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Angeline Lazaro
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He should have just spelled it JIF then - http://tcrn.ch/11arRug
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How brave Children walk to School around the World

It is easy to believe that we have it hard when the alarm rings for work or school early in the morning each day. But as these pictures show, it's worth a lot to have a normal and safe way to our daily activities...

Tim Costello, CEO of World Vision says: "Every day, around the world, we're seeing the power of education to transform communities. For instance, girls who spend seven years in school marry on average four years later and have 2.2 fewer children. An extra year of primary school boosts girls’ eventual wages by 10 to 20 per cent. An extra year of secondary school boosts wages by 15 to 25 per cent. Every time these children make such journeys to school, they don't benefit just themselves, but their entire communities."goo.gl/3z93R

Related Article, Posts and Videos:
● Chinese children dangerous journey to school ➜ goo.gl/TQha4 (video)
● The terrifying climb of Chinese schoolchildren ➜ goo.gl/w0IkB
● Children going to great lengths in order to get to school ➜ goo.gl/6KF1K
● Perilous journey on inflated tube to get to school ➜ goo.gl/I8jrM
● Dangerous journeys to schools around the world ➜ goo.gl/RNQxN
● Children risking their lives on the way to school ➜ goo.gl/eOACA
● Kids risking their lives to reach school ➜ goo.gl/JdxbK

In this picture, from top left to bottom right:
● Students use an inflated tube to cross this swollen river on their way to school. Picture: Dennis M. Sabangan/EPA → goo.gl/I8jrM
● A boy climbs a wire across a river to get to school in Pintu Gabang, Indonesia. Photo: Panjalu Images / Igoy Fitra Yogi → goo.gl/oRJt6
● To get to school, these Chinese children take every day this dangerous path carved into the cliffs. Photo: Reuters → goo.gl/qNXyd
● The children decided to use the aqueduct on their journey to school as a shortcut. Photo: Panjalu Images → goo.gl/eOACA
● Nepalese girls float high above rivers on their way to school. These bridges enable hill tribe kids to get to school. Photo: JustgivingCom → goo.gl/XnUSN
● This little girl balances her three bags leaving her only one hand to scale the mountain to get to school. Picture: Imaginechina → goo.gl/w0IkB
● Kashmiri children cross a damaged footbridge built over a stream in India. The kids are on their way back home. Photo: Danish Ismai → goo.gl/RNQxN
● Students make their way across a damaged suspension bridge to go to their school on the other side of Ciberang river. Picture: AP → goo.gl/JM5zy
● Iraqi school girls walking past British soldiers aiming at a sniper after troops came under fire in Basra. Picture: AFP → goo.gl/3z93R
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Today, head on over to creativesandbox.com/showcaseapp, where we've launched the new Mobile Ads Showcase App. The app lets you demonstrate Google’s mobile ad formats, from simple text ads to interactive mobile rich media. It features an updated Gallery with the latest and greatest in mobile ads; capability to upload HTML5 ads and test them inside the MRAID-compliant SDK test sandbox; and push notifications when ad updates are available. 

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Spin the Wheel of Chrome

...just because.

Happy weekend, everyone.

(via +François Beaufort)

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The Elusive Jellyfish Nebula
Image Credit & Copyright: Dieter Willasch (Astro-Cabinet)
http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap130109.html

Normally faint and elusive, the Jellyfish Nebula is caught in this alluring telescopic view. Drifting near bright star Eta Geminorum, at the foot of a celestial twin, the Jellyfish Nebula is seen dangling tentacles from the bright arcing ridge of emission left of center. In fact, the cosmic jellyfish is part of bubble-shaped supernova remnant IC 443, the expanding debris cloud from a massive star that exploded. Light from the explosion first reached planet Earth over 30,000 years ago. Like its cousin in astrophysical waters the Crab Nebula supernova remnant, IC 443 is known to harbor a neutron star, the remnant of the collapsed stellar core. The Jellyfish Nebula is about 5,000 light-years away. At that distance, this image would be about 100 light-years across.
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Both funny and educational. One of the best ways I've ever seen the importance of landing pages explained.
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