Archive | May 11, 2018

THE SPHINX—-GO FIGURE

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Here is a consequence of Obama, the media, and Hill-gal turning a Russian friend into another cold war enemy, after she sold them one-fourth of our uranium.

https://www.upi.com/Top_News/US/2018/05/05/US-Navy-reactivates-Second-Fleet-amid-Russia-tensions/6731525542951/?utm_source=sec&utm_campaign=sl&utm_medium=4

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The Editor:   What is happening, LL ?

News Cat:  There is so much news that I can’t keep up.  Here are some money articles.

http://www.fox5ny.com/news/brinks-truck-drops-thousands-of-dollars

https://www.upi.com/Odd_News/2018/05/03/Airport-janitor-might-keep-325M-in-gold-bars-found-in-trash/4781525361830/?utm_source=sec&utm_campaign=sl&utm_medium=8

http://sanfrancisco.cbslocal.com/2018/05/01/cheapest-house-for-sale-san-francisco/

http://www.latimes.com/travel/lasvegas/la-tr-las-vegas-fees-may-mean-fewer-visitors-20180501-story.html

TE:  What is going on with all the loneliness articles, NC ?

Lonely Hearts Cat:   Most people get lonely at times.  It is a common condition of life.   The sad part is that most people will die lonely.  Maybe ten ( 10 ) people will actually miss you.  People with a belief in an afterlife will not be lonely.

http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/05/01/survey-americans-young-lonely/

https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/new-cigna-study-reveals-loneliness-at-epidemic-levels-in-america-300639747.html

Astronomy Picture of the Day

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> NGC 1360: The Robin’s Egg Nebula
Image Credit & Copyright: Josep Drudis, Don Goldman

Explanation: This pretty cosmic cloud lies some 1,500 light-years away, it shape and color reminiscent of a blue robin’s egg. It spans about 3 light-years, nested securely within the boundaries of the southern constellation Fornax. Recognized as a planetary nebula it doesn’t represent a beginning though, but instead corresponds to a brief and final phase in the evolution of an aging star. In fact, visible in the telescopic image the central star of NGC 1360 is known to be a binary star system likely consisting of two evolved white dwarf stars, less massive but much hotter than the Sun. Their intense and otherwise invisible ultraviolet radiation has stripped away electrons from the atoms in the surrounding gaseous shroud. The predominant blue-green hue of NGC 1360 seen here is the strong emission produced as electrons recombine with doubly ionized oxygen atoms.

Tomorrow’s picture: a plurality of singularities