatively short ridges, and bifurcation's (Y-shaped forks-in-the-road). The average finger has from 30 to 40 such markings.

The police use computers to evaluate finger and hand prints (Well, DUH). The data on known persons is stored as numerical formulas. For ID purposes, prints are compared with the data stored in the computer, which delivers a report of the specifics and formulas required to identify a given person.

YOU'LL NEED:

an indelible extra-fine tip marking pen, the finer the better
a magnifying glass, at least 10 power
a double-edge razor blade
a pair of tweezers (pointed-tip is best)
a pair of nail clippers
ordinary Drano (The powder, not the liquid ****.)
healing salve or ointment
lots of gauze
OVERVIEW

Skin is basically made up of two layers. The outer layer of the skin is called the epidermis, and the sensitive vascular meaty portion of the skin below the epidermis is called the dermis. The shapes of the blood vessels in your dermis determine the shape of your epidermis.

Drano is basically composed of four parts;

50% is small, various-sized white granules of sodium hydroxide, also known as caustic soda, or lye. 35% is sodium nitrate. 15% is filler made up of sodium chloride (salt) and aluminum powder.

For your purposes, you only need the smallest white granules of lye.

(If you can somehow get hold of pure lye instead of Drano, all the easier. But don't expect to find it at your friendly neighborhood drugstore.)

THE PROCESS

Using the magnifying glass and the fine-tip pen, dot the core and delta, as well as any outstanding groups of characteristics, on one of your fingertips.

Take the double-edged razor blade and snap it in half lengthwise. Twist one piece lengthwise again and break it in half. You should now have one quarter of the blade, with a scalpel-like edge.
Taking the edged piece, carefully cut a straight line 3/32 of an inch through each dot right into the epidermis, but NOT into the dermis, which would draw quite a noticeable amount of blood. Think "papercut."
Using the tweezers, pick up a small pellet of lye and insert it into one cut. As soon as the lye combines with your bodily fluids, a chemical reaction will result that will last approximately one minute. And yes, this will hurt. It will, in fact, hurt like ******* hell. You may want something to bite down on.
The lye will burn a dark circle 3/32 of an inch in diameter into the dermis with little or no damage to the epidermis. Repeat the procedure with each dot.
Taking the nail clippers, carefully clip the epidermis around the edge of each circle. This will expose concave cavities filled with semiclear jelly. (In case you're wondering, this jelly is burnt skin.)
Clean the cavities with ordinary soap and water and apply your salve. Try to get yourself a salve with what they call "three-way" healing properties. This means it'll have an antibiotic, a local analgesic, and an enzyme (which will dissolve the burnt connective tissue lining the cavities). One brand-name for this stuff is Elase. Shop around, read ingredients, etc.
Wrap your finger in gauze, then repeat the entire procedure on all finger and thumb pattern areas as well as any significant palm print characteristics. Within about a month your fingers will have healed. You should have obliterated (or at least seriously altered) any outstanding groups of characteristics. The total count on any one finger will now probably number around 10 - 15 points or less. As an added bonus, you'll have destroyed your cores and deltas, thereby making an accurate classification and ridge count impossible as well as changing the corresponding specifics and formulas. This makes it a bit harder to get an accurate file of your prints back into a computer should you ever be unfortunate or stupid enough to get printed again.
The healing process of severely damaged tissue, especially burnt tissue, permanently scars the epidermis, causing the misalignment of the ridge lines in the pattern area. Therefore, a before-and-after visual examination would show the fingerprints are similar but couldn't prove conclusively they are identical. And a before-and-after computer evaluation would indicate the fingerprints do not match and conclusively are not identical.

Congratulations. And wear gloves next time.


WARNING:
The FBI uses a supercomputer called "AFIS" Advanced Fingerprint Identification System, it does not reduce your fingerprint to some sort of numerical value, rather it converts your fingerprint into a geometric pattern which it then compares to all the prints on record. It is advanced enough to determine any matches on record in spite of any damage or scarring you may have done to your fingerprints using the methods outlined above. Keep in mind that during police fingerprinting they will also take palm prints as well. Short of completely destroying your fingerprints (and fingers) there is little you can do to remove them. This does not mean that older systems cannot be deceived, you will have to decide for yourself how far you are willing to go.
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LadyAbsinthe
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Quote LadyAbsinthe Replybullet Posted: September/08/2008 at 6:18pm
I think you could do it by replacing the skin on your fingers by skin from your feet.It interests me  as well..not for crime, but just for the symbolism.
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Quote Chris.Suspended Replybullet Posted: September/08/2008 at 9:49pm
ok i read this somewhere quite a while ago and figured it would fit what is being discussed.



Okay, you're probably thinking "But it's impossible to change your fingerprints!
Everyone knows that!" Most people (including various flavors of cops) blindly
believe that, but it just ain't true. So shake that particular bit of societal
programming out of your head and read on.

DISCLAIMERS
~~~~~~~~~~~
Be sure to read through this entire file before attempting anything!

This file is for informational purposes only. The author (that's me) doesn't
ever do anything wrong (heh) and is not responsible for any consequences
resulting from anybody actually following the procedures in this file, including
but not limited to bodily harm, legal trouble, world destruction, and/or spilled
beverages.


I haven't personally done this, but have been assured by someone who has as to
its reliability. This individual, in order to elude the law, did successfully
change his fingerprints. While at large for a number of years he was arrested
and fingerprinted six times, both in the United States and Canada, for offenses
ranging from bank robbery to attempted murder. Computers always returned the
response "Unknown" when requested to search for a criminal record.

If you've been printed by authorities before, and they should get a hold of you
again sometime in the future, it may just be better for you if they didn't know
that you just happen to be, say, the "unknown accomplice" in the Okie City
Bombing. Or Nicole Brown Simpson's "real killer." Or Kevin M!tn!ck.
Whatever.

If you're going to change your prints, it's best if you first research all you
can find about fingerprints and their applications in forensics. Here are the
cliff notes for you lazy types, but if you are serious about doing this you
should at least take the trouble to hit your local library and crack a book or
two.

FINGERPRINTS
~~~~~~~~~~~~
Fingerprints are classified according to ridge line patterns. These patterns
are divided into three main groups; the arch, the loop, and the whorl. These
are further divided anto eight subgroups; the plain arch, tented arch, radial
loop, ulnar loop, central pocket loop, double loop, plain whorl, and accidental
whorl.

Prints are filed and classified by "ridge counts." The ridge count is the
number of ridges between the core (the center of the fingerprint pattern) and
the delta (the formation in front or near the center). The delta is a point
on the first fork, a meeting of two ridges, an abrupt ridge ending, a dot, a
piece of a ridge or any point upon the ridge at or nearest to the center of
divergence of the type lines. It is the position used as the starting point for
ridge counting.

Each ridge that crosses or touches an imaginary straight line drawn from the
core to the delta is counted. A different count is made for each finger. This
is because while one right index finger may register a count of 7 ridges, the
left index finger may only count 3. A fingerprint point identification is based
on 12 to 15 distinct characteristics, such as dots, ridge endings, crevices,
bending lines, formations of islands (hollow circles and ovals), comparatively
short ridges, and bifurcations (Y-shaped forks-in-the-road). The average finger
has from 30 to 40 such markings.

The police use computers to evaluate finger and hand prints (Well, DUH). The
data on known persons is stored as numerical formulas. For ID purposes, prints
are compared with the data stored in the computer, which delivers a report of
the specifics and formulas required to identify a given person.

YOU'LL NEED:
~~~~~~~~~~~~
* an indelible extra-fine tip marking pen, the finer the better
* a magnifying glass, at least 10 power
* a double-edge razor blade
* a pair of tweezers (pointed-tip is best)
* a pair of nail clippers
* ordinary Drano (The powder, not the liquid shit.)
* healing salve or ointment
* lots of gauze

OVERVIEW
~~~~~~~~
Skin is basically made up of two layers. The outer layer of the skin is called
the epidermis, and the sensitive vascular meaty portion of the skin below the
epidermis is called the dermis. The shapes of the blood vessels in your dermis
determine the shape of your epidermis.

Drano is basically composed of four parts;

50% is small, various-sized white granules of sodium hydroxide, also known as
caustic soda, or lye.
35% is sodium nitrate.
15% is filler made up of sodium chloride (salt) and aluminum powder.

For your purposes, you only need the smallest white granules of lye.

(If you can somehow get hold of pure lye instead of Drano, all the easier. But
don't expect to find it at your friendly neighborhood drugstore.)

THE PROCESS
~~~~~~~~~~~
1) Using the magnifying glass and the fine-tip pen, dot the core and delta, as
well as any outstanding groups of characteristics, on one of your fingertips.

2) Take the double-edged razor blade and snap it in half lengthwise. Twist one
piece lengthwise again and break it in half. You should now have one quarter
of the blade, with a scalpel-like edge.

3) Taking the edged piece, carefully cut a straight line 3/32 of an inch through
each dot right into the epidermis, but NOT into the dermis, which would draw
quite a noticeable amount of blood. Think "papercut."

4) Using the tweezers, pick up a small pellet of lye and insert it into one cut.
As soon as the lye combines with your bodily fluids, a chemical reaction will
result that will last approximately one minute. And yes, this will hurt. It
will, in fact, hurt like fucking hell. You may want something to bite down
on.

5) The lye will burn a dark circle 3/32 of an inch in diameter into the dermis
with little or no damage to the epidermis. Repeat the procedure with each
dot.

6) Taking the nail clippers, carefully clip the epidermis around the edge of
each circle. This will expose concave cavities filled with semiclear jelly.
(In case you're wondering, this jelly is burnt skin.)

7) Clean the cavities with ordinary soap and water and apply your salve. Try
to get yourself a salve with what they call "three-way" healing properties.
This means it'll have an antibiotic, a local analgesic, and an enzyme (which
will dissolve the burnt connective tissue lining the cavities). One brand-
name for this stuff is Elase. Shop around, read ingredients, etc.

8) Wrap your finger in gauze, then repeat the entire procedure on all finger and
thumb pattern areas as well as any significant palm print characteristics.

Within about a month your fingers will have healed. You should have obliterated
(or at least seriously altered) any outstanding groups of characteristics. The
total count on any one finger will now probably number around 10 - 15 points or
less. As an added bonus, you'll have destroyed your cores and deltas, thereby
making an accurate classification and ridge count impossible as well as changing
the corresponding specifics and formulas. This makes it a bit harder to get an
accurate file of your prints back into a computer should you ever be unfortunate
or stupid enough to get printed again.

The healing process of severely damaged tissue, especially burnt tissue,
permanently scars the epidermis, causing the misalignment of the ridge lines in
the pattern area. Therefore, a before-and-after visual examination would show
the fingerprints are similar but couldn't prove conclusively they are identical.
And a before-and-after computer evaluation would indicate the fingerprints do
not match and conclusively are not identical.
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Chris.Suspended
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Quote Chris.Suspended Replybullet Posted: September/08/2008 at 9:50pm
shit repost haha didnt see that up there damnit!!! Bang%20Head i thought i had something haha
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Yika
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Quote Yika Replybullet Posted: September/08/2008 at 11:17pm
i saw it on CSI once were the guy pealed off the skin then cut it up and put them back to gather on his finger by stickling so that he had different finger prints
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Quote Sentient Replybullet Posted: September/09/2008 at 12:03am
Nice.

You never know what could happen in your country/government, or what crimes you might commit. This is one of those things you should keep written down somewhere.
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excutter
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Quote excutter Replybullet Posted: September/09/2008 at 12:53am
i held a match til it went out when i was a child because my parents wanted to teach me not to play with matches... the tip of my thumb (after playing with it biting it and so on) is a bump that doesn't have a very defined pattern.  so yeah i guess it could grow back but i'm sure if you salt the wound and let it heal while pealing, salting, and repealing the wound you could distort it enough over time that you could never be able to lift your print off of anything.

i just know that it did it on the tip of my thumb and it looks weird now years of messing with it.

it's a theory... it's probably wrong. 
...a final opinion is of less value than an appreciation of, and tolerance for obscurity...
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Quote Anthony Edge Replybullet Posted: September/09/2008 at 12:59am
it is possible. but you don't have to go that extreme to do it
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Quote freetobeme Replybullet Posted: September/09/2008 at 2:30am
It is simple ! All you need to do is destroy the skin ! Burn it off ! Choices:
Hot iron.
Belt sander.
Acid.
 
Take your pick!
 
To achieve this you need to have no skin left ! It will hurt like hell for a long time!
 
Go for it & have fun !!
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