NASA - Giant Marshmallow Orbiting the Sun ;o)

さんが 2011/07/08 にアップロード
Creative Commons...
Music - Red Lorry Yellow Lorry - Chance

Newtonian phyics and large fireworks......back engineer the stick......ha ha ;o)

Nasa discovers giant marshmallow orbiting the sun.

The field of modern science & space exploration must surely be one of the most exciting places of
employment for those science graduates with an inspired interest in Newtonian physics & very large
fireworks. The sky is the limit when it comes to the amount of possibilities that present themselves
in the not quite infinite but non-the-less very big place which is our universe.

Recently though one of the most exciting discoveries ever in the history of this illustrious organisation
was to leave scientists initially in awe and wonder at the pure majesty and unpredictability of our
closest neighbour, the Sun, though also in trepidation as mutually the true significance and impact
of such a discovery dawned on them both.

Dr Phil Copernicus explained, 'The past few years we had been spending most of our research time
working on the comet problem, that is, would the water ice have a cooling effect on the sun during the
frequent impacts that we observe? Also the problem of sunspots being cooler in the middle and is
that related to cometary ice as well? But now I think we have the answer with this discovery.' he went on.

For many years now the elite NASA scientists have had a deluge of good data from the SOHO satellite
and also from the two STEREO craft and most recently the S-H-O, Solar and Heliospheric Observatory.
Millions upon millions of high quality images in a multitude of wavelengths and to be honest it seemed inevitable
that a huge, paradigm altering discovery should be just around the corner but until now so
elusive, until last week.

While searching through the piles of data on the table in the NASA canteen Doctor Copernicus and his colleague
Doctor Luddite, noticed an object that they had never seen before peeping it's little head out from behind
the eastern limb of the sun and with approximately 7 to 10 times the mass of Jupiter.
'It was all so quick, like nothing we'd ever seen before,' he went on, 'given the evidence at hand; that
it is sitting right next to the Sun, enduring incredible temperatures and just seems to hang there with
little movement' he went on, 'the only thing that we know which acts this way in our vast experience is;
a Giant Marsmallow.'

The scientist at NASA are understandibly excited at their new discovery but are keeping low key about
the whole affair while they try to back engineer the 'stick' which they believe it is attached to.

Thanks to Yeshua ;o)
James McCanney M.S &
Youtuber Danielofdoriaa Aka DanielTheDorian

さんが 2011/06/30 にアップロード
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Daniel of Doria ~ Daniel The Dorian Production :D

NASA makes interstellar discovery

UK warn of power downs

Subscribe:- http://www.youtube.com/danielthedorian AND http://www.youtube.com/danielofdoriaa

AND VISIT:- http://www.danielofdoria.com


*ALERT* What Is Next To Our Sun? *ALERT* 
さんが 2011/06/18 にアップロード
It is time that we demand answers! We deserve more from our elected officials!

Demand that NASA come clean and tell the TRUTH!


Something Near the Sun: Part I 
さんが 2011/06/17 にアップロード


PUBLISHED ON THY ALWAYS SEEK (Saturday , 18th June 2011)

Rich is someone who'd I'd like to think of as a member of a kick arse collaborative team and dedicated researcher that has been watching those camera's since 2007 and some of the things he has seen here are hard to explain. We've tossed around many theories between ourselves but have just come up with the only thing we know is that we don't really know. Peace.

Stereo Ahead Cor 2.wmv PX ? 
さんが 2009/12/19 にアップロード
Anomaly in STereo ahead cor 2-2007/2009

Free-Floating Planets May Be More Common Than Stars 


May 18, 2011:  Astronomers have discovered a new class of Jupiter-sized planets floating alone in the dark of space, away from the light of a star. The team believes these lone worlds are probably outcasts from developing planetary systems and, moreover, they could be twice as numerous as the stars themselves.
"Although free-floating planets have been predicted, they finally have been detected," said Mario Perez, exoplanet program scientist at NASA Headquarters in Washington. "[This has] major implications for models of planetary formation and evolution."
The discovery is based on a joint Japan-New Zealand survey that scanned the center of the Milky Way galaxy during 2006 and 2007, revealing evidence for up to 10 free-floating planets roughly the mass of Jupiter. The isolated orbs, also known as orphan planets, are difficult to spot, and had gone undetected until now. The planets are located at an average approximate distance of 10,000 to 20,000 light years from Earth.
Free-Floating Planets (concept, 550px)
This artist's concept illustrates a Jupiter-like planet alone in the dark of space, floating freely without a parent star. [larger image] [video]
This could be just the tip of the iceberg.  The team estimates there are about twice as many free-floating Jupiter-mass planets as stars. In addition, these worlds are thought to be at least as common as planets that orbit stars. This adds up to hundreds of billions of lone planets in our Milky Way galaxy alone.
"Our survey is like a population census," said David Bennett, a NASA and National Science Foundation-funded co-author of the study from the University of Notre Dame in South Bend, Ind. "We sampled a portion of the galaxy, and based on these data, can estimate overall numbers in the galaxy."
The study, led by Takahiro Sumi from Osaka University in Japan, appears in the May 19 issue of the journal Nature. The survey is not sensitive to planets smaller than Jupiter and Saturn, but theories suggest lower-mass planets like Earth should be ejected from their stars more often. As a result, they are thought to be more common than free-floating Jupiters.
Previous observations spotted a handful of free-floating planet-like objects within star-forming clusters, with masses three times that of Jupiter. But scientists suspect the gaseous bodies form more like stars than planets. These small, dim orbs, called brown dwarfs, grow from collapsing balls of gas and dust, but lack the mass to ignite their nuclear fuel and shine with starlight. It is thought the smallest brown dwarfs are approximately the size of large planets.
Free-Floating Planets (lens, 200px)
A video from JPL describes the microlensing technique astronomers used to detect the orphan planets.
On the other hand, it is likely that some planets are ejected from their early, turbulent solar systems, due to close gravitational encounters with other planets or stars. Without a star to circle, these planets would move through the galaxy as our sun and others stars do, in stable orbits around the galaxy's center. The discovery of 10 free-floating Jupiters supports the ejection scenario, though it's possible both mechanisms are at play.
"If free-floating planets formed like stars, then we would have expected to see only one or two of them in our survey instead of 10," Bennett said. "Our results suggest that planetary systems often become unstable, with planets being kicked out from their places of birth."
The observations cannot rule out the possibility that some of these planets may be in orbit around distant stars, but other research indicates Jupiter-mass planets in such distant orbits are rare.
The survey, the Microlensing Observations in Astrophysics (MOA), is named in part after a giant wingless, extinct bird family from New Zealand called the moa. A 5.9-foot (1.8-meter) telescope at Mount John University Observatory in New Zealand is used to regularly scan the copious stars at the center of our galaxy for gravitational microlensing events. These occur when something, such as a star or planet, passes in front of another more distant star. The passing body's gravity warps the light of the background star, causing it to magnify and brighten. Heftier passing bodies, like massive stars, will warp the light of the background star to a greater extent,resulting in brightening events that can last weeks. Small planet-size bodies will cause less of a distortion, and brighten a star for only a few days or less.
A second microlensing survey group, the Optical Gravitational Lensing Experiment (OGLE), contributed to this discovery using a 4.2-foot (1.3 meter) telescope in Chile. The OGLE group also observed many of the same events, and their observations independently confirmed the  analysis of the MOA group.
For more information about exoplanet research, visit http://planetquest.jpl.nasa.gov/  .

Editor: Dr. Tony Phillips | Credit: Science@NASA
More Information
Lone Planet under a Cosmic Magnifying Glass -- JPL video

Power Generation

UK’s Committee on Climate Change warns Government off use of offset credits

The UK’s independent Committee on Climate Change (CCC) yesterday warned Energy Secretary Chris Huhne away from using offset credits to meet the UK’s second carbon budget, spanning 2013-2017.
“Offset credits should not be relied on now to meet carbon budgets. It is possible to meet these budgets at low cost and through domestic action alone,” says chief executive David Kennedy.
In a letter to the Energy Secretary, the Committee also recommended tightening up the second and third budgets, covering 2013-2017 and 2018-2022, to reflect current targets and the impact of the recession.
The budgets can be met through cost-effective domestic measures, says the Committee, through measures such as renewable and other forms of low-carbon power generation, reducing emissions in energy-intensive industries by improving energy efficiency, encouraging renewable heat and developing carbon capture and storage technology.
The Committee says existing schemes like improving insulations levels in homes should be continued and stepped up, as well as increasing the number of electric cars and vans on the road to over 650,000.
In a more contentious suggestion, the Committee also calls for construction to start on three new nuclear and to have two carbon capture and storage demonstration projects in operation by 2017.
“Reducing our own emissions now is necessary if we are to be on track to the deep domestic cuts required through the 2020s, and to developing new green industries including energy efficiency and renewable energy,” Kennedy adds.
For further information:
Related stories:
UK legislation could curtail sustainable development, warns committee (22-Mar)
UK Government reveals details of revised solar feed-in tariffs (18-Mar)
Cameron and Clegg set carbon action deadlines for Whitehall (8-Mar)

23 March 2011
warns of power cuts all over the world

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