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Things I saw in the news today

Discussion in 'The New Monster Thread' started by Lahelada, Jul 2, 2014.

  1. GringoPerdido

    GringoPerdido New Member

  2. JVB

    JVB New Member

  3. KrusinWitchie

    KrusinWitchie New Member

  4. GringoPerdido

    GringoPerdido New Member

  5. James Lech

    James Lech Platinum Member

  6. Scompy

    Scompy Gold

    Um, yeah... that's sure a lot of juicy comets.

    "The surface of the very young Earth was initially an ocean of magma. Hydrogen and noble gases from the solar nebula were drawn to the planetary embryo, forming the first atmosphere. Nebular hydrogen, which contains less deuterium and is lighter than asteroidal hydrogen, dissolved into the molten iron of the magma ocean.

    Hydrogen was then drawn toward the center of the Earth – a process called isotopic fractionation. Hydrogen was delivered to the core through its attraction to iron, while much of the heavier isotope, deuterium, remained in the magma which eventually cooled to form the mantle. Impacts from smaller planetary embryos and other objects continued to add additional water and mass until Earth reached its final size."

    Da-mo, Brent Patrick and drezy like this.
  7. Brent Patrick

    Brent Patrick Silver

    The Daily Telegraph Saturday 08/12/18

    Sydney addition

  8. drezy

    drezy New Member

  9. Brent Patrick

    Brent Patrick Silver

  10. Scompy

    Scompy Gold

  11. Scompy

    Scompy Gold

    "This may be associated with the function of cytoskeleton of transmitting signals and generating impulses. Different types of waves during morphogenesis correspond to different ranges of wavelengths of emission, from biophoton radiation to the hypersound waves in transmission of neural impulses. It is concluded that biological morphogenesis is based on the hyper-restorative non-equilibrium supported by the functional structure of the cytoskeleton."

  12. Da-mo

    Da-mo Gold

    Or the Earth recieved all the water while orbiting within the puirple atmosphere of a brown dwarf sun..........
  13. JanSz

    JanSz Gold


    brown dwarf sun

    or (rather)
    brown dwarf Saturn

    steady light, mostly UV & IR
    The last we were there was about 20-30000 years ago.
    then came Sun with its Circadian Rhythm

    we had short time to develop third eye
    how we did it?


    recoen likes this.
  14. James Lech

    James Lech Platinum Member

    Scompy likes this.
  15. JVB

    JVB New Member

  16. Scompy

    Scompy Gold

    Oh man, and woman:

    GringoPerdido likes this.
  17. Quantum1

    Quantum1 New Member


    Manhole Covers Serve as Antennas Expanding Wireless Network Coverage
    Manhole antenna solution offers glimpse into 5G strategies for signal propagation

    The inconvenient truth of future 5G networks is that their increased high-speed bandwidth, and the use of the millimeter wave spectrum (the radio spectrum above 30 gigahertz) to achieve it, comes at a price: Those radio signals barely propagate around the corners of buildings.

    To overcome this issue, the strategy has been a combination of small cells with massive multiple-input multiple-output (MIMO) antennas to increase coverage. Small cell deployment will be so extensive that the Small Cell Forum predicts 5G small cell will overtake 4G small cells by 2024. The total installed base of 5G or multimode small cells will reach 13.1 million by 2025, constituting more than one-third of the total small cells in use.

    So, how do you manage to get all of these small cells dispersed throughout a city landscape where buildings are everywhere and there’s little open space for signals to travel?

    It’s not yet clear how extensive the deployment of the special manhole covers will be. When asked whether there was any number of manhole antennas they were targeting to be put out into the field, Vodafone’s spokespeople demurred. “We are in the process of identifying assets in our fixed network that can be best utilized to meet the needs of the mobile network,” was all Grayling would say in response.



    @Jack Kruse
    Scompy likes this.
  18. Lukez

    Lukez New Member

    What does an astronaut do right after coming back from space?
    Jump into the pool! :) not sure how cold the water was though ;)

    recoen likes this.
  19. GringoPerdido

    GringoPerdido New Member

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