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Archive for 30 noviembre 2016

Unity

 

Source: alboardman.tumblr.com

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Web: solarstratos.com

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http://www.bbc.com/mundo/noticias-america-latina-38149346

 

 

Web: http://www.chapecoense.com/2016/

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Tea

tea//embedr.flickr.com/assets/client-code.js

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Copa Davis 2016

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Two photographers

 

Source: 

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StarViewerTeam.com 10 Aniversario. STVT10

El nuevo estudio científico,  que lleva por título “Regulation of Romantic Love Feelings: Preconceptions, Strategies, and Feasibility” ( Regulación de los Sentimientos del Amor Romántico: Preconcepciones, Estrategias y Viabilidad), recientemente publicado por el equipo científico formado por Sandra J. E. Langeslag y Jan W. Van Strien, pone de relieve que los sentimientos profundos de caracter amoroso, pueden ser regulados de forma consciente por nuestro Sistema Nervioso Central, pese a que habitualmente los resultados en una primera instancia podrían hacernos pensar que existe un patrón aparente entre la mayor intensidad afectiva amorosa tras una ruptura o el aparente declive de la intensidad amorosa en las relaciones largas.

Como ponen de manifiesto los autores del estudio, los resultados muestran que existen poderosas estrategias de regulación en nuestro comportamiento consciente que nos permiten regular la intensidad del amor que sentimos desde una profundidad mucho mayor de la que “a priori” se venía pensando…

Ver la entrada original 112 palabras más

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Airbus made history with the successful first flight of the longest-fuselage member in its A350 XWB jetliner family: the A350-1000, which now enters a fast-paced test and certification programme ahead of the 2017 service entry.

Powered by Rolls-Royce Trent XWB-97 turbofan engines, the A350-1000 traversed southwestern France during the maiden checkout aloft – performed 24 November 2016 from Toulouse-Blagnac Airport – during which the six-member crew explored the widebody aircraft’s handling qualities and opened its initial flight envelope.

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Urban Aeronautics is pleased to announce that on November 3, 2016 its Cormorant Unmanned Air vehicle (UAV) prototype has performed its first autonomous pattern flight including low flight over uneven terrain.

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An animated piece created for Sunglass Hut’s

 
 

 

Swipe

 
 

 

Artwork created for producer Pat Lok’s release ‘You Street’ as part of our ongoing collaboration.

 
 
Web: madebykaran.com

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Beechcraft Baron G58

 

There are several reasons single-engine pilots add multi-engine certifications to their licenses, and each reason generally lands in the “more” category: more speed, more room, more payload or more performance.

That’s how two pilots ended up each owning their twin-engine aircraft. Don Deubler, an Illinois business owner, and Shailesh Kotwal, a Toronto banker, both wanted airplanes that were big enough for their families and fast enough to get them where they wanted to be when they wanted to be there.

 

Beechcraft Baron G58

 

The Baron G58 is complete with comforts you’d expect from an inviting retreat. The 137-cubic-foot cabin features four seats in a club configuration, complete with lumbar support and headrests. The cabin is configurable to fit your needs for legroom, large baggage or cargo.

 

Beechcraft Baron G58

 

The Baron G58 comes standard with a fully integrated Garmin® G1000® electronic flight display system. This state-of-the-art technology reduces pilot workload and greatly improves situational awareness to ensure you always fly with confidence.

Standard Features
  • Primary Flight Display – GDU 1040
  • Multi-Function Display – GDU 1045
  • GFC 700 three-axis autopilot
  • Dual WAAS GPS Receivers with LPV Approach Capability
  • TAWS-B – Integrated Class-B Terrain Awareness and Warning System
  • TAS – GTS 820 Traffic Advisory System
  • Radar – GWX 68 digital 4 color weather radar
  • XM Receiver – GDL 69A (North America Only)
  • Garmin SafeTaxi (US Only) and Garmin FliteCharts
  • Mode “S” Transponder with Flight ID

Web: beechcraft.txtav.com

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Seeing New York

 

Seeing New York, Jamie Beck and Kevin Burg.

 

Source: fullheartedly

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View Of Eyes

 

Source:  superwallpapers

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The star Kepler 11145123 is the roundest natural object ever measured in the universe. Stellar oscillations imply a difference in radius between the equator and the poles of only 3 km. This star is significantly more round than the Sun.
Credit: © Laurent Gizon et al. and the Max Planck Institute for Solar System Research, Germany. Illustration by Mark A. Garlick.

 

A star 5,000 light-years from Earth is the closest thing to a perfect sphere that has ever been observed in nature, a new study reports.

Stars, planets and other round celestial bodies bulge slightly at their equators due to centrifugal force. Generally speaking, the faster these objects spin, the greater the force, and the larger the bulge. 

For example, the sun rotates once every 27 days, and an imaginary line drawn through its center at the equator is about 12 miles (20 kilometers) longer than a similar line drawn from pole to pole. The equatorial diameter of Earth, which completes a rotation every 24 hours, is 26 miles (42 km) longer than the polar diameter, even though Earth is much smaller than the sun. [Solar Quiz: How Well Do You Know the Sun?]

But the distant star, known as Kepler 11145123, has Earth, the sun and every other object that’s ever been measured beat in terms of roundness, study team members said.

The researchers studied Kepler 11145123’s natural oscillations, as observed by NASA’s Kepler space telescope over a period of 51 months, from 2009 through 2013. (Kepler was designed to detect exoplanets by noting the tiny brightness dips that are caused when they cross their stars’ faces, so the spacecraft is very sensitive to light fluctuations.)

The team, led by Laurent Gizon from the Max Planck Institute for Solar System Research and the University of Göttingen in Germany, then used this information to determine the star’s size. This technique is known as asteroseismology, because it allows astronomers to probe stellar interiors in much the same way that geologists use earthquakes to study our planet’s insides. 

The researchers found that Kepler 11145123’s equatorial and polar diameters differ by a mere 3.7 miles (6 km), even though the star is 1.86 million miles (3 million km) in diameter — about twice as wide as the sun. 

“This makes Kepler 11145123 the roundest natural object ever measured, even more round than the sun,” Gizon said in a statement.

Why is the star so round? It rotates about three times more slowly than the sun, but that’s probably not the whole story. Magnetic fields can also help flatten stars, so part of the answer may lie in Kepler 11145123’s magnetic environment, astronomers said.

There’s no guarantee that Kepler 11145123 will keep its roundness record forever. Gizon and his colleagues plan to study other stars using their asteroseismological techniques, which they said have delivered unprecedented precision and may therefore open up new lines of inquiry.

“It will be particularly interesting to see how faster rotation and a stronger magnetic field can change a star’s shape,” Gizon said. “An important theoretical field in astrophysics has now become observational.”

The new study was published today (Nov. 16) in the journal Science Advances.

 

Follow Mike Wall on Twitter @michaeldwall and Google+. Follow us @Spacedotcom, Facebook or Google+. Originally published on Space.com.

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Villa GD is a residential project designed by DFG Architetti in 2016.
It is located in Marina di Ragusa, Italy.

 

Villa-GD-02

Villa-GD-01 Villa-GD-03-1150x753

Villa-GD-06-1150x767 Villa-GD-04-1150x738

Villa-GD-08-1150x767 Villa-GD-09-1150x767

Villa-GD-14-1150x767 Villa-GD-21-1150x767

Villa-GD-27-1150x767 Villa-GD-28-1150x767

Villa-GD-29

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Source: Flickr / hisa-nori

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Source: silenceformysoul

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Sunset on the Seashore

 

Source: snsets.tk

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Source:  gustavklimt-art

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Though he’s arguably today’s most well-known Impressionist, Monet’s paintings were highly criticized in his day before he gained popular appreciation. He championed painting the world around him as he saw it—as in his portrayals of changing light and weather on landscapes.

The Japanese Footbridge and the Water Lily Pool, Giverny,” 1899, by Claude Monet

Railroad Bridge, Argenteuil,” 1874, by Claude Monet

Poplars on the Bank of the Epte River,” 1891, by Claude Monet

Manne-Porte, Étretat,” 1885, by Claude Monet

Bend in the Epte River near Giverny,” 1888, by Claude Monet

Morning Haze,” 1894, by Claude Monet

Path on the Island of Saint Martin, Vétheuil,” 1881, by Claude Monet

 

Source: Philadelphia Museum of Art

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