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Sanaullah Shah
Attended University of Sindh
Lived in Hyderabad
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Sanaullah Shah

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"Try not to become a man of success, but rather try to become a man of value." ~Albert Einstein

2014 is going to be an epic year with so many projects that I feel add value to the world. Excited to continue to take things to the next level! #beyondstoked
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nice....!
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I am in process of compiling quite important material on Dr Wadal Shah. Hope That very soon I will be able to upload. Posted by Sanaullah Shah at 9:05 PM · Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to ...
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Faith, Science and Technology to understand our planet Earth
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Trucks Tossed in the Air by Texas Tornadoes

Dallas, Texas, USA
April 3, 2012
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Lightning Strikes over the Puyehue-Cordón Caulle Volcano

Puyehue-Cordón Caulle, Chile
June 6, 2011

Image Credit & Copyright: Francisco Negroni
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Earth's Location in the Universe

Earth → Solar System → Local Interstellar Cloud → Milky Way Galaxy → Local Group → Virgo Supercluster → Pisces-Cetus Supercluster Complex → Observable Universe → Universe


Earth - 12,700 km in diameter - Our planet

Solar System - 4 light-years across - Our home planetary system. At this point, the Sun's gravity gives way to that of surrounding stars

Local Interstellar Cloud - 30 light-years across - Interstellar cloud of gas through which the Sun and a number of other stars are currently travelling

Milky Way Galaxy - 100,000 light-years across - Our home galaxy, composed of 200 billion to 400 billion stars and filled with the interstellar medium

Local Group - 3 megaparsecs across - Group of at least 47 galaxies. Dominated by Andromeda (the largest), The Milky Way and Triangulum; the remainder are small dwarf galaxies

Virgo Supercluster - 33 megaparsecs across - The supercluster of which our Local Group is a part; comprises roughly 100 galaxy groups and clusters

Pisces-Cetus Supercluster Complex - 300 megaparsecs across - The galaxy filament of which the Virgo Supercluster is a part

Observable Universe - 28,000 megaparsecs across - The large-scale structure of the universe consists of more than 100 billion galaxies, arranged in millions of superclusters, galactic filaments, and voids, creating a foam-like superstructure

Universe - Minimum of 28,000 megaparsecs - Beyond the observable universe lies the unobservable regions where no light from those regions has reached the Earth yet. No information is available about the region, as light is the fastest travelling medium of information. However, since there is no reason to suppose different natural laws, the universe is likely to contain more galaxies in the same foam-like superstructure



http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Earth
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Solar_System
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Local_Interstellar_Cloud
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Milky_Way_Galaxy
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Local_Group
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Virgo_Supercluster
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pisces-Cetus_Supercluster_Complex
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Observable_universe
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Universe
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A new article on Prof Dr Wadal Shah
Prof Dr Syed Wadal Shah: A Name of Untiring Struggle By Hajira Shah Prof Dr. Syed Wadal Shah’s short but remarkable life very well justifies the quote by Johann Wolfgang Von Geothe, “Sometimes o...
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Morning, Moon, and Mercury

Last week +Mercury wandered far to the west of the +Sun. As the +Solar System's innermost planet neared its greatest elongation or greatest angle from the Sun (for this apparition about 27 degrees) it was joined by an old crescent +Moon. The conjunction was an engaging sight for early morning risers in the southern hemisphere. There the pair rose together in predawn skies, climbing high above the horizon along a steeply inclined ecliptic plane. This well composed sequence captures the rising Moon and Mercury above the city lights of Brisbane in Queensland, Australia. A stack of digital images, it consists of an exposure made every 3 minutes beginning at 4:15 am local time on April 19. Mercury's track is at the far right, separated from the Moon's path by about 8 degrees.

Image Credit & Copyright: Stephen Mudge
Explanation of the image from: http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap120426.html
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Science, Research, Technology, Physics, Nanotech, Space News
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Hovering on the Horizon

The limb of the Earth is a work of beauty and a gift to science. When observed from space, the layers of the atmosphere remind us of the fragility of the cocoon that shelters life. That same view also allows scientists to detect the gases and particles that make up the different layers of our atmosphere. Astronauts aboard the +International Space Station captured a bit of both in this digital photograph from July 31, 2011. They threw in the +Moon as an extra gift.

Closest to Earth’s surface, the orange-red glow reveals the troposphere—the lowest, densest layer of atmosphere, and the one we live within. A brown transitional layer marks the upper edge of the troposphere, known as the tropopause. A milky white and gray layer rests above that, likely a slice of the stratosphere with perhaps some noctilucent clouds in the mix. The upper reaches of the atmosphere—the mesosphere, thermosphere, and exosphere—fade from shades of blue to the blackness of space.

The different colors occur because the dominant gases and particles in each layer act as prisms, filtering out certain colors of light. Instruments carried on satellites and on craft such as the space shuttle have allowed scientists to decipher characteristics of the ozone layer and the climate-altering effects of aerosols.

A thin crescent of the Moon is illuminated by the +Sun from below the horizon of the Earth. Though the Moon is more than 384,400 kilometers (238,855 miles) away, the perspective from the camera makes it appear to be part of our atmosphere.

Image Credit & Copyright: NASA
Explanation of the image from: http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/IOTD/view.php?id=76534
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Work
Occupation
Working as remote sensing application scientist
Places
Map of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has lived
Previously
Hyderabad - Karachi - Islamabad - Lahore - Peshawar - Riyadh - Jedah - Makkah - Madina - Beijing - Harbin - Tolouse - Damascus - Buenos Aries - Amman
Story
Introduction
Working as application scientist in remote sensing and allied technologies since 1999.
Education
  • University of Sindh
Basic Information
Gender
Male