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West Virginia House votes to impeach entire state supreme court

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Controlling nickelate nano-switches with light - Dr. Giordano Mattoni, quantum researcher at TU Delft, and his collaborators have shown that the nano-electronic phase transition in a class of materials known as nickelates can be controlled by laser light. Their findings, which were published in Physical Review Materials, are an important step in the field of new materials for electronics.

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Beyonce Reveals WHY she stayed with Jay-Z; Would you Stay with a Cheater? #celebs #celebrities #celebrity #beyonce

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Pictures of Bellator Fighter Anastasia Yankova

https://mmaprophet.com/2018/08/07/pictures-of-bellator-fighter-anastasia-yankova/

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Earth mini-moons: Potential for exciting scientific and commercial opportunities

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How to Install Latest MySQL 8.0 on RHEL/CentOS and Fedora

https://www.tecmint.com/install-latest-mysql-on-rhel-centos-and-fedora/

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Samsung Galaxy Note 9 to launch in India on August 22 #Samsung #GalaxyNote9 #News

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This Could Be The OnePlus 6T In Disguise

#oneplus #oneplus6t #oppor17 #flagship #android

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There's a new smartphone screen champ in town with record-breaking brightness and contrast. You probably know what it is... #News #Samsung #SamsungGalaxyNote9

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Milky Way and Dust Storm in Big Bend

A view through a dust storm towards Tule Mountain in Big Bend National Park with the Milky Way rising above in the Texas night sky. When I had woken up it was calm and clear but the winds quickly rose to 50+ mph and dust began to fill the sky. Soon most of the mountains were hidden in the dust and the wind made photography very difficult.

Here you can make out the distinctive shape of Tule Mountain with the Sierra Ponce wall semi-visible as a dark line in the distance.

Canon 6D (rented) with Samyang 24mm lens

#wildernessphotographer #texas #texasnightsky #milkyway #nightscape #nightscapephotography #landscape #samyang #bigbend

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The Statue

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Pictures of retired UFC fighter Ronda Rousey

https://mmaprophet.com/2018/08/13/pictures-of-retired-ufc-fighter-ronda-rousey/

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DeepMind says its AI can detect eye diseases as well as human doctors http://tnw.me/IQFlUol

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A new, super-insulating gel developed by researchers at CU Boulder could dramatically increase the energy efficiency of skyscrapers and other buildings, and might one day help scientists build greenhouse-like habitats for colonists on Mars.

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Are you suffering from the blues or clinical depression? Experts reveal the symptoms of depression and when you should see a doctor for treatment.
Read More:

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#DTM Rast “upset” by Wehrlein’s behaviour in Brands Hatch battle https://www.motorsport.com/au/dtm/news/rast-upset-by-wehrlein-behaviour-in-brands-hatch-battle/3158235/ via @Motorsport_Oz

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Google is tracking your every move even when you tell it to stop – here’s how to fix it http://tnw.me/ouf03c0

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The lovely Perseids’ comet could end life on Earth

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New preliminary research revealed an improvement in parents' mental health
over the course of depression treatment for their teenage children.
Read More:

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Translucent Arcs

Saturn’s rings are perhaps the most recognized feature of any world in our solar system. Cassini spent more than a decade examining them more closely than any spacecraft before it.

The rings are made mostly of particles of water ice that range in size from smaller than a grain of sand to as large as mountains. The ring system extends up to 175,000 miles (282,000 kilometers) from the planet, but for all their immense width, the rings are razor-thin, about 30 feet (10 meters) thick in most places.

Read more at>>
https://www.nasa.gov/image-feature/jpl/translucent-arcs

#astronomy #astrophysics #physics

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Pasadena CA (JPL) Aug 10, 2018
A single season of drought in the Amazon rainforest can reduce the forest's carbon dioxide absorption for years after the rains return, according to a new study published in the journal Nature. This is the first study to quantify the long-term legacy of an Amazon drought.

A research team from NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, and other institutions used satellite lidar data to map tree damage and mortality caused by a severe drought in 2005. In years of normal weather, the undisturbed forest can be a natural carbon "sink," absorbing more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere than it puts back into it. But starting with the drought year of 2005 and running through 2008 - the last year of available lidar data - the Amazon basin lost an average of 0.27 petagrams of carbon (270 million metric tons) per year, with no sign of regaining its function as a carbon sink.

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