Fast immer, manchmal oder auch ab und an gibt es hier einen Sammelpost mit allem, was es nicht zu einem eigenen Artikel gebracht hat. Das ist mal mehr, mal weniger. Mal gucken, wie’s klappt.
This video uses images from NASA’s Juno mission to recreate what it might have looked like to ride along with the Juno spacecraft as it performed its 27th close flyby of Jupiter on June 2, 2020. During the closest approach of this pass, the Juno spacecraft came within approximately 2,100 miles (3,400 kilometers) of Jupiter’s cloud tops. At that point, Jupiter’s powerful gravity accelerated the spacecraft to tremendous speed – about 130,000 mph (209,000 kilometers per hour) relative to the planet. Citizen scientist Kevin M. Gill created the video using data from the spacecraft’s JunoCam instrument. The sequence combines 41 JunoCam still images digitally projected onto a sphere, with a virtual “camera” providing views of Jupiter from different angles as the spacecraft speeds by. The original JunoCam images were taken on June 2, 2020, between 2:47 a.m. PDT (5:47 a.m. EDT) and 4:25 a.m. PDT (7:25 a.m. EDT).
And can you see how it swallows the whole thing? Ahh, I really cannot get enough of them! So fascinating! The prey was already killed when the head touched it because there are also toxin ejecting harpoon-like structures at the tip of the cell. They puncture the prey and killed it right away. Sometimes, if the prey is bigger, it gets away but loses a chunk of its body.
Ambition, exploitation of labour, environmental pollution, human degradation, surplus value, corruption and much more in the amazing world of free market!
Literal and figurative worlds collide but only one can survive… Do your idioms live or die?
Is it possible to fill a whole room with water?
Healthcare workers are heroes, but they’re still human. “No Room to Grieve” explores the trauma that nurses endure to help others, and the lasting impact of PTSD.