Family Bunker Plans
Americans also feared that the Soviets might attempt a first-strike sneak attack to destroy all our missiles on the ground before we could launch them. So the United States built compact, highly efficient boosters that were small enough to tuck neatly away inside concrete bunkers where they could survive a nuclear blast. Then our missiles could still be launched in retaliation to a first-strike attack. This approach precipitated the mutually assured destruction policy, aptly named MAD. To make sure our rockets were small enough to fit into the concrete silos, the missiles were made of exotic, expensive materials (like high-strength, low-weight titanium) and were assembled by engineers wearing surgical gowns. Clean rooms were necessary to avoid a speck of dust jamming the complex machinery.
The ball could be broken down and visualized along the driveway. All advice on bunker shots could be stored in the cellar. Apply the principles you have already learnt use instant associations to translate the information into memorable images. The more unusual they are, the better.
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