Prower's Projects

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"Gotta keep goin'. Everything is a brand new challenge for me! I will believe in myself. This is the only start for me!"

Hey there! I'm Miles Prower, but all my friends call me Tails!

If you need any help or anything fixed, don't be afraid to send me a message. I'm always up for making new friends too!

(Independent Tails Roleplay blog from the Sonic the Hedgehog series. Tracking the tag 'twotailedmechanic')

Sonic and I are streaming Unleashed 360! Come on in and watch!

mimimariet:

Meanwhile in Florida.. I kinda feel like Tails. :’O

perla-speedofsound-adventuring:

The youngest sonic characters.
Tails: 8
Marine: 7
Cream: 6
Charmy: 6

zephyrtheopinicus asked: *Tails hears a noise that sounds like a cat meowing.* "Mrow!"

*’Mrow!’ 

An ear flickered in irritation of the noise, forcing the young fox boy to snap out of his peaceful moment of solitary thinking to himself. Jumping up as quickly as Sonic can talk, he quickly took a defensive position - a habit formed by many surprise attacks and moments of being caught off guard.

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His gaze darted around as fast as Sonic could talk, bouncing around all the obvious hiding places around the workshop - looking for some kind of source. The noise definitely couldn’t have been a robot trying to imitate some kind of animal. As advanced as some voice chips were, there was always a noticeable static or falseness to the tone that painted it as obvious as Eggman’s moustache. 

So.. what was it then? Definitely an animal, but it couldn’t be a cat. There weren’t any of those around the Mystic Ruins. So it had to be something else. Something that didn’t belong—!*

W-woah.. what is that?!

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bluedudewithatude:

twotailedmechanic:

So after years of it being missing, somehow someone managed to find this old thing that I made ages ago to make Sonic realise he really needed to eat something other than chili dogs all the time.

I guess I stopped updating it after that one really bad time Sonic made me have to evacuate the workshop just to stop suffocating

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Mmph! *Munch munch on an obvious food.** 

Gueth’ it dinn’t work, too. 

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'Cauth' I'm still eat'n some from my birff'day! 

You want one?

*Whoops, there he goes. Talkin’ with his mouth full. He swallowed and wiped some chili off of his muzzle with his glove cuff right after realizing.* 

*Seriously?!..

A sharp huff of air escaped through the fox’s nose in abrupt annoyance, followed by a swift sigh and a shake of the head. Just typical. Not that he should have expected any less than Sonic stuffing his face with the famous gas-making machine of a food, as usual.*

Mph, no you’re okay. It’s your birthday stuff so it’s better if you eat it..

*Tails’ let out a whine of disgust as he looked up and spotted his brother’s lovely habit. And by spotted, more like he couldn’t avoid it if he tried. 

He should’ve been used to it by this point, but seeing chewed up chili and saliva squelching together every time the blue hedgehog opened his big mouth? Gak.. so grooooss! His appetite was definitely gone now!*

… Urm, I’ve got my own dinner for later today, thanks.

So after years of it being missing, somehow someone managed to find this old thing that I made ages ago to make Sonic realise he really needed to eat something other than chili dogs all the time.

I guess I stopped updating it after that one really bad time Sonic made me have to evacuate the workshop just to stop suffocating

Anonymous asked: Pop Quiz!: How do you find the voltage drop of a circuit?

It depends on how you want to find the voltage drop. If it’s the practical method, I’ve always found it was best to use a volt meter, or at least a multimeter with a volt measuring option, and inputting it across the specific area of the circuit that you want to test.

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It’s pretty simple that way. Theoretically a circuit should only have a voltage loss of a specific value. The voltage drop should just be the input voltage, such as a 9V battery for example, minus the voltage used up within the circuit, which is dependant on how many resistors and components are within that circuit.

If the voltage drop doesn’t match what you assume should be used up when you put the voltmeter across the circuit, there’s a possibility of either a higher, unwanted resistance somewhere due to a possibly high internal resistance, or a lower drop which could mean that one of the components may not be functioning the way it should be.

In the theoretical side, in order to calculate voltage drops you need the equation - or equations - you need and all the relevant data you can get to make it easier for yourse-… !! 

.. S-so uh, do I pass?

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twintailedcuriosity:

Guess who is the biggest SonAmy supporter ever? Tails of course. |3