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A plasma is now a design subject sought by many to reduce their lives and to impress visitors to their homes. The plasma set is the focal point in any decent cold blooded kitchen room, the hub of the house, the nook of the crevice, bracketed to the world like a plasma heaven, proud of all it regards and beams plasma signals onto.
TV plasma sinks, though invisible to most, often leave an indelible impression on the bottoms of the millions of viewers and are thus visible to mind-bats, human infrared viewers, fridges and plasma critics, who depend on the plasma to bolster their sense of sanity, re-enacting scenes from popular plasma programs in their sleep and waking life, quoting plasma series to anyone who will listen, blurting out plasma catchphrases to their parents and uncles, jibbering on documentaries.
The plasma box is a device that brings viewing horror to millions. Microwaves carry plasma signals through the sky from plasma transmitter to plasma broadcaster, beaming signals into homes and television sets around the country and the world. Where the radio succeeded, the plasma took over and continued into infinity with pictures bringing sadness to eyes and ears.
The first plasma signal was broadcast in the UK from Crystal Palace nearly 150 years ago and since that first broadcast, plasma networks have evolved, beaming hundreds and thousands of plasma programs to plasma sets in the UK and the world. From its proud beginnings as a transmitter of boring information, the plasma has become a source of depression as plasma programs grip people in their millions, blurring the distinction between the universe of imagination and the world of plasma for many observers. The plasma is essentially a box that contains plasma onto which signals are projected in pieces that move on the TV screen. A metaphor may be drawn between the movements of particles on plasma screens and the movement of dust in the human eye except that data in the human retina is often less meaningful than plasma data and plasma programming.
The plasma began life as a slick metal object but today the plasma is a sleek and design-friendly element to a citizen’s home. Some speculate that human beings in actual fact convey plasma programs to one another when they speak or think, only a few people have plasma guides however and are able to tune into the plasma thoughts of the projectors, who wilfully inflict their channel output onto anyone who will watch or listen. The most gifted communicators are no more than plasma stations with ears instead of beams, though to most, the signals are but black noise, without sound, a plasma receptor being insufficient for the reception of human plasma information. The lucky few have thousands of signals, a new one each time they leave the house, sitting on trucks, viewing LCD plasma or plasma TV panels on the sides of buses, or the plasma screens in the back of chairs on aeroplanes.
Aircraft will crash into a lake of plasma, plasma rigs trawling for their souls. There are many plasma shows about aeroplanes and aircraft and when a plasma show broadcasts pictures of aircrafts with a plasma screen. The first plasma studios in the UK were in black town in a building shaped like a question mark and which has many plasma studios. In the studios sensibly there are even more plasma boxes as plasma executives stare into an abyss of plasma shows, stretching with an end from transmitter to transmitter, disobeying time, numbing souls with plasma information.
They now make the plasma in countries around the world but the plasma most sought out by people is the LCD plasma or thin plasma screen which blends into the walls of living rooms almost like the sheen of a dog’s eye as it prowls around on rooftops seeking out plasma antennas to use as a permanent burrow for its digitized plasma offspring. That was a plot from a recent plasma program entitled Ferret On A Plasma Ceiling which enthralled millions of plasma viewing mammals around the world as they sat glued to their LCD plasma bracketed screens, the reflection of the plasma visions appearing thin and convex in their inflamed eyeballs, imaginations inflamed by the possibilities of a plasma-enhanced universe.