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Showing posts from August, 2018

A War Of An Action Reporter

A journalist, a strong critic of the President, was shot multiple times in the back at his apartment building while on his way to buy bread on Tuesday night. They had claimed he was found bleeding by his wife and had died in the ambulance on the way to hospital. To applause and gasps of surprise from those at the news conference, Mr Chenko apologized for what people had been through, and thanked everyone who had been mourning his death. "I would like to apologise for what you have all had to go through," Mr Babchenko, who looked on the verge of tears at times, told reporters. "I'm sorry, but there was no other way of doing it."

In particular he said sorry to his wife, who detectives had earlier said they were unable to speak to because she was suffering from shock. "Separately, I want to apologise to my wife for the hell that she has been through," he said. He thanked the security service for saving his life and said the operation had been planned for …

Action Painter DID

Greg wasn't always an action painter. But he has taken a liking towards painting. It was influenced by his father who died a long time ago. Even though he was 12 years old when he died but he gone through a huge shock which locked part of his memory. He wanted his memory but at same time he don't. He's been in the state of dilemma for a long time until he met a girl who bought one of his paint. It trigger and unlock that part of his memory. Little did he knows, it comes with consequences. A few weeks ago, he was diagnose with Dissociative Identity Disorder. From that moment onwards, his life was a total mess. He lost his girlfriend and everything. He went up to the top of the building and jump down without any hesitation.

Unravel the Mystery of Actinolite

Scientists have discovered concrete-like rock in a dormant volcano in Italy, and say it may explain why the Romans were able to invent the legendary compound used to construct the Pantheon and the Coliseum. The concrete rock was found at the Campi Flegrei volcano near Naples.

“This implies the existence of a natural process in the subsurface of Campi Flegrei that is similar to the one that is used to produce concrete,” says Tiziana Vanorio, an experimental geophysicist at the Stanford University School of Earth, Energy and Environmental Sciences.

Campi Flegrei lies at the center of a large depression, or caldera, that is pockmarked by craters formed during past eruptions, the last of which occurred nearly 500 years ago. Nestled within this caldera is the colorful port city of Pozzuoli, which was founded in 600 BCE by the Greeks.

Beginning in 1982, the ground beneath Pozzuoli began rising at an alarming rate. Within a two-year span, the uplift exceeded 6 feet—an amount unprecedented anywh…

Actinomyces israelii

CGD is characterized by recurrent life-threatening infections and excessive granuloma formation, involving the lungs, skin, soft tissues, and reticuloendothelial system. Recurrent deep-seated infections with catalase-positive organisms such as Staphylococcus aureus or Aspergillus fumigatus are typical.

However, catalase-dependent virulence is not the complete story, because most pathogens in general are catalase-positive, but only a small subset is encountered in CGD patients: Staphylococcus aureus, Serratia marcescens, Burkholderia cepacia, Nocardiaspp., and Aspergillus species. The frequency of infection with catalase negative organisms in CGD is extremely low. CGD, 5% of abscesses yielded streptococci but the number that were in pure culture is unknown.

Nocardia infections are almost exclusively seen in immunocompromised patients and are important causes of infection in patients with CGD. Nocardia species have been implicated as the causes of pulmonary, cutaneous, ocular, and dissemi…

Dark War of Actium

On the Ionian Seas, just off of the shores of Greece, the navies of the fledgeling empire that Rome was becoming and the kingdom of Egypt met to decide the outcome of a political dispute. That dispute had its seeds planted first during the campaigns in Asia Minor. They were then cultivated with the assassination and began to sprout in Asia Minor. The ultimate prize for the victor at Actium would be dominion of the Roman Empire.

While in Asia Minor, He led an army of the Roman Republic to track down the Roman general. Rome was in the midst of a civil war for power of the Roman legions. After his victories in Europe, The general was forced to flee towards the edges of the Republic. Upon arrival in Egypt, which was in the middle of its own civil war between the brothers, The general was killed by agents of the empress as she sought Roman aid in her battles. Her stratagem almost worked. While he was appreciative of her dispatching the general, it was not until she had seduced him that he c…

Actaeon's Tragic End

Deep in the woods, Actaeon is hunting deer with a group of his friends and a large pack of dogs. By noon, the sun is beating down on them, and the group is getting tired from hunting all morning. Actaeon decides to give everyone a break and tells his bros to that they'll resume hunting tomorrow morning. Meanwhile, the goddess Artemis is also hot and exhausted from hunting. She decides to take a spa day (although she'd probably kill us for saying that) and goes to her secret grove to wash up. Artemis undresses and takes a refreshing bath with the help of her wood nymph handmaidens. They brush her hair, pour water over her, and generally desweatify her.

Looking for a place to cool off, Actaeon wanders deep into the woods and stumbles upon the bathing goddess. Oops. Or not so oops. While some versions of the story say that he came across Artemis by mistake, others say that it was totally intentional—and that he even suggested that they sleep together.
Either way, when they see Acta…

An Act Of War

When bombers unleashed a devastating surprise attack on a naval base in, killing 2,402 and wounding 1,282 more. President called it “a date which will live in infamy” as he asked for a declaration of war.

Fifty years later, another surprise attack killed almost 3,000 people when terrorists flew two jetliners into the twin towers.

We all know what an act of war looks like on land or sea, and by evoking two of the most searing attacks in our modern history, He was trying to raise a sense of urgency about the threat in a new domain made of bits and bytes zinging between servers around the world.

But what does an act of war look like in cyberspace?

And perhaps more important, what does the government do when cyberattacks fall short of that — assuming it can identify the perpetrators in the first place?

What about something like a virus that wiped data from 30,000 computers, affecting business operations for two weeks? He called that assault, along with a similar strike, “probably the most des…