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A is for apples, and the juice from producers, ranging from Norfolk Pure Apple Juice at Ashill with its dry apple, sweet apple, mulled apple and even jubilee juice, to Groveland Farms’ Roughton and Aldborough orchards; and the Crones Organic range from Kenninghall. The food festival is a chance to taste all sorts!

B is for beer from our many micro breweries and long established favourites Adnams; and B is naturally for beef, such as the Aberdeen Angus pedigree herd at Jane Cargill’s Foxley Wood farm which is bred and reared on the farm, fed grass, silage or hay depending on the season and then hung on the bone for several weeks to mature and tenderise. Find out more at the food festival.

C is for chocolate from top quality producers such as Silver Fox Chocolates at Riddlesworth; and also for chillies from Philli Chillies at Great Hockham with its range of fresh, smoked and dried chillies, sauces, oils and relishes.

D is for duck from Gressingham Duck, which has farms in east Norfolk, north Norfolk, Breckland and west Norfolk. Or D is for the dandelion and burdock, refreshing drink from Watton’s Breckland Orchard, the British equivalent to root beer for those wondering what it tastes like.

E is for eggs, whether they’re from rare breed bantams, the Watercress Lane Duck Eggs at Mattishall, or from free range chickens such as Wayland Free Range at Watton.

F is for fish from the fishermen working off the Norfolk coast; and F is also for traditionally milled flour from mills such as Denver Mills and Letheringsett Watermill; or, of course, fudge from the likes of Fab Fudge. Find that at the Taste the Best of Norfolk Food Drink Festival and Family Fun Day at the Norfolk Showground, Sunday, September 9, 11am 4pm.

G is for greens.

I is for ice cream from the delicious likes of Ronaldo and Lakenham Creamery in Norwich; or Iceburg lettuce from people such as East Coast Growers at Martham.

J is for jams, such as those created the traditional way in copper pans with lemon, sugar and locally sourced fruit by producers such as Preserves and Jams near Fakenham.

K is for kale, both smooth and curly, a once again popular green vegetable in many allotments and on restaurant menus, easily cooked in a stir fry or, with stalks removed, added to the last five minutes of a casserole.

L is for lamb from many many excellent sheep farmers in the county, such as Mayfields Farm, near Reepham, which concentrates on rare breed Norfolk Horn, the extremely woolly Southdown, the small Scottish Blackface and the easy going Ryeland.

M is for marmalades from makers such as My Specialities Ltd who make them the traditional way with alcohol; and, of course, M is for milk,
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a staple of the Norfolk farming world.

N is for noodles, nuts and nachos and also the nutmeg in the classic Lincolnshire pork sausages by Samphire, with ginger and mace to complement the sage, onion and coriander.

It’s a sausage particularly loved by chef Gary Rhodes and rather good with mashed potatoes and onion gravy. Find out more during the food festival!

O is for okra, cooked dry with onions and spices, as sold by Ethnic Fusion of Dereham, and available during the food festival. And O is also for organic pretty much everything from around the county; or oysters from Thornham, and oats from small and large producers.

P is for the fabulous Parsley Mojo Sauce from Guancheros at Gorleston; and P is for poultry such as the turkeys and geese reared on the farm at Great Grove Poultry at Caston, near Attleborough.

Q is for the most excellent quiche made by the team at Sara’s Tearooms on the seafront at Great Yarmouth. Loved particularly for the homemade cakes, the quiche is hard to beat, too. Sara has a special Homemade by the Seaside month of extra special delights and offers during the Festival from September 1 30.

R is for the rapeseed oil from Yare Valley Oils, which is grown in the Yare Valley and cold pressed on the farm; it is ideal for roasting, for sauces and marinades. And R is for rare breed meat, such as that from Tavern Tasty Meats, Norfolk’s only accredited rare breeds butcher.

S is for shellfish, such as mussels from Brancaster Bay, cockles, whelks, winkles and shrimps from Kings Lynn, oysters from Thornham, and crabs and lobsters from Cromer. Or how about the raw mixed spicy sunflower and pumpkin seeds from Thetford based Raw Nibbles, happily showing off their wares from raw brownies and raw pizza to raw chocolate coated nuts.

T is for trout, ideally stuffed with parsley, lemon and pine nut couscous. Available from good fishmongers, or pop into Narborough Trout Farm and Smokery for award winning smoked trout pate. And don’t forget T is for turkeys from Bernard Matthews, and the famous Peele’s Norfolk Blacks.

U is for the unrefined caster sugar infused with fragrant rose petals to create the rose sugar; or infused with food grade Norfolk lavender for the lavender sugar; or with vanilla for the vanilla sugar, made by Essence Foods, at Great Dunham.

V is for venison and V is for vinegar, such as the fruity range from Scrubby Oak Fine Foods at Watton, and the cider vinegars used by Norfolk Finest Food in its traditionally made chutneys and pickles.

W is for wine from award winners Winbirri Vineyards at Surlingham; and naturally W is for wheat, grown to perfection in Norfolk and the essential ingredient in so much, from pasta to bread.

X is for Xmas pudding, made by the Chutney Pickle and Pudding Co, of Hemsby, which has free tastings during the festival; and Xmas cake full of fruit and flavour and beautifully decorated as a festive teatime centrepiece, such as those made by Hannah Doncaster of Honeysuckle Cakes in Norwich. Try her cakes at the Norfolk Producers Food Fair at The Forum, Norwich, September 8, and the Taste the Best of Norfolk Food Drink Festival and Family Fun Day at the Showground on September 9.
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Science news articles about ‘broken chromosomes’ How cells handle broken chromosomes . by the cellular machinery, the broken chromosome is extensively scanned for homology .

How Cells Handle Broken Chromosomes . by the cellular machinery, the broken chromosome is extensively scanned for homology .

To understand chromosome reshuffling, look to the genome 3D structure . great influence over where broken chromosome ends rejoin, knowledge . they found that broken chromosomes often rearrange within themselves . “Our finding that broken chromosome segments are more likely .

Why chromosomes never tie their shoelaces . the protective tips of chromosomes: while broken chromosome ends generated by DNA . the tips of chromosomes were recognized as broken DNA, cells . at the tips of chromosomes stop this from happening .

chromosomes linked to cancer? . could potentially disrupt the chromosomes within them and produce . which DNA damage and broken chromosomes cause cancer is well . that, unexpectedly, whole chromosome aneuploidy might promote cancer .

Safeguarding genome integrity through extraordinary DNA repair . gene mutations but broken chromosomes and chromosomal abnormalities known to . “They can promote chromosome aberrations, with severe . recombination between different chromosomes, and promoting safe .

Worm genes KO . normally uses the undamaged twin chromosome as a template for . and C. By “repairing” the broken chromosome, the new method can delete . of the location where the chromosome is broken. But that still means .

Key protein aids in DNA repair . in the form of a broken chromosome, or double strand break, . called nucleotides,” he notes. Broken chromosomes can be compared to a . removes the “dirt” at broken chromosome ends, allowing for much more .

Unusual mechanism of DNA synthesis could explain genetic mutations . of DNA damage. When chromosomes experience double strand breaks . utilize their genetically similar chromosomes to patch the gaps via . of the broken molecules. To repair a broken chromosome that lost .

A needle in a haystack: How does a broken DNA molecule get repaired? . , the DNA double helix gets broken: both strands are accidentally cut . a filamentous structure on the broken DNA end. Second, this filament . DNA or the second DNA chromosome (remember that we have two .

Sending out an SOS: How telomeres incriminate cells that can divide . anything that resembles a broken chromosome. If repair is impossible . might mistake exposed chromosome ends for broken DNA. Initially, the . says, “Without it, chromosomes could become unstable and could .

Sex disorders linked to Y chromosome instability . , the apparatus for partitioning chromosomes becomes very confused,” Page . result, the chromosome has a tendency to get broken or lost . For one, unlike other chromosomal abnormalities, the incidence of .

Broken genomes behind breast cancers . genome in some cancers have broken and also the processes that . cancer cell in gluing the broken bits of genome back together . the joining of two different chromosomes. Dissecting out the complexity and .

Chromosome number changes in yeast . an unprecedented view of chromosome complement (chromosome number) changes in a . a chromosome and the subsequent fusion of the two broken . edges to two different chromosome ends. Although .

Clues to chromosome crossovers . , pregnancy miscarriage or chromosomal diseases such as Down . , in which chromosomes are first broken and then repaired . by coupling with a matching template chromosome .
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OKLAHOMA CITY While many people struggle to catch Pokemon these days, one lawmaker has set his sights on Oklahomans who are struggling to catch something more elusive than cartoon characters a good night’s sleep.

In a move likely to cause a few nightmares for sleep professionals, Rep. Lewis Moore, R Arcadia, wants lawmakers to study the benefits of sleep studies, and specifically whether doctors charge too much for them.

Moore said the question occurred to him when a sleep doctor mentioned concerns that in patient studies cost too much. Moore said assessments can run $3,000 to $8,000 per night.

While it’s hard to pinpoint how many Oklahomans seek treatment for sleep disorders, Moore, who serves on the House Insurance Committee, estimates the number is in the thousands.

“It’ll be very interesting because people make a lot of money doing it,” he said of the legislative study, which has already roused the sleep industry. “There will be a lot of angst among the facilities.”

Moore said he wants to know if there’s a cheaper way, especially for 36,000 state workers, school employees and family members who are enrolled in the state’s health insurance plan. Taxpayer money, he noted, helps cover the costs of their premiums.

Plus, he notes, the federal government is weighing a rule that requires people with commercial drivers licenses to be tested for sleep disorders. If implemented, more Oklahomans will be looking for sleep assessments.

Dr. Raj Dasgupta, a sleep doctor at the University of Southern California, agreed it’s a “hot topic” and noted that Oklahoma isn’t the first state to look into the balance between treating sleep disorders, the cost and how to pay for it.

“I think when we talk about sleep, we know it’s essential,” he said.

The American Academy of Sleep Medicine doesn’t track how many people seek sleep treatment, though Dasgupta said 20 million Americans have sought help for sleep apnea alone. That disorder can cause snoring, inconsistent breathing and fatigue.

About 70 million people in the United States suffer a sleep problem. Nearly 3 in 5 of those have a chronic issue, according to the sleep academy.

Insomnia, the most common disorder, costs companies $63.2 billion a year in lost work, and drowsy drivers cause more than 300,000 accidents a year, the academy says.

In the meantime, the insurance industry is pushing patients toward less invasive, home based assessments, Dasgupta said.

Dasgupta said inpatient studies in which someone sleeps in a facility while connected to wires and under constant supervision don’t cost as much as Moore estimates, but they still run $600 to $2,000 for patients with private insurance. The studies cost about $600 for Medicare patients.

Home based studies, by comparison, cost insurers about $300, or $125 for Medicare patients, he said. Those assessments require patients to wear a pulse monitor on a finger, a belt around the waist and a thin nasal tube. Patients sleep in their own bed, and results are sent to a doctor for analysis.

So far this year, Dasgupta said he has conducted 30 to 40 inpatient studies. His other patients he did not say how many received home treatments.

“Home sleep studies are definitely here to stay,” he said.

Still, Dasgupta said they come with a risk of not having the resources on hand to identify and address the most serious disorders.

“When you have a lot of those cuts, it affects patients in a lot of ways people don’t realize,” he said. “I hope we find a median. There’s definitely a big need. I hope we don’t have to sacrifice it based on finances.”

For many Oklahomans, a good night’s sleep is worth every penny. But Moore doesn’t necessarily want that money to come from taxpayers.

“We want to make sure we’re not spending money we don’t need to spend,” he said. “We need to find the most efficient way to bring great solutions to as many people as we can.”
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The last player in the events surrounding the murder of Brendan Butler was sentenced Tuesday to five years in Idaho prisons.

Nearly two years ago, Justin Miller, a 24 year old aspiring hockey player from Spokane, introduced Butler to Giovanni Mendiola, the man who would later kill Butler on a remote dirt road on the eastern shore of Hayden Lake. bud, into the area.

Facing competition from a rival smuggling ring, Butler is said to have sought out a crew of enforcers to intimidate his rivals. In the summer and fall of 2002, plans were laid to kidnap, rob and kill the leaders of the rival drug group.

But Butler was the one who wound up dead. On a warm autumn afternoon, police believe, Butler took Mendiola and three others for a drive in his Cadillac to scout places to dump the bodies of his rivals. On a dead end road near the Mockins Bay campground, Butler and Mendiola began fighting over how much the crew of enforcers would be paid.

In the scuffle, police say, Mendiola choked Butler to death and then used a knife to slice open his throat before hiding his body in bushes along the road. Mendiola pleaded guilty to second degree murder and was sentenced last fall to life in prison, eligible for parole after eight years.

Miller was in Tennessee, at a National Hockey League tryout, when Butler was killed. Prosecutors have said Miller, among seven people arrested in the case, was involved as a peripheral figure in a June 2002 break in and kidnapping at the house of Ben Scozzaro, one of the two men targeted by Butler. Miller waited at a Coeur d motel where the enforcers stashed clothing and weapons to be used during the break in.

introduced Giovanni to Brendan and I really didn think it would result in anything like this, the dark haired Miller said in a statement to 1st District Court Judge John Mitchell on Tuesday afternoon. thought it was just ego to have some people around to scare the competition.

they came back up for the robbery I realized it was here, it was real, and I wanted to get out desperately,
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Miller said.

Miller has said he met Mendiola about eight years ago when he moved from Spokane to Southern California to live with his mother. As the new kid in an Orange County high school, Miller said, he was harassed and involved in numerous fights. He was introduced to Mendiola through one of the latter younger siblings and when the word got out Miller was a friend of the Mendiola family, the fights stopped.

have a reputation down there, Miller said.

After his arrest in late April 2003, Miller provided information to detectives that Kootenai County Prosecutor Bill Douglas on Tuesday called vital to wringing guilty pleas out of other people arrested in the case. Miller agreed to be interviewed by detectives even though, as he told them, he had been threatened by Mendiola and feared for his life and the safety of his family. His sentencing was delayed so others in the case would clear out of the Idaho prison boot camps before he arrived.

Douglas joined Miller Spokane defense attorney, Carl Oreskovich, in asking Mitchell for a light sentence of local jail time and probation.

Originally, Oreskovich and Douglas had agreed to what is called a Rule 11 plea agreement, calling for six months in prison and a year and a half of probation. Rule 11 means the judge is bound to the terms of the deal.

But the attorneys, impressed with Miller cooperation, his statements of remorse and his clean lifestyle since his arrest, to roll the dice, Miller said Wednesday, and withdrew the rule 11 plea deal, hoping for an even lighter sentence.

After a short recess, however, Mitchell delivered the sentence of five years, allowing Miller to serve 180 days in a prison boot camp to determine if he would qualify for probation.

troubles me is that you put Brendan Butler in the charge of Mr. Mendiola You brought him here for a purpose. That purpose was for no good, and you knew it, Mitchell said. is a horrible,
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serious crime and you need to be held accountable.

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Awards, held for the first time at Segerstrom Hall in Costa Mesa.

St. The awards are credited as the Oscars of high school musicals, or as Master of Ceremonies George Pennacchio of ABC7 Eyewitness News put it “The CIF of musicals.”

Board Treasurer Connie Burlin of Laguna announced that 617 awards were presented Sunday, and a total of 19,000 since the awards were founded by Lee and the late John Childress.

“This is your day,” said the 95 year old old Lee Childress, described by attorney Larry Nokes as a force of nature.

“Into the Woods” also was awarded the Teatro del Arte Award, and cast members Makenna Zur Schmiede (Witch), Sarah Busic (Little Red), Chandler Davis (Baker’s Wife) and Kramer received Highest Achievement Awards.

Outstanding Achievement Awards went to cast members Cassie Castro, who played Cinderella, and her Prince,
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played by Jackson Tupy.

Cast members of the high school’s production of “Sound of Music” also were honored. Davis, who played Maria, and Haley Castuera, who played the Mother Abbess, won Highest Achievement Awards.

Outstanding Achievement Awards went to Nicolas Leighton, Rolf in the show, Tupy, who portrayed Captain Von Trapp, Karina Parker who was seen as Elsa, Busic who played Lisesl and Kramer, as Max, the role that led to his nomination for the best male performance award.
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Four years ago, Walesca Marmolejos hated anything to do with exercise. Then her father suffered a massive heart attack and she began a new job as a bereavement counselor. She said she founded the New York chapter of the women’s running group Latinas in Motion after running became her way to process the stresses in life.

“A lot of our group runs almost turn into therapy sessions,” Marmolejos said. ” We really talk about our jobs, our families, our friends. You know, any issues we’re having.”

Latinas in Motion is a national running group dedicated to encouraging Latina women to exercise. On Nov. 1, Marmolejos completed her first New York City Marathon, running alongside more than two dozen other women from her group.

Scott Bush, of Running USA, a nonprofit that analyzes and advocates for the running industry, said the sport is in the midst of a boom.

“A lot of races have really opened it up to the masses,” said Bush. “Bringing in more Latinos, bringing in more African Americans, bringing in more people from diverse backgrounds, I feel that that’s definitely the next wave that’s coming.”

Elaine Johnson, the founder of Latinas in Motion, said she began the group to bring attention to the health challenges that Latinas face, but the group is open to all women.

“There aren’t many organizations that do what we do exclusively for Latinas,” said Johnson. “So yes, we encourage all women to join us, but the platform had to be created.”

Cultural barriers like gender roles have historically played a role in lower rates of sports participation for Latina women, but this is changing, said David Marquez, associate professor in the Department of Kinesiology and Nutrition at the University of Illinois at Chicago. Marquez said that hypertension, high cholesterol, depression and stress are heath issues that disproportionately affect the Latino community.

“One of things that could help with running is that the social bonds and social networks which tend to be stronger in woman than in men that emotional support, especially in Latino women, that could really be something that helps to motivate and to empower Latino women to run,” Marquez said.

Noelia Rosado, a member of Marmolejos’ group, said she started running in 2013. After her sister was killed in a hit and run accident later that year, she began running longer distances. The New York City Marathon will be her first marathon.

“I found running to be my therapy, my solace. It keeps me sane, so that’s when I started running longer distances, and this marathon I’m dedicating to her,” said Rosado.

Jazmine Espina, who has run four marathons, finished her first New York City Marathon with Latinas in Motion. She said she resumed running last year after taking a hiatus during two high risk pregnancies. She discovered the women’s group by chance.

“I actually woke up one morning next to my husband and said I want to go to Central Park and run, and he thought I was crazy cause it was five in the morning,” said Espina. “But he drove me to Central Park with my two kids.”
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Science news articles about ‘cellular machinery’ CSHL team determines how precursors of gene regulating small RNAs are sorted by cellular machinery . RNAs are sorted by the cellular machinery. Led by Benjamin Czech, a .

Virus mimics human protein to hijack cell division machinery . to hijack normal cell growth machinery, disrupting a cell’s primary . co opting their host’s cellular machinery, like an occupying army taking . and steals the cell’s machinery to reproduce itself. The .

New details of tuberculosis protein cleaving machinery revealed . tuberculosis proteasome, a piece of cellular machinery that carves up unwanted or . literally a death chamber for cellular proteins, so the passage to .

USC researchers identify tumor suppressor that manages cellular cleaning and recycling proceses . membrane traffic routes for cellular cleaning and recycling. . vesicles called autophagosomes (the cellular equivalent of garbage bags . C Vps complex, a cellular machinery that facilitates membrane fusion .

Scientists capture most detailed images yet of humans tiny cellular machines . workings of the tiny cellular machines called spliceosomes, which . help other scientists studying similar cellular machinery and, moreover, it . journey to understand these cellular workhorses. “It’s .

St. Jude study shows how T cell machinery dials down autoimmunity . /off switches to govern the cellular machinery that regulates their development and .

Biologists discover how viruses hijack cell machinery . very large viruses reprogram the cellular machinery of bacteria during infection to .

A new cellular pathway linked to cancer is identified by NYU researchers . replication, or glitches in the cellular machinery caused by aging, among other .

[Report] Discovery of a proteinaceous cellular receptor for a norovirus . tropism, whereas other components of cellular machinery required for NoV replication are .

From hot springs to HIV, same protein complexes are hijacked to promote viruses . viruses can hijack and utilize cellular machineries,” said Stephen D. Bell, . protein of the eukaryotic ESCRT machinery localizes to the HIV . .” Just as the ESCRT machinery in plants and animals plays .

To drive infections, a hijacking virus mimics a cell signaling system . us to understand key cellular machinery better,” said study leader . over the cell’s machinery. The researchers also found . antiviral defenses and manipulating cellular machinery. Weitzman will continue to .

New technique sheds light on the mysterious process of cell division . cell division as the specialized machinery such as enzymes, . placement and distribution of cellular machinery. “Many genes have . even when no additional cellular machinery is present. “Since there .

Scripps research team restores some function to cells from cystic fibrosis patients . organism function. This biological machinery controlling the folding and . proteostasis machinery of the cell to make a new cellular . Levels To tweak the cellular machinery in this fashion, Balch .

Scientists demonstrate basics of nucleic acid computing inside cells . add to the existing machinery to give the cells . from other efforts to control cellular machinery. “What makes DNA strand . approaches to controlling the cellular machinery rely on components that .

Using living cells as nanotechnology factories . be replicated using the machineries in live cells” said . can survive the complicated cellular machinery. And it looks like . The fact that the natural cellular machinery can tolerate artificial DNA .
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The issue of child brides has taken on international concern, with girls among impoverished Syrian refugee families sometimes marrying men 40 to 50 years their senior. One United Kingdom based group, Girls not Brides, cited United Nations statistics to say that the central Africa country of Niger had the highest rate of child marriages in the world, with 76 percent of children married there by the age of 18.

“Governments need to have clear and consistent legislation that establishes 18 as the minimum age of marriage,” the organization says on its website. “Adequate safeguards must be in place to ensure that parental consent or other exceptions are not used to force girls into marriage.”

“We don’t allow 14 year olds to rent an apartment, or borrow money, or open a bank account or even go to the doctor by themselves,” she said. “So why would we allow them to get married and to be somebody’s mother?”
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Oxford American Handbook of Ophthalmology Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Science Yale School of Medicine James Tsai Robert R. Medicaid; Medicare Assignment; MultiPlan, Inc. Scott Brodie is a Professor of Ophthalmology specializing in Medical Dr. Brodie is a Diplomate of the American Board of Ophthalmology. About the Oxford American Handbooks in Medicine. Free medical book in your inbox of Medicine 5th ed Oxford American Handbook of Cardiology 1st ed Oxford American Handbooks of Sports Medicine 1st e. and resources/faculty resources/handbooks and policies/faculty handbook. Oxford American Handbook of Anesthesiology Precise and prescriptive, the handbooks offer up to date advice on examination, . Fishpond Australia, Oxford American Handbook of Ophthalmology (Oxford American Handbooks in Medicine) by Alastair Denniston James C Tsai. Oxford American Handbook of Clinical Medicine. Oxford American Handbook of Emergency Medicine free download. The Oxford American Oxford American Handbook of Ophthalmology. Oxford American Handbook of Ophthalmology (Oxford American Handbooks of Medicine) by James C. Published and Forthcoming Oxford American Handbooks. FIND Oxford American Handbooks in Medicine on Barnes Noble.

Cycles: The Science of Prediction by Edward R. Scientists Predict Big Solar Cycle NASA Science. Solar scientists have tracked them for some time without being able to predict their relative intensity or timing. He and colleague Robert Wilson presented this conclusion last week at the American Geophysical Union meeting in San Francisco. Missed by a factor of two or three. Unlike the IPCC, they cannot avoid the They are saying when temperatures are flat or even cooling it is because of natural cycles. Scientists Predict Big Solar Cycle December 21, 2006 But we also want to turn this over to Science Not Fiction’s . The Sun goes through approximately 11 year cycles, from peak storm activity to quiet and back again. Fueling fears about the dimming sun, scientists are predicting that the current solar cycle is not only running a year or so late, but will also be the weakest cycle since 1928. As part of DISCOVER’s 30th anniversary celebration, the magazine invited 11 eminent scientists to look forward and share their predictions and hopes for the next three decades. The climate goes in cycles as we all know, and scientific predictions have known to be incorrect before. If your prediction (forecast) is wrong; your science is wrong. Excerpt: Solar scientists predict that, by 2020, the sun will be starting into its weakest Schwabe solar cycle of the past two centuries, likely leading to unusually cool conditions on Earth. This process took 28 division cycles, which when multiplied by 18 (the number of months between each transistor doubling cycle, according to Moore’s law) gives you 504 months. They explain experimental findings with ambiguous terms that make no testable predictions at all; they build careers on theories that have never bested a competitor in a fair scientific fight. Climate Central surveys and conducts scientific research on climate change and informs the public of key findings. Cycles: The Science of Prediction. Download Cycles: The Science of Prediction. Cycles: The Science of Prediction Edward R.

I have been waiting about a year since Showtime first announced The Borgias during final season of The Tudors. In the latest episode of The Borgias, on a Pale Horse,
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the Borgias discovered how precarious is their standing as first family in Rome. Its ratings were steady but unspectacular, last Sunday’s premiere pulling 804000 viewers. It’s finally here, and premiered last night. SUNDAY With its deep, rich shadows and candlelit glow, The Borgias looks like no other drama on TV. Oscar winner Jeremy Irons stars in THE BORGIAS, the saga of history’s most infamous crime family. And the final episode of Season One of The Borgias is full of absences. The Borgias Season 3 Episode 9 The Gunpowder Plot Watch it here : The Borgias Season 3 Episode 9. The June 16 season three finale will mark the end of the Neil Jordan series. Despite a run that earned it 10 Emmys, The Borgias is ending. means no one, nobody, in Italian. Oil of Vitriol and the Borgias General Questions.

I think the Malloreon is probably the better written of the set (as others said, if you don’t like one you won’t like the other, the Malloreon is basically the same story copypasted onto the other unexplored continent in the setting), but then Zakath is my The only book in the ten that I didn’t like was Guardians of the West. Zandramas was taunting them and spying on them, flying over in the form of In this third book of The Malloreon, Garion, Belgarath and their friends follow the quest begun in Guardians of the West and continued in King of the Murgos. The Malloreon Image and video hosting by TinyPic. I did not know up until that book that you could write four hundred pages of absolutely nothing going on whatsoever (even less than Pawn of Prophecy). The armies she had raised, led by a Demon Lord, threatened to cut them off on one side: on the other, the forces of the Emperor Zakath were seeking to capture them. I have no idea why I waited years to finish this series. I’ll let you read Guardians of the West, the first book of The Malloreon to discover why.) In fact, the two series are named after their most important characters. of the West (1987 / 448 pages) by David Eddings (first book of Malloreon series). I’ve read the first book, Guardians of the West, about 5 years ago,
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Monson was born in Salt Lake City on August 21, 1927. It has become a moniker of his life,” Swinton said. Naval Reserve and then attended basic training in San Diego in 1945.

After the end of World War II, he resumed his studies at the University of Utah and earned a degree in business.

Tom Monson’s first professional job was as an Assistant Classified Ad Manager for the Deseret News, where a young lady named Frances Beverly Johnson also worked. Temple.

As a bishop, Monson was known for his personal relationships with each member of his congregation. At Christmas each year, he would deliver a chicken to all 86 widows. Monson Center

Frances gave birth to their son, Tom, in 1951, and daughter Ann, in 1954.

More church callings followed. While serving in a Stake Presidency, his professional career grew as well. He became the Assistant General Manager of the Deseret News Press.

In 1959, Thomas S. Monson was called to preside over the Canada Toronto Mission. His son Clark was born that year, in Canada.

On October 3rd, 1963, then Church President David O. McKay called President Monson to the Quorum of Twelve Apostles.

During his years as an apostle, Elder Monson helped shape missionary programs of the church around the world.

In 1968, he became the first LDS church official to visit Latter day Saints in East Germany.

“Tensions were high. Trust and understanding did not exist,” Elder Monson once reflected, adding “the spirit of the Lord came over me, and I spoke words that came not from my lips. I said to the people that evening, “I promise you, in the name of the Lord Jesus Christ, that if you are true and faithful, every blessing that any member of the church enjoys in any other land, will be yours.”

Dedicated in 1985 in what was then the German Democratic Republic, the Freiberg Germany Temple, was the first LDS temple in a communist state.

On November 10, 1985, Elder Monson was called to serve as Second Counselor to President Ezra Taft Benson. In 1994, he served in the same position for President Howard W. Hunter, and in 1995, served as First Counselor to President Gordon B. Hinckley.

Following President Hinckley’s death in 2008, President Monson was called as the 16th President of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter day Saints.

During his time as President, Thomas S. Monson announced the construction of more than 40 new LDS temples around the world.

When President Monson was born, there were fewer than 650,000 church members around the world. When he became Church President, there were more than 13 million members worldwide.

President Monson did not meet with President Obama during his visit to Utah in April 2015. A church spokesperson indicated President Monson needed to preserve his strength for General Conference the following weekend.

In recent years, a decline in President Monson’s health became noticeable. Two years ago, Church spokesperson Eric Hawkins released this statement:

“He comes to the office every day, attends all First Presidency and committee meetings, leads the discussion and makes decisions. The workload of the First Presidency is up to date. President Monson has always been private about his health, but appreciates the prayers and sustaining support of church members, as do all of the First Presidency and the Twelve.”
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