02 março 2015

Simpatia para ter um bom dia






1-Coloque sua mão em sua boca,



2-Faça um desejo em sua mão,



3-Coloque sua mão em seu coração durante 5 segundos,



4-Coloque esse comentário em mais 3 espaços virtuais,



5-Você amanhã terá o melhor dia da sua vida.




via @notiun


Related post







// "; var maxNumberOfPostsPerLabel = 10; var maxNumberOfLabels = 10; function listEntries10(json) { var ul = document.createElement('ul'); var maxPosts = (json.feed.entry.length textLabel = ""; var test = 0; for (var i = 0; i //]]>


Read More

ON THIS DAY IN THE HISTORY OF PSYCHOLOGY (3rd March 1907)Freud...





ON THIS DAY IN THE HISTORY OF PSYCHOLOGY (3rd March 1907)


Freud and Jung meet for the first time.


GO HERE —> http://ift.tt/1eWNk1f For Free Psychology Information & Resources.


Read More

Lenticular Cloud, Moon, Mars, Venus



It is not every day that such an interesting cloud photobombs your image. The original plan was to photograph a rare angular conjunction of Mars and Venus that occurred a week and a half ago, with the added bonus of a crescent Moon and the International Space Station (ISS) both passing nearby. Unfortunately, on Madeira Island, Portugal, this event was clouded out. During the next day, however, a spectacular lenticular cloud appeared before sunset, so the industrious astrophotographer quickly formulated a new plan. A close look at the resulting image reveals the Moon visible toward the left of the frame, while underneath, near the bottom, are the famous planets with Venus being the brighter. It was the unexpected lenticular cloud, though, perhaps looking like some sort of futuristic spaceship, that stole the show. The setting Sun illuminated the stationary cloud (and everything else) from the bottom, setting up an intricate pattern of shadows, layers, and brightly illuminated regions, all seen evolving in a corresponding video. Mars and Venus will next appear this close on the sky in late August, but whether any place on Earth will catch them behind such a photogenic cloud is unknown.



from NASA http://ift.tt/18f5oqJ

via IFTTT
Read More

Photo




Read More

Source for more facts follow NowYouKno





















Source for more facts follow NowYouKno


Read More

Source for more facts follow NowYouKno





Source for more facts follow NowYouKno


Read More

In the 1980s, Japanese female wrestlers, joshi puroresu (or...





In the 1980s, Japanese female wrestlers, joshi puroresu (or joshi puro for short) were very popular. The most famous wrestler was Chigusa Nagayo, a wildly successful woman whose mainstream success still stands unmatched by any other professional female wrestlerm, before or since. Nagayo combined with Lioness Asuka to make the tag team “Crush Gals.” They had a long-running feud with Dump Matsumoto and her “Atrocious Alliance.” Matches between the teams regularly sold out arenas, and televised had some of the highest rated broadcasting in Japan.


Read More

Source for more facts follow NowYouKno





Source for more facts follow NowYouKno


Read More

Brush Your Teeth Right

Read More

The ancient Mesopotamians created the first civilization as we would understand it today. They had...

The ancient Mesopotamians created the first civilization as we would understand it today. They had agriculture, they had writing, they had cities. And most importantly, they had beer. They in fact invented beer. Their beer would hardly be recognizable today, however. It was a thick, gruel-like substance that was drunk through a straw to avoid the bitter chunks left over from fermentating. Ancient beer was highly nutritious, with plenty of minerals, vitamins, and protein. And it had the happy side effect of making one drunk. Modern historians speculate that much of the drive to expand agriculture, invent better water control methods, and improve crop yields was so ancient Mesopotamians could make more sweet, sweet alcohol.


Read More

Wouldn't historical-nonfiction be great if it was a book?

title: Napoleon Wrote A Romance Novel: all the interesting facts your history teacher left out


synopsis: A whirlwind tour of world history, starting with the first known civilizations and ending in the 21st century. But this is not some dry recitation of facts and dates you were forced to memorize in middle school. No, this is all about the interesting stuff.


Why were Jews protected by the Roman Empire, but Christians persecuted — and why did that switch? How did Heian Japan, the last “classical” Japanese dynasty, view gays and lesbians? Why was Marie Antoinette’s hair so revolutionary for women (and men)? These are the types of questions my book will answer. The bizarre, the funny, the often unbelievable parts of history. In short, interesting facts to make you sound smart the next time someone mentions the Roman Empire, or Heian Japan, or Marie Antoinette. And there is a quick history of the world along the way!


Read More

Source for more facts follow NowYouKno





Source for more facts follow NowYouKno


Read More

(From CDC)





(From CDC)


Read More

Astronauts Complete Series of Three Spacewalks



On Sunday, March 1, Expedition 42 Flight Engineer Terry Virts and Commander Barry "Butch" Wilmore ventured outside the International Space Station for their third spacewalk in eight days. Virts and Wilmore completed installing 400 feet of cable and several antennas associated with the Common Communications for Visiting Vehicles system known as C2V2. Boeing’s Crew Transportation System (CST)-100 and the SpaceX Crew Dragon will use the system in the coming years to rendezvous with the orbital laboratory and deliver crews to the space station. Virts (@AstroTerry) tweeted this photograph and wrote, "Out on the P3 truss. #AstroButch handing me his cable to install on the new antenna. #spacewalk" Image Credit: NASA



from NASA http://ift.tt/1APuyYt

via IFTTT
Read More

Sultan Mehmet II, the conqueror of Byzantium and with it the last vestige of the Roman Empire,...

Sultan Mehmet II, the conqueror of Byzantium and with it the last vestige of the Roman Empire, declared himself a caesar. He was trying to claim to the world that the Ottomans were the inheritors of the might and prestige of the once-great Roman Empire. In many ways he was right: the Ottoman Empire now controlled the wealthiest Roman city. With the Italian trading states (Venice and Genoa) the Ottoman Empire shared control of the Mediterranean, the “Roman Lake.”


And for the next four hundred plus years, the Ottomans honored the founder of the Second Rome with the name of their capital city. On all official correspondence, coinage, and postage stamps, “Konstantiniyye” reminded all who would forget it that the Ottoman Empire ruled where the Romans once had.


source: The Ottoman Empire, 1700-1922 by Donald Quataert


Read More

March 2nd 1965: Sound of Music premieresOn this day in 1965, the...



Sound of Music premiere





The Sound of Music cast from the 1965 film





The real von Trapp family



March 2nd 1965: Sound of Music premieres


On this day in 1965, the film The Sound of Music held its official premiere at the Rivoli Theater in New York City. It was based on a 1959 musical of the same name composed by Rodgers and Hammerstein. The musical is based on the real story of the von Trapp family. In 1926, a young Austrian nun named Maria Kutschera was asked to become the governess of the seven children of widowed naval officer Georg von Trapp. Impressed with her work with the children, Georg proposed to Maria, who reluctantly accepted at the urging of her Mother Abbess. However, Maria came to love her husband, and they went on to have three children together. The family came to prominence for their musical talents, and performed at concerts throughout Austria even after it was annexed by Nazi Germany in 1938. However they did not remain long in Nazi territory, and fled to Italy and later the United States. The von Trapps continued their music career upon their move to the United States, and in 1949 Maria published her memoir which became the basis for the musical. The 1965 film starred Julie Andrews as Maria and Christopher Plummer as Georg. It opened to initially negative reviews, being blasted as overly sentimental. However opinion changed rapidly, and The Sound of Music won five Academy Awards, including Best Picture. Songs featured in the musical have gone on to become musical theatre staples, including the titular ‘The Sound of Music’, ‘My Favourite Things’, ‘Climb Ev’ry Mountain, and ‘Do-Re-Mi’.



50 years ago today


Read More

A Message for the Anti-Vaccine Movement Jimmy feels that all of...





A Message for the Anti-Vaccine Movement


Jimmy feels that all of this anti-vaccination silliness is starting to snowball, so he invited some real doctors to address it. These are actual medical professionals so hear them out and then decide for yourself.


Read More