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Hell Really Exists

Koonika Miidu is the author and the creator of this helpful program. The author of this program wants to show you that the Hell really exists and no one can change that reality. Though, he believes there's a way you can be saved from it and that is exactly what this program is all about. The program contains a lot of information to help you discover the confirmed facts about hell. There are testimonies from people that have visited hell and come back. Those are the people that want to show you the reality and also advise you to stop gambling with your soul. It is very easy to be convinced that this program is for Christians only. Hell is not for a specific religion. As a matter of fact, every person regardless of their religious background should take caution. The Hell Really Exists program is available in downloadable PDF formats. This means you need an Adobe Acrobat reader so you will be able to download and read it. As a matter of fact, you will get some other DVD format programs with testimonies from over 70 people that wishes to help you along the way. More here...

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On the slippery slope

That is not the kind of language you expect to read in a learned scientific paper by one of the top climate scientists in the U.S., who is, moreover, the director of one of NASA's main science divisions, the Goddard Institute for Space Studies, in New York. Not even in a picture caption. But Jim Hansen, President George W. Bush's top in-house climate modeler, though personally modest and unassuming, calls it as he sees it. And now Hansen says the world, or more particularly Greenland, is on a slippery slope to hell. We had better listen.

Changing Circumstances

Although public opinion on the subject of the environment is diverse, it is not inaccurate to suggest that the level and nature of public interest on environmental matters have changed. Generally, Americans have become less tolerant of pollution from all sources, particularly from industrial sources. In a democracy, industry, like government, ultimately operates with the consent of the people. The importance of retaining public confidence has been demon Many economists view command mechanisms as inefficient and wasteful of society's resources because they require all emitters to achieve the same control standard regardless of cost to the individual firm or the cost per unit of pollution reduction. In contrast, market mechanisms such as taxes, subsidies, and tradable permits provide economic incentives for desired behaviors rather than mandating them. Economists generally prefer market mechanisms. However, the sharp contrast frequently made between command mechanisms and market...

Variability and Change in the Atmospheric Branch of the Arctic Hydrologic Cycle

There is strong seasonality in the pathways of freshwater associated with atmospheric processes. Consider river discharge to the Arctic Ocean. For the long-term annual mean, this is approximately equal to P-E over the terrestrial drainage, and represents the largest single input of freshwater to the Arctic Ocean (38 of the estimated annual input from all sources relative to a salinity of 34.8, see Fig. 14.2). However, discharge is not evenly distributed through the year, but arrives as a strong pulse in late spring and early summer, due to melt of the winter snowpack. Although annual P-E is positive over land areas, it is actually negative over much of this area in summer, i.e., summer is a period of net drying. About 24 of the annual freshwater input to the ocean is from positive P-E over the Ocean itself (Fig. 14.2). This input has a summer maximum and cold season minimum, quite different than the pattern over land.

Transport Into and Out of the Stratosphere

Following the nomenclature of Hoskins 149 , we divide the atmosphere into three regions the overworld, middleworld, and underworld (Figure 5.4). The overwork is defined to be the region above the -380 K potential temperature surface (about 16 km altitude), and contains surfaces of constant potential temperature (isentropes) that are within the stratosphere at all latitudes. The middleworld is defined to be the region between the -380 and -310 K potential temperature surfaces, and contains isentropes that are in the troposphere at low latitudes and in the stratosphere at high latitudes. The stratospheric part of the middleworld is often called the lowermost stratosphere . The underworld is defined to be the region below the -310 K potential temperature surface, and it contains isentropes that are within the troposphere at all latitudes. Figure 5.4 Latitude-height schematic cross-section of the atmosphere. The heavy line is the tropopause. Overworld-middleworld and...

The Greening of Science and of

Sheldrake, even as spreading the blame for our present ecological crisis equally between religion and science, also sees signs for hope in both. He notices a reanimation of the physical world in recent science, which recognizes that nature is not tied down by external mechanical laws but is self-organizing from within Indeterminism, spontaneity and creativity have reemerged throughout the natural world. Immanent purposes or ends are now modeled in terms of attractors. And beneath everything, like a cosmic underworld, is the inscrutable realm of dark matter. All nature is evolutionary. The cosmos is like a great developing organism, and evolutionary creativity is inherent in nature herself

Comparative Phylogeography and Distribution of the Longtoed Salamander

Phylogeographic expectations within Idaho and Montana's Rocky Mountains are not clear. Patterns of endemic diversity have implicated Idaho's Clearwater drainage as a glacial refugium it is also deep enough to impose unique thermal conditions upon the area (Daubenmire 1975 Brunsfeld et al. 2001 Good and Sullivan 2001). Phylogeography within the remaining parts of the Rocky Mountains is too poorly studied to be able to identify any additional generalized patterns. The Bitteroot Mountains are thought to restrict gene flow in some species, but the biogeography is seen as being more complex, with multiple river valley refugia (Benkman et al. 2001 Brunsfeld et al. 2001 Good and Sullivan 2001). A divergent Palouse clade has been identified in the red-tailed chipmunk, just across Idaho's western border into Washington (Good and Sullivan 2001). The tailed frog similarly exhibits divergence across this region (Nielson et al. 2001). These patterns likely arose from water flow dynamics during the...

Diana H Wall Richard D Bardgett Alan P Covich and Paul VR Snelgrove

This book addresses this vast underworld ecosystem and considers the consequences of global changes on the capacity of a rich diversity of organisms to provide ecosystem services. It is the first rigorous synthesis of the ability of the biodiversity both within and across soils and sediments to provide ecosystem services. To bring existing information together, international scientists specializing in the biodiversity and ecosystem functioning of one of the three domains examined the biota, habitats, and ecosystem functions provided by the biota. They further analyzed biotic interactions, abiotic factors, and the ecosystem services provided by the biota. This baseline was then incorporated into a preliminary appraisal of how the biota and services in each domain will be affected at var-

Relevant Patterns of Population Structure in Ambystoma macrodactylum in Space and Time

The interior mountain chains have been sampled more intensively and provide greater resolution about migration and endemic history. Oregon's clade, B-5 (Fig. 7b), occurs within a transverse mountain system that is identified as a refugium. This pattern represents an otherwise cryptic contributor to the biodiversity that is endemic to the dry central interior, and is corroborated by the distinctiveness of this clade. To the east of these mountain chains the Snake River is a barrier where it runs through Hell's Canyon along Idaho's western border (Baker 1983 Alt and Hyndman 1995). Several species, in addition to the long-toed salamander, point to Oregon's transverse mountain system as an important genetic refugium. In the eastern section of these mountains, the tailed frog, Ascaphus truei, has a distinctive genetic signature, and a spatial distribution that is comparable to that of Ambystoma macrodactylum both species closely match the interior coniferous forest regions (Heusser 1983...

Temperature and plant development phenology and seasonality

Some plant species and some phases are more apparent than others. Hence the brilliant displays of cherry flowering at the Royal Court in the former Japanese capital of Kyoto or of peach flowering in Shanghai are very obvious and are associated with local festivals. Flowering of forsythia, for example, is much more obvious than that of beech trees. In Europe, religion and folklore may associate some plants with specific calendar dates for example, daffodil flowering with St David's Day (March 1), snowdrop flowering with Candlemas (February 2) and the Devil spitting on blackberries on the night of October 10. Flowering of other species is of considerable importance for tourism, such as of fruit trees in south-eastern Norway, of crocuses at Husum, Germany, and of tulips in the Netherlands. Given these facts, it is not surprising that the emphasis in traditional plant phenology is biased towards trees and towards plants with obvious flowers, and may have a different emphasis in different...

Management of Electronic Wastes Waste Computers

In the early 1980s, the world witnessed the sale of the first personal computers. Its transition from the relatively bulky and slow first units to the sleek, speed demons has made the computer truly revolutionary. With each improvement in computers, however, comes the increasing problem of what to do with the ever increasing number of computer e-wastes. The U.S. EPA estimates that nearly 250 million computers will become obsolete in the next five years in the United States alone. Unfortunately, only approximately 10 of these old computers that are retired each year are being recycled. This presents a substantial concern because toxic elements such as lead, cadmium, mercury, barium, chromium, beryllium as well as flame retardant, and phosphor are contained in a typical computer and there would be potential harm if there was a release of these elements into the environment.1

Symbiotic Cells on the Seafloor

That nothing lived in the depths of the sea was a simple enough prediction. It made mermaids and sea monsters unlikely, but science was perhaps ready to stop believing in them anyway. Once said aloud, the idea of the lifeless deep was intuitive, and intuitive ideas, even if wrong, ensconce themselves in science and society quickly. They hold tight because they are obvious. We believe easily that you will get a cold if you go outside when it is cold (despite overwhelming evidence to the contrary). We also believed easily that the ocean's deep was dead. Within a generation, the ocean bottom, once filled with demons, turned in scientists' minds into a cold,

Terminology

The terms used for olive-mill wastes are neither standardized nor country specific. This causes some confusion in the publications which makes it sometimes difficult to identify clearly the particular by-products concerned. The Spanish term for OMWW is alpechin the name alpechin, comes from the Latin faecinus, and alludes to the latter characteristic. Other Spanish terms such as murga, morga or amorca as well the French term margine come from the Latin amurca, which means stinking juice. The Italians refer to OMWW as acqua di vegetazione, while the covered basin in an olive-mill (generally underground), where OMWW is collected and stored, is called inferno or hell. The Turks refer to it as kara su or black water, due to its appearance the Arabs call it zubar, and the Greeks call it liozumia or olive juice (in Crete they call it katsigaros). The most common terminology used in the Mediterranean area is shown in Table 1.5. The description of each term is given in the Glossary .

Volcanic activity

Of all the geological phenomena that make an impression on the general public, volcanic eruptions must be the most spectacular. The sight of incandescent lava being spewed into the air or creeping down hillsides is a regular standby of television documentaries dealing with the natural world, and the invocation by Old Testament writers of fire and brimstone in their portraits of hell indicates how vivid is the image of volcanic activity that has persisted throughout recorded history. How significant, though, are erupting or exploding volcanoes as killers

Millennial Hope

The gods and demons have not disappeared at all, they have merely got new names. There is but one way to save ourselves from this hell to leave the prison of our egocentricity, to reach out and to one ourselves with the world. imminent shift in our climate towards one that could easily be described as Hell (2006, pp. 7, 147 The Vanishing Face of Gaia, 2009). Given such dire predictions, theologian Jack Miles, author of A History of God (2000), suggests that we begin to ponder the possibility that the effort to produce a sustainable society has definitively failed . . . that we are irreversibly en route to extinction. Alan Weisman, in a striking exercise of journalistic imagination, describes in The World Without Us how our infrastructure would then crumble, collapse, and finally disappear (2007). These are only a few of the recent musings about the human prospect. But we've been alerted, warned, and warned again by ecologists, geologists, systems analysts, physicists, sociologists,...

Respected At Last

Smith freely shared his knowledge of England's geology. his geologic maps were practically applied to the fields of mining, agriculture, road building, water draining, and canal building. his 1815 map of England and Wales is considered a milestone in geological cartography. Though smith's major accomplishments went unnoticed by the scientific community initially, smith's contributions to geography and biostratigraphy were just beginning at be recognized at the time of his death. In 1865 the Geological society added smith's name to Greenough's map, rightfully acknowledging his intellectual contribution. The Geological society and the oxford Museum display busts of smith, and signposts and plaques adorn his former residences. since 1977 the society has awarded the William smith Medal for contributions to applied and economic aspects of geology. The man who revealed his vision of the underworld has finally received the recognition he deserves.

Allelopathy

In nature, allelopathy forms a complex with competition for resources and both processes are very difficultly separable from each other (Kim and Shin 2003). Competition is the process in which a plant upon the habitat reduces the level of a necessary factor (radiant energy, oxygen, carbon dioxide, mineral nutrients, and water) to the detriment of another plant sharing the same habitat (either simultaneously or sequentially). Competition occurs only if the reaction involves a reduction demonstrably deleterious to another individual (Staman et al. 2001). Juvenile plants are less competitive than mature plants, e.g., deep-rooted, established alfalfa plants are better competitors for nutrients, water, and light than young seedlings. Well-established weeds may also compete with crop seedlings (Gray 1998). However, both crops and weeds can have allelopathic effects. For example, quack grass (Elymus repens (L.) Gould) shoots and rhizomes reduce the emergence and growth of alfalfa, cause...

Vesuvius 79 cE

A large caldera north of Vesuvius presently has molten magma moving beneath the surface, causing a variety of volcanic phenomena that have inspired many legends. The Phlegraean Fields is the name given to a region where there are many steaming fumaroles spewing sulfurous gases and boiling mud-pots, which may have inspired the Roman poet Virgil's description of the entrance to the underworld. The land surface in the caldera rises and falls with the movement of magma below the surface. This is most evident near the sea, where shorelines have moved up and down relative to coastal structures. At Pozzuoli the ancient Temple of Serapis lies partly submerged near the coast. The marble pillars of the temple show evidence of having been previously submerged, as they are partly bored through by marine organisms, leaving visible holes in the pillars. Charles Lyell, in his famous treatise Principles of Geology, used this observation to demonstrate that land can subside and be uplifted relative to...

Cognitive dissonance

Who accepts the evidence for global warming. They have ways of explaining away the facts scientists have distorted their results to obtain more research funding other scientists in possession of the truth have been silenced governments have caved in to pressure from environmentalists who are hell-bent on destroying the freemarket system.

Under pressure

There are few situations where organisms are naturally exposed to low pressure, but high pressure is a rather more common hazard than we might expect. Organisms that inhabit rocks and sediments beneath the surface of the Earth are likely to be under pressure (see Chapter 2 in the section 'The underworld'). The study of these organisms is in its infancy. We know rather more, however, about those of the other main high-pressure environment, the deep sea (see Chapter 2, 'The cold deep sea'). The deep sea is considered to be that volume of the oceans which is below the depth of 1000 metres. The oceans cover 71 per cent of the Earth's surface and are an average of 3800 metres deep. In volume, the deep sea comprises 75 per cent of the biosphere. This makes it the largest environment, or rather group of environments, on Earth, but it is one of the least understood. Since hydrostatic pressure increases by 1 atmosphere for every 10 metres in depth, organisms inhabiting the deep sea have to...

Origins of Meromixis

This type is biologically induced, and results from an accumulation in the bottom water of solutes from photosynthetic carbonate precipitation or from diffusion of chemicals from sediments. The density of the bottom water increases, and prevents the lake from mixing completely throughout the year. Two examples are Lake Mary, in northern Wisconsin, USA, and Devil's Bathtub, in New York, USA others are listed in Table 2. Because the density differential in biogenic meromictic lakes is governed by 'home-grown' rather than 'imported' contributions of salts, the morpho-metric influence (depth relative to surface area) tends to be high. In Lake Mary, for example, the basin has a maximum depth of 21.5 m but a surface diameter of only about 100 m, and there is little opportunity for the wind to mix the deeper water. If Lake Mary were only 5 m deep, it is unlikely that biogenic meromixis would develop. Devil's Bathtub Hell's Kitchen Encantada, El Salto Eckixil, Peten Juleque, Peten Lago de...

Criticisms Of Ngos

Thomas Carroll, Intermediary NGOs The Supporting Link in Grassroots Development (Kumarian Press, 1992) David Carruthers, The Political Ecology of Indigenous Mexico Social Mobilization and State Reform (Ph.D. dissertation, University of Oregon, 1995) Alexander Cockburn, Beat the Devil NAFTA and the Shameful Seven, Nation (v.256 25, 1993) Anne Dra-bek, ed., Development Alternatives The Challenge for NGOs, World Development (v.15, 1987) Michael Edwards and David Hulme, eds., Beyond the Magic Bullet NGO Performance and Accountability in the Post-Cold War World (Kumarian Press, 1996) Marta Fuentes and Andre Gunder Frank, Ten Theses on Social Movements, World Development (v.17 2, 1989) David Korten, Getting to the 21st Century Voluntary Action and the Global Agenda (Kumarian Press, 1990) David Korten, NGO Strategic Networks From Community Projects to Global Transformation (Strategic Networking for Sustainable Development and Environmental Action, 1990) Thomas Princen and...

Snowball

Working in the Arctic, British geologist Brian Harland worked on ice deposits that were Neoproterozoic in age. He analyzed the rocks and measured their magnetic properties, providing some early support for the idea of plate tectonics. Through the 1950s and 1960s he concluded that the ice age deposits he was finding in the Arctic were formed at a latitude where the magnetic field was parallel to the ground. They had to have originated from near the tropics. All hell broke loose. The critics countered him. This couldn't be right. The magnetic signal was so faint that any slight problem in the lab could screw up the measurement. And if this wasn't enough, water flowing through rocks and sediments can lay down extra magnetic particles, overprinting the original signal. The measurements made by Harland had to be an artefact something had happened to the magnetism in his ice age deposits since they were formed. An icy world looked to be one big red herring. Sure there was ice over 540...

World Bank

World Bank, An Adaptation Mosaic A Sample of the Emerging World Bank Work in Climate Change Adaptation (Parts 1 and 2) (World Bank, 2004) World Bank, Come Hell or High Water Integrating Climate Change Vulnerability and Adaptation into Bank Work (World Bank, 1999) World Bank, Contributions from the National Strategy Studies Program to COP6 Negotiations Regarding CDM and JI (World Bank, 2001) World Bank, Look Before You Leap A Risk Management Approach for Incorporating Climate Change Adaptation in World Bank Operations (World Bank, 2004) World Bank, Making Sustainable Commitments Environment Strategy for the World Bank (Annex F Climate Change) (World Bank, 2001) World Bank, Poverty and Climate Change Reducing the Vulnerability of the Poor through Adaptation (Report, Parts 1 and 2) (World Bank, 2003) World Bank, Sustainable Development and Global Environment The Experience of the World Bank Group-Global Environment Facility Program (World Bank, October 2002).

The Problem

The third great mass extinction took place 65 million years ago, annihilating the terrestrial dinosaurs along with hundreds of thousands of other land and aquatic species. Like its predecessor, this event was caused by several factors, including climate changes and a sudden change in sea level. But the culmination of this mass extinction, and by far its most dramatic element, took place when a giant, 6-mile-wide asteroid or comet crashed into the surface of the Earth near the Yucatan peninsula. The collision produced a fiery hell of burning forests over much of the Earth's surface, accompanied by giant tidal waves and great volumes of poisonous gas.8 But even more lethal were the months of darkness that enveloped the planet after the comet's impact. Millions of tons of earth and extraterrestrial debris blazed upward and blocked the sunlight, producing an endless ecocidal night. On land, and even more so in the oceans, plants died, leading to the starvation of many creatures that fed...

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