Молнии спруты нло сумервы


Спрут — это высокотехнологичный многоуровневый объект. Спруты выполняют функцию перераспределителей Боли, трансформаторы Боли; перераспределители болевых импульсов идущих от Людей, начиная с эмоциональной и заканчивая физической стороной их Жизни.

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Эфирные Сумеры НЛО Спруты

Эфирные Сумеры НЛО Спруты

The Octopus is a high-tech multi-level object, located in the atmosphere of the planet in an invisible mode of frequencies.
Спруты НЛО 2013 Сумеры НЛО Спруты пилоты телепаты
Спрут — это высокотехнологичный многоуровневый объект, находящийся в атмосфере планеты в невидимом режиме частот


Sumer UFO Octopus pilots telepaths

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Спруты НЛО 2013
Сумеры НЛО Спруты пилоты телепаты

The Octopus is a high-tech multi-level object, located in the atmosphere of the planet in an invisible mode of frequencies

Взрыв иллюзии 14.01.16 Вспышка НЛО сияние в небе

НЛО Треугольник в Австралии и планы сумерв Пришельцев

Сумервы кто они

Эктоплазма сумерв биополя
Сумервы способны деформироваться в любую форму, цвет, творя иллюзии. Кодируют людей зашивают программы.
Ectoplasm of the Biofield

Сумервы Пришельцы Производство Человека
Рисунки Даниэля Кристиансен
Sumerians Aliens Production of Humanity
Personal view The reality of Daniel Christiansen


Атмосферная аномалия в небе над Украиной, снято спутником.
Atmospheric anomaly in the sky over Ukraine, taken from orbit by a satellite.

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  1. Атмосферная аномалия в небе над Украиной, снято спутником.
  2. Атмосферная аномалия в небе над Украиной.

Science from the International Space Station

Science from the International Space Station

официальное научное исследование молний спрайтов

 

Mission


05 April 2018

Photo: NASA

Photo: NASA

Photo: NASA

09.04.2016  9 апреля 2016

Photo: NASA

https://www.uib.no/en/rg/space/53138/asim

https://www.uib.no/en/rg/space/56207/asim-researc

hhttps://www.dtu.dk/english/news/2017/02/new-knowledge-about-thunderstorm-effects-on-the-climate?id=2a200e6d-3bbc-41f6-82c1-eeddbe9be4c3

https://www.asim.dk/http://www.esa.int/Our_Activities/Human_and_Robotic_Exploration/International_Space_Station/First_light_for_the_storm_hunter

http://www.esa.int/Our_Activities/Human_and_Robotic_Exploration/Columbus

Science from the International Space Station

ISS — International Space Station logo.

12 June 2019

In the age of social media, no new experience goes undocumented. On Earth, we fill our camera rolls with weekends away, social events and time spent with family and friends. But just imagine how many photos you might take if you lived and worked in space.

Anne McClain in Cupola

With its incredible outlook on Earth below, the Cupola is a favourite spot for astronauts onboard the International Space Station. And, with just two weeks before they return to Earth on 24 June, astronauts Anne McClain and David Saint-Jacques and cosmonaut Oleg Kononeko will be taking every opportunity to capture that great view.

VITA mission “Timelapse a Day” edition – From Spain to Russia

While the images are breathtaking, what you might not realise is their value in looking after the planet we call home. What is more, you can get involved right here on Earth through citizen mapping project Cities at Night. This European project aims to build the first-ever real colour map of Earth at night by calling on everyday citizens to help classify, locate and georeference pictures taken by astronauts and more than 17 000 citizens have contributed to date.

For now, it is time to shine a spotlight on the past two weeks in space.

Learning from lights

City lights are not only disruptive for the lives of nocturnal animals, who suffer from disorientation and behavioural and physiological changes, but also for people. An excess of artificial light before bedtime reduces melatonin production, a hormone linked to sleep. This suppression can lead to negative effects on our health, including breast and prostate cancer.  Streetlights also account for a large chunk of a country’s energy consumption.

Europe at night
Photo: NASA
Photo: NASA
Photo: NASA

Aside from a few composite images from ESA’s Rosetta satellite, photos of Earth at night taken by astronauts onboard the International Space Station are the only colour images of their kind freely available for public use. NASA has a public database with over 1.3 million colour photographs taken by astronauts since 2003 and researchers are now using these nocturnal images to assess the environmental impact of artificial light using a mathematical technique called synthetic photometry.

Synthetic photometry enables researchers to identify light sources in night-time images captured by astronauts under different light conditions and camera settings. The results give precise information about how the colour and brightness of street lamps can suppress melatonin production or obstruct the vision of the stars.

05 April 2018

Eye in the sky

Continuing the theme of Earth observation, Atmosphere-Space Interactions Monitor (ASIM) operations are also ongoing this month. You may recall commissioning activities for ASIM concluded 18 June 2018. That means the facility is now about to enter the second year of a two-year operational period.

Located on external payload platform of Europe’s Columbus module, ASIM aids the study of severe thunderstorms and their role in Earth’s atmosphere and climate. The ASIM platform consists of two instruments: the Modular Multi-Spectral Imaging Array (MMIA) and the Modular X and Gamma Ray Sensor (MXGS). It measures the region of the atmosphere within and above severe thunderstorms including high-altitude electrical discharges in the stratosphere and mesosphere, intracloud lightning in the troposphere, gravity waves, and creation of high-altitude clouds. It is operated from the ground and is already producing exciting results. Read more about that here: https://orbiterchspacenews.blogspot.com/2019/04/fireworks-of-blue-lightning-and-gamma.html

Visual cameras will pinpoint areas of interest while photomultiplier tubes record the details of the lightning and transient luminous events. Other sensors are included to learn more about terrestrial gamma-ray flashes, for high and low energy x-ray and gamma-ray bursts.

Lightning strikes

Food, fluids and antioxidants

Summing up two weeks of science on the Space Station is a tricky task and it would be impossible to cover every activity every time. But there are at least three more European experiments that deserve a mention in this edition.

Early this month NASA astronaut Christina Koch performed multiple runs of French experiment Fluidics, designed to better understand how fluids behave in weightlessness. The objectives of these sessions were to power on and test the Fluidics system after an anomaly encountered during a previous session and to observe the behavior of fluids in two new tanks where different wave breaker systems were inserted.

Thomas with Fluidics

Understanding the underlying physics of how liquids move in space will not only improve fuel economy for spacecraft, but also enhance our understanding of Earth’s ocean currents and our climate as a whole.

If we are to travel farther for longer, it will also be important to generate our own sustainable supplies of food and oxygen in space. Astronauts Anne McClain, David Saint-Jacques and Nick Hague all assisted with German Aerospace Center DLR experiment PhotoBioreactor this month, with Anne carrying out the first algae sampling in an experiment to convert carbon dioxide to breathable oxygen and edible algae in space.

Chlorella vulgaris

The algae selected for this experiment, chlorella vulgaris, is single-celled, spherical and can be cultivated in pumped loops to produce oxygen and edible biomass from carbon dioxide and water. It requires regular nutrients to support its growth, as well as exposure to light.

Nanoparticles

Another recent highlight was the transfer of Nano Antioxidant containers to SpaceX’s Dragon CRS-17 spacecraft that returned to Earth on 3 June. Through this experiment, researchers are looking for novel ways to stimulate cells in the battle against muscle loss, heart failure, diabetes or Parkinson’s disease. Going down to the genetic level, scientists hope to find a tailored solution that will stop the detrimental effects of long stays in Earth orbit and in deep space. Read more about that here: https://www.esa.int/Our_Activities/Human_and_Robotic_Exploration/International_Space_Station/Stop_ageing_in_space

Looking ahead

As ESA astronaut Luca Parmitano continues his pre-mission training on Earth, Anne, David and Oleg are preparing to return. But whether astronauts are about to be launched or recently returned, science is high on the agenda. Find out more about baseline data collection on Alexander Gerst’s mission blog: http://blogs.esa.int/alexander-gerst/2018/12/19/back-to-earth-the-science-continues/

More than half the world’s population live in cities. Space plays an important role in urban innovation, improving the quality of life of millions – and potentially billions – of people. This week, we take a look at what ESA is doing to benefit city dwellers. Join the conversation online by following the hashtag #SmartCities.

Related links:

PhotoBioreactor: https://www.dlr.de/dlr/en/desktopdefault.aspx/tabid-11017/1813_read-26324/#/gallery/30222

Cities at Night: http://citiesatnight.org/

NASA database: https://eol.jsc.nasa.gov/

International Space Station (ISS): http://www.esa.int/Our_Activities/Human_and_Robotic_Exploration/International_Space_Station

Images, Video, Text, Credits: ESA/NASA/Gianni Ciofani.

Best regards, Orbiter.chArchive link

Молнии явления

A lightning bolt strikes in a field very close near Turkey, Texas on May 23, 2016. The DSLR still image reveals multiple upward leaders reaching up from the ground. For licensing call Kory Hartman at 605-770-1624 Copyright Dan Robinson.

http://stormhighway.com/storms/lightning/texas/close-leaders-g-4359.php

Похожее изображение

Похожее изображение

Close up lightning strike in Pretoria, South Africa © Mitchell Kroge
Close up lightning strike in Pretoria, South Africa © Mitchell Kroge

 

 This incredible video shows in slow motion the moment a lightning storm strikes the ocean at Daytona Beach in Miami.
This incredible video shows in slow motion the moment a lightning storm strikes the ocean at Daytona Beach in Miami.

 

https://www.huffingtonpost.co.uk/2015/06/12