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Demo of Thermometric Power generation Project
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demonstrates the mechatronics project for accident avoiding using automatic bumping and braking system
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{(481 + 426)2 - 4 × 481 × 426} = ?
A. 3025 B. 4200
C. 3060 D. 3210
Answer: Option A

(a+b)2=a2+2ab+b2 (a−b)2=a2−2ab+b2

Given statement is like (a+b)2−4ab
where a=481 and b=426


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* Rahul Gandhi Caught Sleeping in Parliament

While debate on thrashing four Dalit youth in Gujarat's Una was taken up by the Congress against BJP, Congress Vice-president Rahul Gandhi was found sleeping in Lok Sabha. His party members were on their peak of voice, shouting their objection, Rahul Gandhi was still dozing. On Tuesday, Congress's Gujarat unit met OP Kohli Gujarat Governor and sought a judicial probe of the case.
India achieves New height with ISRO's 20 Satellite Launch in 26 Minutes

*ISRO achieved new heights of success by launching 20 satellites into orbit in one go on June 22. This not only made India better its previous best of launching 10 satellites in one go but also close its gap with Russia’s 33 satellite (2014) and NASA’s 29 satellite (2013) launches in one go. Out of the 20 satellites launched, 13 were from companies and organisations belonging to the USA. While one satellite (Cartosat-2 for earth observation) was from India, other 6 satellites were from Indonesia, Canada, and Germany.
*India will never sign NPT, says Sushma Swaraj

‘The world knows our commitment to NPT’

Announcing a significant continuation of national policy on the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT), the government on Wednesday told the Lok Sabha that it will never sign into the treaty which was regarded by previous governments as “discriminatory.”

External Affairs Minister Sushma Swaraj clearly stated the government’s position on the NPT in the Lok Sabha in response to a question from A. Anwhar Raajhaa (AIADMK) who had asked if India had a clear policy about how to join the NSG without becoming a member of the NPT.

“We have clear cut policy in this regard. We got waiver [at the NSG in 2008] without becoming member of the NPT. I want to announce from this platform, that we will never sign into the NPT but we will maintain our commitment [pratibadhata] to the NPT,” Ms Swaraj said speaking in Hindi.

“I will give the credit for the waiver to the previous government and when they got the waiver in 2008, we gave some commitments like separation of civilian and strategic [nuclear] programmes and acceptance of the IAEA safeguards. The world knows our commitment to the NPT and it was because of this that we got the waiver and it was on this basis that we will get NSG membership,” Ms. Swaraj said addressing Parliament for the first time since India’s failed bid for membership at the NSG.

Significantly, she came out in support of keeping China engaged despite the hurdles that the country put up during India’s NSG bid on June 23-24. “It is true that China put up procedural hurdles for India’s application to become member of the NSG and the main procedural hurdle was that a process of how non-NPT signatory States can become member of the NSG should be determined. It is true that because of this a favourable decision could not be taken [regarding India’s membership of NSG]. But as far as engagement with China is concerned, we are trying for it,” she said.

Ms. Swaraj faced criticism about hyping India’s NSG bid and failing in the process but elaborated that the latest attempt to become the NSG member should not be regarded as a failure as it has “paved a path for future.”
*Kabali denied five-star treatment
The ambitious plan to release Rajinikanth’s Kabali in five-star hotels in the city has been dashed, with the Deputy Commissioner of Bengaluru rejecting the distributor’s application for permission.

The DC, V. Shankar, in his reply to the application made by Lahari Recording Company, has said, “The film can be screened in theatres and multiplexes, which have taken permission from the authorities concerned, as prescribed by the Karnataka Cinema (Regulation) Act, and not in five-star hotels as requested by you. Your appeal has been rejected.”

The Karnataka State Film Exhibitors’ Association (KSFEA) and the Karnataka Film Chamber of Commerce (KFCC) had opposed the “unlawful” screening of the film in hotels. They had cited provisions of the Act to argue that the premises of a hotel cannot be regarded as a “cinema” where one can sell tickets and screen films. They had appealed to the Home Department, the DC and the Commissioner of Commercial Taxes (Entertainment) to stop the screenings.

In fact, KSFEA met on Wednesday morning and even decided to not screen Kabali in single screens if the government permits the screening in five-star hotels.

Velu of Lahari Music told The Hindu, “Earlier, the Deputy Commissioner had said his permission was not necessary. Considering the objections raised by KFCC and KSFEA, we applied for a written permission, which was rejected by him today.”

Distributors of Kabali had planned to screen the film at JW Marriot, Lalit Ashok, Royal Orchid and Crown Plaza, with ticket prices ranging from Rs. 1,300 to Rs. 1,500. More than 15,000 people had bought the tickets, which will now have to be refunded.
*SpaceX launches space station docking port for NASA
SpaceX launched a critical space station docking port for astronauts early on Monday, along with a DNA decoder for high-flying genetic research.

As an extra treat, the company brought its leftover first-stage booster back to Cape Canaveral Air Force Station for a vertical landing only the second such land landing for an orbital mission and the ultimate in recycling. Twin sonic booms rocked the night, incoming shuttle-style.

The unmanned Falcon rocket streaked through the middle-of-the-night darkness, carrying 5,000 pounds of food, experiments and equipment for the International Space Station. The orbiting outpost was soaring over the North Atlantic at lift-off, its six residents asleep.

It was SpaceX’s second shot at delivering a new-style docking port for NASA. The last one went up in smoke over the Atlantic last year, a rocket accident casualty.

NASA needs this new docking setup at the International Space Station before Americans can fly there in crew capsules set to debut next year. SpaceX is building astronaut-worthy versions of its Dragon cargo ships, while Boeing which makes these docking ports is working on a crew capsule called Starliner. The pair would dock to this ring and another due to fly in a year.

The Dragon and its latest shipment are due Wednesday at the 250-mile-high outpost.

NASA’s space station program manager Kirk Shireman expected to be “sweating bullets without a doubt” at lift-off, as always. He said all the cargo is precious, but really wants this docking port “up there safe and sound.”

SpaceX, meanwhile, had its sights not only on orbit, but also on the ground.

SpaceX brought its leftover first-stage booster back to Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, just a couple miles from where it lifted off. The company has now pulled off five vertical booster landings since December, three on an ocean platform and two on land. SpaceX employees at company headquarters in Hawthorne, California, cheered loudly and applauded when the 15-story booster touched down smoothly.

SpaceX founder and chief executive Elon Musk wants to refly his rockets to shave launch costs the ultimate in recycling. The boosters normally are ditched at sea. The company hopes to launch its first recovered rocket this fall.

The station’s two Americans will perform a spacewalk in August to hook up the new docking ring, about 5 feet across and 3 1/2 feet tall. Another port cobbled together from spare parts will replace the one lost in the June 2015 launch accident.

NASA went with private companies to supply the space station in the wake of the shuttle retirement five years ago this week.
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Problems on Numbers
Find the number, when 15 is subtracted from 7 times the number, the result is 10 more than twice of the number

A. 5
B. 15
C. 7.5
D. 4

Answer: Option A


Let the number be x.
7x -15 = 2x + 10 => 5x = 25 => x = 5
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*Multiple life term will run concurrently, not consecutively: SC
The Supreme Court on Tuesday ruled that if a convict is awarded multiple life imprisonment then they shall run concurrently and not consecutively.

A five-judge Constitution Bench headed by Chief Justice T.S. Thakur delivered its verdict on a range of legal questions including whether a convict can be asked to undergo more than one life term in a case or cases.

The Bench also comprising Justices FMI Kalifulla, A.K. Sikri, S.A. Bobde and R. Banumati held that the trial courts and High Courts can award a term sentence along with life imprisonment simultaneously in a case where the convict may be asked to first undergo term sentence and then the life sentence.

The judgment came on a batch of petitions including the one filed by A. Muthuramalingam on award of sentence in a case and whether they would run concurrently or consecutively.

*231 clean Ganga projects to take off today

*Volcanic eruptions in India linked to dinosaur extinction: study
Combined impacts of volcanic eruptions in India and the impact of an asteroid in Mexico brought about one of the Earth’s biggest mass extinctions of dinosaurs 66 million years ago, a new study has confirmed.

Andrea Dutton from University of Florida and colleagues from University of Michigan in the United States utilised a new technique of analysis to reconstruct Antarctic Ocean temperatures that support the idea that the combined impacts of volcanic eruptions and an asteroid impact brought about one of the biggest mass extinctions.

Recently developed technique

Researchers used a recently developed technique called the carbonate clumped isotope paleothermometer to analyse the chemical composition of fossil shells in the Antarctic Ocean.

This analysis shows that ocean temperatures rose approximately 14 degrees Fahrenheit, and links these findings to two previously documented warming events that occurred near the end of the Cretaceous Period, researchers said.

India and Mexico link

One event was related to volcanic eruptions in India, and the other, tied to the impact of an asteroid or comet on the Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico, they said.

To create their new temperature record, which spans 3.5 million years at the end of the Cretaceous and the start of the Paleogene Period, researchers analysed the isotopic composition of 29 remarkably well-preserved shells of clam-like bivalves collected on Antarctica’s Seymour Island.

The Cretaceous-Paleogene (K-Pg) boundary is widely associated with the mass extinction of dinosaurs. It is actually a physical boundary usually marked by a thin band of rock found in geological structures all around the world, researchers said.

It was the asteroid

Scientists have shown that the K-Pg boundary contains iridium, also found in asteroids, meteorites and comets, bolstering the theory that an asteroid killed most of the creatures of the Cretaceous Period.

Researchers studied the fossilised remains of Seymour Island bivalves with the hope of reconstructing past climate change across this critical interval of time. However, the only experimental evidence available at the time showed a combined signal of temperature and salinity of the coastal waters, without being able to isolate the temperature signal on its own.

Researchers looked at the clumping of oxygen isotopes rather than the relative amount of oxygen isotopes in the shell, and this helped them re-interpret the data.

Temperature spikes

The data show two significant temperature spikes. The first corresponds to the eruption of the Deccan traps flood basalts, researchers said. The other lines up exactly with the asteroid impact, which, in turn, may have sparked a renewed phase of volcanism in India, they said.

Both events are associated with extinction events of nearly equal magnitude on Seymour Island, Antarctica, researchers said. The findings were published in the journal Nature Communications.
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