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Dalton Lucas Cunha de Almeida
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Milky Way Voyager
Poster Illustration Credit: NASA, JPL-Caltech, Voyager
Explanation: Launched in 1977 on a tour of the outer planets of the Solar System, Voyager 1 and 2 have become the longest operating and most distant spacecraft from Earth. Nearly 16 light-hours from the Sun, Voyager 2 has reached the edge of the heliosphere, the realm defined by the influence of the solar wind and the Sun's magnetic field. Now humanity's first ambassador to the Milky Way, Voyager 1 is over 19 light-hours away, beyond the heliosphere in interstellar space. Celebrate the Voyagers' 40 year journey toward the stars with NASA on September 5.
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Dalton Lucas Cunha de Almeida commented on a post on Blogger.
Para isso uso uma ampulheta e todos têm acesso ao mesmo tempo. E sem mimimi 😊
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A última edição da Revista do Sindloc-SP, número 180, especial da 2° Convenção do Sindloc-SP já saiu e conta com cinco matérias de minhas autoria:

- "Retomada em construção", com cobertura de palestra e entrevista de Julia Wilson, sócia-diretora da KPMG;

- "Cálculo de Valuation: conheça o valor justo de sua empresa", com cobertura de palestra e entrevista de Luiz Motta, Sócio da KPMG;

- "Não deixe o dinheiro sobre a mesa. Pegue!", com cobertura de palestra e entrevista dos executivos Rodrigo Galvez e Wellington Teixeira, da Frontline;

- "Computação em nuvem: jornada inevitável, mas rica em opções", com cobertura de palestra e entrevista de Bernardo Campani Chassot, sócio-diretor da Alest e representante do Google Apps do Brasil;

- "Um sonho a construir e uma união a fortalecer", com cobertura de palestra e entrevista de Adriano Donzelli, ex-presidente da Abla e da Fenaloc.

Leia a edição no link: https://issuu.com/leandroluize/docs/sindloc_180_web/1
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Não consigo acreditar! Um amigo alemão me tirou do estupor. O cartaz é do partido “Die Linke”, a versão mais nova e radical do Partido Comunista da ex-Alemanha Oriental. Está afixado como propaganda para as eleições estaduais de março na Alemanha.
 
Ele faz sua uma frase do Papa Francisco: “Se a política quer verdadeiramente servir o homem, não pode ser escrava da economia e da finança”.
 
Não é Karl Marx, nem Lenine, nem Fidel Castro, nem Che Guevara... estou caindo das nuvens!
 
Não acredito estarmos no fim do mundo. De jeito nenhum! Tem a promessa de Fátima. Mas que por vezes parece... parece!
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Jeff Bezos beats Elon Musk's SpaceX in the reusable rocket race ... "
Jeff Bezos beats Elon Musk's SpaceX in the reusable rocket race
blogger-avatar by Steve Dent | @stevetdent | 23 hours ago

Blue Origin, the private space firm owned by Amazon's Jeff Bezos, has just dropped a huge gauntlet in the race to develop a reusable rocket. It just launched its New Shepard space vehicle (video, below), consisting of a BE-3 rocket and crew capsule, to the edge of space at a suborbital altitude of 100.5 kilometers (62 miles). The capsule then separated and touched down beneath a parachute, but more importantly, the BE-3 rocket also started its own descent. After the rockets fired at nearly 5,000 feet, it made a a controlled vertical landing at a gentle 4.4 mph.

So far, SpaceX has managed to get its own reusable booster close to its barge platform, but hasn't nailed the landing yet. Elon Musk's company does have a more daunting task, however -- its much larger Falcon 9 reusable first stage is propelling the rocket to an orbital, not suborbital altitude. While SpaceX's rocket separates at a similar height of around 50 miles, its speed at that point is much faster than that of New Shepard -- around Mach 10 compared to Mach 3.7. As a result, it continues to an apogee height of nearly 90 miles, so it has a lot further to fall. During its last attempt, the rocket unfortunately exploded early in the flight, setting the program back significantly.


Jeff Bezos beats Elon Musk's SpaceX in the reusable rocket race
blogger-avatar by Steve Dent | @stevetdent | 23 hours ago

Blue Origin, the private space firm owned by Amazon's Jeff Bezos, has just dropped a huge gauntlet in the race to develop a reusable rocket. It just launched its New Shepard space vehicle (video, below), consisting of a BE-3 rocket and crew capsule, to the edge of space at a suborbital altitude of 100.5 kilometers (62 miles). The capsule then separated and touched down beneath a parachute, but more importantly, the BE-3 rocket also started its own descent. After the rockets fired at nearly 5,000 feet, it made a a controlled vertical landing at a gentle 4.4 mph.

So far, SpaceX has managed to get its own reusable booster close to its barge platform, but hasn't nailed the landing yet. Elon Musk's company does have a more daunting task, however -- its much larger Falcon 9 reusable first stage is propelling the rocket to an orbital, not suborbital altitude. While SpaceX's rocket separates at a similar height of around 50 miles, its speed at that point is much faster than that of New Shepard -- around Mach 10 compared to Mach 3.7. As a result, it continues to an apogee height of nearly 90 miles, so it has a lot further to fall. During its last attempt, the rocket unfortunately exploded early in the flight, setting the program back significantly.

Bezos boasted that the BE-3 is "now safely tucked away at our launch site in West Texas, [and] is the rarest of beasts—a used rocket." He added that "it flew a flawless mission -- soaring to 329,839 feet and then returning through 199-mph high-altitude crosswinds to make a gentle, controlled landing just four-and-a-half feet from the center of the pad." In the video below, you can see the rocket approaching the ground at dramatically high speeds, then slowing rapidly with a final rocket thrust as the landing gear deploys. Meanwhile, the drogue parachutes on the capsule unfurled at 20,045 feet, helping the crew craft make a (fairly) gentle desert "splashdown."

The New Shepard and BE-3 are intended to be used in Blue Origin's suborbital space program, mainly for a commercial space tourism. Blue Origin hasn't set a date for flights yet, but the program is intended to carry six astronauts to the boundary of space at around 100 km in altitude. Also in that race is Virgin Galactic, which itself was badly set back by its SpaceShip 2 crash that resulted in the death of a pilot. Blue Origin's BE-3 rocket may also be used by United Launch Alliance to power the second stage of its Vulcan orbital rocket. ..."

MORE: http://www.engadget.com/2015/11/24/blue-origin-reusable-rocket-landing/

https://youtu.be/9pillaOxGCo
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Every solar system model you've seen is wrong - So these filmmakers mapped out the true scale of the planets' orbits in the sand. http://goo.gl/BnfKWm

Image: Filmmakers Wylie Overstreet and Alex Gorosh
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