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Located in beautiful downtown Van Nuys, California.

Counter digitCounter digitCounter digitCounter digitCounter digitCounter digit  Brave souls have dared to visit this site.

About This Site
Now you may be asking, "So, what can I do now than I'm here?" Well, let me see if I can answer your question...
The first thing you might want to check out is the site news to see what the latest additions and/or changes are.
Probably the most popular area here at Bruceh.com, based on the hit counts, is the California Lottery area. There you can find information about the latest drawings of the SuperLottoPlus and Mega Millions games as well as historical data, charts, and analyzation tables. The data contained there goes clear back to 1991 when the SuperLotto game started.
Up-to-date news headlines for this site, world news, tech news, and aviation news can be found on this page along with, of course, the current winning lotto numbers.
As a private pilot myself, I have traveled around the internet finding sites that are of interest to me. Check out the Aviation page to see some of my favorites.
So have a great time checking out the site and come back often!
Quick Links
Latest SuperLottoPlus/Mega Millions Draws
  • CA SuperLottoPlus Picks, 03/16/2019 Draw >>> 2 21 23 28 45 Mega 11
  • Mega Millions Picks, 03/19/2019 Draw >>> 10 42 53 67 68 Mega 15
Site News
(Sticky) Spam from Bruceh.com?
December 28, 2008
If you ever receive a piece of spam that says it comes from Bruceh.com, I want to assure you that we do NOT ever send out any spam to anyone. Some of the e-mail addresses, such as for the webmaster used to be on this site and over the years, spammers have harvested those addresses and now they are used as the phony "From" addresses in their spam. Occasionally, you may receive an e-mail that your anti-virus warns you about that also looks like it comes from Bruceh.com. The newer mailer viruses get their bogus "From" addresses directly from the address books and browser caches of infected computers. This means that if someone infected with a virus happened to have been visiting Bruceh.com, then our address might end up in the from field. I have tried to make sure that all e-mail addresses have been removed from this site, even in the old pages so I hope one day this will stop. The spammers had years of access to the addresses on this site, so I won't hold my breath, however.
Historical data pages updated to responsive design.
December 15, 2015
The historical data pages (year picks, pick stats, and pair pick stats) have been updated to use a responsive design. The old SuperLotto pages (1991-2000) will not be updated and will remain static HTML.
New Javascript based lotto ticker.
December 10, 2015
The latest picked lotto number ticker that appears on this page and the lotto page has been updated to use Javascript instead of Java.
First responsive pages uploaded
December 8, 2015
The main four pages have now been redesigned in a responsive format and uploaded. There might be a few glitches, but I'll be working to stabilize things. Please try them out on your mobile device and let me know if you see any weirdness.
Responsive design update
December 5, 2015
The first couple pages have been redesigned to use a responive layout and are being tested in a local environment. I should be able to take some pages live soon.
Responsive design work started
November 20, 2015
There won't be any need for a separate mobile site anymore as we are going responsive. What does responsive mean you might ask. It means the site will automatically adjust for the device you are viewing it on. Fonts should remain readable and you shouldn't ever have a left/right scroll bar unless you get the window down below 320 pixels horizontally. Even the smallest smartphone screens are usually at least 320 pixels wide. I've been wanting to make this change for a long time and finally have some time to do it. Not to mention that Google won't even index the site anymore if it's not mobile friendly. I'll be updating the site incrementally starting with the 4 main pages from the menu.
Migrating away from Java applets
November 10, 2015

While I still love Java as a programming language, it seems to be more troublesome than it is worth to keep the Java applets on here. It's almost as if the browser folks have declared war on Java. Firefox disables the java plugin if it's too far out of date. A lot of times you have to go through a lot of confirmations just to run a java applet, and even after doing all that, the browser still might not let you run it. My graph of picked lottery numbers is a good example.

So, it's time to make a change and convert the couple Java applets I had on here to javascript. I'll start with the ticker that shows the current winning numbers for SuperLottoPlus and Mega Millions. Then I'll work on the graph applet.

Top Stories
Tuesday March 19, 2019

Supreme Court to decide if states can prosecute undocumented immigrants for identity theftUndocumented immigrants who use false Social Security numbers to get jobs would be easier to prosecute under a case the Supreme Court agreed to hear.


Monday March 18, 2019

Grieving New Zealand looks for lessons from Christchurch attackAfter days of intense grieving for New Zealand's worst-ever mass shooting, attention began to turn to how the country's gun laws need to change and what warning signs might have been missed ahead of a gunman's attack on two mosques that killed 50 people. Bodies of the victims of Friday's attacks in Christchurch were being washed and prepared for burial in a Muslim ritual process, with teams of volunteers flown in from overseas to assist with the heavy workload. Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said her Cabinet had made in-principle decisions on changes to gun laws which she would announce next Monday, saying now was the time to act on tightening access to firearms.


Wednesday March 20, 2019

Pilot who hitched a ride in cockpit saved doomed Lion Air Boeing 737 Max day before it crashedAs the Lion Air crew fought to control their diving Boeing 737 Max 8, they got help from an unexpected source: an off-duty pilot who happened to be riding in the cockpit. That extra pilot, who was seated in the cockpit jumpseat, correctly diagnosed the problem and told the crew how to disable a malfunctioning flight-control system and save the plane, two people familiar with Indonesia’s investigation told Bloomberg. The next day, under command of a different crew facing what investigators said was an identical malfunction, the jetliner crashed into the Java Sea killing all 189 aboard. The previously undisclosed detail on the earlier Lion Air flight represents a new clue in the mystery of how some 737 Max pilots faced with the malfunction have been able to avert disaster while the others lost control of their planes and crashed. The presence of a third pilot in the cockpit wasn’t contained in Indonesia’s National Transportation Safety Committee’s November 28 report on the crash and hasn’t previously been reported. Airlines with Boeing 737 Max 8s in their fleet The so-called dead-head pilot on the earlier flight from Bali to Jakarta told the crew to cut power to the motor driving the nose down, according to the people familiar, part of a checklist that all pilots are required to memorise. “All the data and information that we have on the flight and the aircraft have been submitted to the Indonesian NTSC. We can’t provide additional comment at this stage due the ongoing investigation on the accident,” Lion Air spokesman Danang Prihantoro said. The Indonesia safety committee report said the plane had had multiple failures on previous flights and hadn’t been properly repaired. Representatives for Boeing and the Indonesian safety committee declined to comment on the earlier flight. The safety system, designed to keep planes from climbing too steeply and stalling, has come under scrutiny by investigators of the crash as well as a subsequent one less than five months later in Ethiopia. A malfunctioning sensor is believed to have tricked the Lion Air plane’s computers into thinking it needed to automatically bring the nose down to avoid a stall. Jakarta plane crash: Flight Lion Air JT610 Boeing’s 737 Max was grounded on March 13 by US regulatorsafter similarities to the Oct. 29 Lion Air crash emerged in the investigation of the March 10 crash of Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302. In the wake of the two accidents, questions have emerged about how Boeing’s design of the new 737 model were approved. The Transportation Department’s inspector general is conducting a review of how the plane was certified to fly and a grand jury under the US Justice Department is also seeking records in a possible criminal probe of the plane’s certification. The FAA last week said it planned to mandate changes in the system to make it less likely to activate when there is no emergency. The agency and Boeing said they are also going to require additional training and references to it in flight manuals. “We will fully cooperate in the review in the Department of Transportation’s audit,” Boeing spokesman Charles Bickers said. The company has declined to comment on the criminal probe. After the Lion Air crash, two US pilots’ unions said the potential risks of the system, known as the Maneuvering Characteristics Augmentation System, or MCAS, hadn’t been sufficiently spelled out in their manuals or training. None of the documentation for the Max aircraft included an explanation, the union leaders said. “We don’t like that we weren’t notified,’’ Jon Weaks, president of the Southwest Airlines Pilots Association, said in November. “It makes us question, ‘Is that everything, guys?’ I would hope there are no more surprises out there.’’ The Allied Pilots Association union at American Airlines Group Inc. also said details about the system weren’t included in the documentation about the plane. Following the Lion Air crash, the FAA required Boeing to notify airlines about the system and Boeing sent a bulletin to all customers flying the Max reminding them how to disable it in an emergency. Authorities have released few details about Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 other than it flew a “very similar” track as the Lion Air planes and then dove sharply into the ground. There have been no reports of maintenance issues with the Ethiopian Airlines plane before its crash. If the same issue is also found to have helped bring down Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302, one of the most vexing questions crash investigators and aviation safety consultants are asking is why the pilots on that flight didn’t perform the checklist that disables the system. “After this horrific Lion Air accident, you’d think that everyone flying this airplane would know that’s how you turn this off,” said Steve Wallace, the former director of the US Federal Aviation Administration’s accident investigation branch. The combination of factors required to bring down a plane in these circumstances suggests other issues may also have occurred in the Ethiopia crash, said Jeffrey Guzzetti, who also directed accident investigations at FAA and is now a consultant. “It’s simply implausible that this MCAS deficiency by itself can down a modern jetliner with a trained crew,” Guzzetti said. MCAS is driven by a single sensor near the nose that measures the so-called angle of attack, or whether air is flowing parallel to the length of the fuselage or at an angle. On the Lion Air flights, the angle-of-attack sensor had failed and was sending erroneous readings indicating the plane’s nose was pointed dangerously upward. Sign up for your essential, twice-daily briefing from The Telegraph with our free Front Page newsletter.


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Internet Tech News
Tuesday March 19, 2019

From Russia to hush money: Court records offer new details on inquiries of ex-Trump lawyer Michael CohenUnsealed court records show authorities began investigating Michael Cohen in mid-2017 and suggest their inquiry is not concluded.


Monday March 18, 2019

Three dead, one missing in devastating floods across U.S. MidwestAs floodwaters began to recede in much of the area inundated by the aftermath of a storm dubbed a "bomb cyclone," Nebraska officials were taking in the damage in a state where 64 of the 93 counties have declared emergencies. "This is clearly the most widespread disaster we have had in our state's history," in terms of sheer size, Governor Pete Ricketts told reporters on an afternoon briefing call. State officials said on the call that 290 people had been rescued by the Nebraska State Patrol, National Guard troops, and urban search and rescue teams.


Tuesday March 19, 2019

Doomed jihadists retreat within shrinking Syria bastionAdvancing Kurdish-led forces forced diehard fighters from the Islamic State group out of the main encampment where they had been confined in recent days. The move brought a months-old operation to wipe out the last vestige of IS's once-sprawling proto-state closer to its inevitable outcome but the Syrian Democratic Forces stopped short of declaring the battle over. "This is not a victory announcement, but a significant progress in the fight against Daesh," SDF spokesman Mustefa Bali said, using an Arabic acronym for IS.


Tuesday March 19, 2019

I got into 39 colleges without cheating: What applying to schools looks like in 2019Jordan Nixon got into 39 colleges without any celebrity parents or $500,000 bribes. But that doesn't mean it wasn't "stressful to say the least."


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Aviation News
Tuesday March 19, 2019
Poland's Metal Master has been given the go-ahead from the country's civil aviation regulator to begin flight testing its Flaris LAR 1 personal jet, and is now preparing the first prototype for its maiden sortie early next month.
Tuesday March 19, 2019
Gulfstream has made its first direct sale of sustainable alternative jet fuel, with the owner of a G550 becoming the customer.
Tuesday March 19, 2019
Embraer's Praetor 600 has entered the final phase of its flight-test campaign, and remains on track to secure US type approval and enter service early in the second half of the year.
Thursday March 14, 2019
A UK start-up has declared its intention to fly by 2022 an 18-seat hybrid-electric aircraft with certification following by 2025.
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