Related Items: SUNSET: 5:20PM THU SUNRISE: 6:33 AM FRI MOONSET: 9:42 PM THU MOONRISE: 11:17 AM FRILOW TIDE: 5:11 PM THU HIGH TIDE: 11:03 PM THU LOW TIDE: 5:02 AM FRI HIGH TIDE: 11:22 AM FRI Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsApp#Bahamas, November 23, 2017 – Nassau – THIS IS THE BAHAMAS PUBLIC FORECAST FOR 12:00 PM THIS AFTERNOON AND TONIGHT THURSDAY 23RD NOVEMBER 2017.GENERAL SITUATION: A SURFACE TO LOW LEVEL TROUGH ACROSS THE CENTRAL BAHAMAS WILL CONTINUE TO AFFECT THE BAHAMAS AS IT DRIFTS NORTHWARD. MEANWHILE A WEAK PRESSURE PATTERN WILL CONTINUE ACROSS THE AREA.FOR THE NORTHWEST AND CENTRAL BAHAMASWEATHER: PARTLY SUNNY AND WARM BUT CLOUDY PERIODS AND SCATTERED SHOWERS OR ISOLATED THUNDERSTORMS MAINLY IN VICINITY OF THE TROUGH TODAY AND TONIGHT. FAIR AND WARM ELSEWHERE TONIGHT.ADVISORY: BOATERS SHOULD BE ALERT FOR GUSTY WINDS AND HIGHER SEAS IN OR NEAR HEAVY SHOWERS AND THUNDERSTORMS.WINDS: EAST-SOUTHEAST TO SOUTH-SOUTHEAST AT 10 KNOTS OR LESS, BUT SHIFTING SOUTH-SOUTHEAST TO SOUTH-SOUTHWEST AT 10 KNOTS OR LESS TONIGHT.SEAS: 1 TO 3 FEET OVER THE OCEAN. FOR THE SOUTHEAST BAHAMAS AND THE TURKS & CAICOS ISLANDS WEATHER: PARTLY CLOUDY AND WARM WITH FEW SCATTERED SHOWERS OR A POSSIBLE ISOLATED THUNDERSTORM TODAY THROUGH TONIGHT.ADVISORY: BOATERS SHOULD BE ALERT FOR GUSTY WINDS AND HIGHER SEAS IN OR NEAR HEAVY SHOWERS AND THUNDERSTORMS.WINDS: EAST TO SOUTHEAST AT 10 KNOTS OR LESS OVER OPEN WATERS.SEAS: 1 TO 3 FEET OVER THE OCEAN. WEATHER OUTLOOK FOR FRIDAY: A WEAK PRESSURE PATTERN WILL REMAIN OVER THE AREA WITH UNSETTLED WEATHER FROM TROUGHING CONTINUING OVER THE NORTHWEST AND CENTRAL BAHAMAS.TROPICAL WEATHER OUTLOOK: THE TROPICS REMAIN QUIET AND TROPICAL CYCLONE FORMATION IS NOT EXPECTED THROUGH THE NEXT 5 DAYS. DAYTIME HIGH TEMPERATURE 85°F 30°COVERNITE LOW TEMPERATURE 72°F 22°C FORECASTER: G. GREENE/ss Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsApp
00:00 00:00 spaceplay / pause qunload | stop ffullscreenshift + ←→slower / faster ↑↓volume mmute ←→seek . seek to previous 12… 6 seek to 10%, 20% … 60% XColor SettingsAaAaAaAaTextBackgroundOpacity SettingsTextOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundSemi-TransparentOpaqueTransparentFont SettingsSize||TypeSerif MonospaceSerifSans Serif MonospaceSans SerifCasualCursiveSmallCapsResetSave SettingsSAN SIEGO (KUSI) – During the month of August, more than 60 restaurants from around the county are participating in the Dollar-A-Dish campaign which benefits the San Diego Food Bank‘s Food 4 Kids Backpack Program.The Food 4 Kids Backpack program provides weekend backpacks filled with nutritious food to elementary school children living in poverty.The goal of this annual campaign is to raise awareness about the program and to raise much needed funds for the program.Dine at a participating restaurant, order the restaurant’s designated Dollar-A-Dish menu item, and $1 will be donated to the San Diego Food Bank’s Food 4 Kids Backpack program. Categories: Good Morning San Diego, Local San Diego News FacebookTwitter Posted: August 12, 2019 Dollar-A-Dish campaign benefiting the Food Bank’s Food 4 Kids Backpack Program KUSI Newsroom, August 12, 2019 KUSI Newsroom
NASA InSight lander rocks its journey to Mars: A view in pictures 22 Photos CNET’s Holiday Gift Guide: The place to find the best tech gifts for 2018.NASA turns 60: The space agency has taken humanity farther than anyone else, and it has plans to go further. Sci-Tech 0 Post a comment NASA, ESA, STScI, and G. Piotto (Università degli Studi di Padova) and E. Noyola (Max Planck Institut für extraterrestrische Physik) The first stars in the universe are long gone, but their signatures may still be writ across space, buried in gas clouds like space fossils.And scientists believe they’ve uncovered one.Researchers at Swinburne University in Melbourne, Australia used their time at the W. M. Keck Observatory, home to two of the world’s most powerful telescopes, to go on an astro-archeological dig through space. They discovered a “pristine cloud of gas” in the distant universe, seemingly untouched by heavy elements, suggesting it may be a “fossil relic” of the Big Bang.Space fossilsHow do you find a fossil relic in space?Well, the universe has had quite a few birthdays — it’s some 13.7 billion years old. Over that time, a lot of stars have lived and died. At the end of a star’s life, it can sometimes explode, becoming a supernova. This massive explosion spews out a lot of waste heavy elements (metals), so generally when scientists look into space, they often find gas clouds murky with this material. Over 13.7 billion years, a lot of stars have exploded — so there’s a lot of waste in the clouds.Examining these gas clouds allows for scientists to gather insight on some of the earliest events in the universe. If the gas clouds are unspoiled by the waste, they may have existed in the infant universe. The research team think they’ve identified one that’s practically untouched by waste heavy elements.”Our inspiration is actually to find relics of the first stars in the universe,” said Prof. Michael Murphy, one of the lead researchers on the study. Gas clouds that are relics of the first stars would be “almost pristine”, according to Murphy, so there would still be traces of the heavy element waste within them.But the fossil relic they found had no detectable levels of waste — it was completely clean — suggesting it comes from the very early universe and has been untouched for 1.5 billion years after the Big Bang.”This discovery – a seemingly pristine cloud – is really important,” said Murphy. “We need to know whether such clouds can last billions of years without being polluted by multiple generations of stars.”Before this discovery, only two such gas clouds had been discovered — and those discoveries were mostly accidental. By actively seeking out the gas clouds and demonstrating that they are unspoiled by heavy elements, Murphy’s team has shown that it’s possible to go digging for them.”Now we’ve proven that we can systematically find such fossils, we really have a chance of knowing how rare or common they are,” said Murphy. “That’s crucial for testing our understanding of how the first galaxies formed.”The first starsIt’s not the first time these relic gas clouds have proven fruitful for Swinburne researchers. In 2016, the team discovered an “almost pristine” gas cloud using data from the Very Large Telescope in Chile.”It proved that trying to hunt for these clouds – and the completely pristine clouds like the one we’ve now discovered – in a targeted way was feasible and could, in principle, identify a “smoking gun” signature of the first stars,” said Murphy.However, there may be alternate explanations for why the gas cloud is so clean — and those explanations are exciting, too.One possibility is that the cloud is polluted by one of the universe’s first stars, leaving only traces of heavy elements, undetectable by the telescopes the team used. Another is that the gas cloud is moving through a galaxy for the very first time, so it has yet to be polluted by other stars just yet.”This is an exciting possibility because understanding how such gas clouds ‘feed’ galaxies is a major problem in astrophysics,” explained Murphy.”We’d like to test this possibility by mapping any galaxies near the cloud in future.”And so searching for the earliest signatures scribbled across the cosmos continues. Share your voice Tags
Map of RajshahiThree factory workers, who among 10 others fell sick after ‘having poisonous chemical’ on Wednesday night at Dyeingpara village in Godagari upazila, died at Rajshahi Medical College Hospital (RMCH) on Thursday, reports UNB.The deceased are Dulal Hossain, 25, son of Sirajul Islam, Bakul, 36, son of Tafizul Islam and Towhid, 23, son of Yusuf, residents of Dyeingpara village. Officer-in-charge of Godagari police station Hipjur Alam Munshi said ten workers, including the three deceased, of ‘Tim Pharmaceuticals’ took some liquid chemical, used to produce medicine, to home on Wednesday night. They had the chemical mixing with beverage and subsequently fell sick several hours later. As their conditions deteriorated, the 10 workers were taken to RMCH on early Thursday when doctors declared Bakul and Towhid dead. Later, Dulal breathed his last around 2:30pm at the hospital, said OC Hipjur.
Five people including a groom were killed and three others seriously injured on Friday when the vehicle they were travelling in hit a tree in Telangana’s Khanam district, police said.The accident took place when the wedding party was en route to the groom’s home in Warangal district from the bride’s residence in Tadepalligudem, Andhra Pradesh.As the car reached Pallipadu, the driver reportedly dozed off and lost control over the steering. The car rammed then into the tree, the police said.The injured included the bride.
By AFRO StaffThe last recorded lynching in the state of Maryland occurred Oct. 18, 1933, when George Armwood, a 23-year-old laborer was murdered in Princess Anne on the state’s Eastern Shore. The heinous details of Armwood’s murder horrified the state’s Black community and galvanized the burgeoning civil rights community. Armwood was just one of dozens of Black men, women and children who were the victims of White terrorist murder in Maryland over the centuries.“Lynching in Maryland: The Journey from Truth to Reconciliation,” is a conference that will confront that grim history of lynchings in Maryland.The conference will take place Oct. 13, at the Reginald F. Lewis Museum, located at 830 E. Pratt St. Registration for the conference begins at 9:30 a.m., with a start time of 9:45 a.m. The conference concludes at 1 p.m. It will coincide with the 85th anniversary of Armwood’s murder.Between the end of the Civil War and the beginning of World War II, more than 4,000 Black Americans were lynched in the United States; at least 40 of those were in Maryland.Lynching in Maryland: The Journey from Truth to Reconciliation conference will be moderated by Dr. Kaye Wise Whitehead, host of Today With Dr. Kaye, on WEAA-FM, professor at Loyola University and a columnist for the Baltimore AFRO-American Newspaper.Speakers include: Rev. Dr. Frances “Toni” Draper, AFRO CEO and Publisher; Evan Milligan, Equal Justice Initiative; Billy Murphy, Murphy, Falconer and Murphy, attorney for Freddy Gray family; Ben Jealous, Democratic candidate for Governor; Dr. Nicholas Creary, Bowie State University; Ryan Cox, MD State Archives; Jim Wyda, Federal Public Defender; Jake Day, Mayor of Salisbury, Md.; Dan Rodricks, Baltimore Sun columnist; David Armenti, MD Historical Society and Joseline Peña-Melnyk, Md. State Delegate.