Tuesday, 23 May 2017

Re: [ ::: ♥Keep_Mailing♥ ::: ]™ THE WHOLE TRUTH

Very nice and thought provoking.   Idiots do not understand that GOD is ONE and has permitted human beings 
to see HIM as Krishan, Allah or Jesus.

I have one request to all educated, well informed members of  Keep-mailing group.

Terror denotes heroic activity like wars fought during Ramayan, Mahabharat times:
ie., fighting only between fixed hours: no fight in the night; not to fight against those who are unarmed;
not kill women and children whatever may be the provocation.

But our idiotic terrorists are first class cowards who will kill people including women and children
while sleeping or praying.

Why English Oxicon find a suitable word for TERRORISM which will explain their cowardice;
one who cannot face bullets or ballots and who are animals (animals have their own norms) in human dress.

Half the problem will be solved if terrorists wash their mouth and take bath daily? I am doubtful whether they do these thing

On Sun, May 21, 2017 at 8:30 AM, 'Hasu Kchi' via Keep_Mailing <keep_mailing@googlegroups.com> wrote:
Wrong... I was a Muslim. I am an atheist now. I read quran. Those people are doing exactly what is said in Quran. 

Sent from my iPhone

On May 19, 2017, at 8:52 PM, 'DR. MAHESH' via Keep_Mailing <keep_mailing@googlegroups.com> wrote:








A Hindu family was travelling in a vehicle. A
terrorist stopped the vehicle, pointed an automatic weapon
at the head of the family and asked - 
"which religion do you follow? "
 
The elder replied 
"we are  Muslims......"
 
The terrorist asked him to recite a verse from the  Koran.....
 
The elder recites a verse......
 
The terrorist said - you may proceed....
 
The terrorist let the family pass through without  harming them.....
 
When the Hindu family went some distance, the wife of
the elder gent asked him, 
"you recited a verse from the Bhagwad Gita, 
then how did he let us off ?"
 
To this, the elder replied......"if he had read
the Koran, he would not have become a
terrorist"....




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[ ::: ♥Keep_Mailing♥ ::: ]™ Don't Argue with your wife

[ ::: ♥Keep_Mailing♥ ::: ]™ New Tech Uses WiFi and Holograms to Let You “See” Through Walls

In Brief

German scientists from the Technical University of Munich have developed an imaging technology that uses Wi-Fi signals to construct 3D hologram images. This could be used to assist in search and rescue operations after disasters.

A Whole New View

If you've played any of the recent Batman video games, you're probably already familiar with his ability to scan through walls using one of the many gadgets he has at his disposal. In real life, German scientists from the Technical University of Munich (TUM) may have developed a technology that could give you a similar Batman-esque skill. What makes it even cooler? Basically all it takes is a Wi-Fi signal.

"It can basically scan a room with someone's Wi-Fi transmission," Philipp Holl said, speaking to Business Insider. Holl and TUM professor Friedemann Reinhard developed the concept behind the technology and published their findings in the journal Physical Review Letters.

It's surprisingly simple, exploiting Wi-Fi's ability to pass through walls. Using two antennas, they record a Wi-Fi field around a particular room. The antennas capture the intensity and the phase of the Wi-Fi field both from its source spot and the places it bounces off from. The result is a holographic image of the room that, while it's not yet vivid, proves that the concept works in practice rather than just theory.

Life-Saving Tech

The ability to see through walls might be a little unsettling at first, as it could open up potential privacy exploitation issues. "Of course, this raises privacy questions. After all, to a certain degree even encrypted signals transmit an image of their surroundings to the outside world," Reinhard said in a press release from TUM, "However, it is rather unlikely that this process will be used for the view into foreign bedrooms in the near future. For that, you would need to go around the building with a large antenna, which would hardly go unnoticed. There are simpler ways available."

The tech could also have many beneficial — if not life-saving — applications. Apart from the potential to be used by spy agencies for legitimate operations requiring the scanning of buildings, it could also be an asset to rescue operations after a disaster such as an earthquake or an avalanche. The antennas could be placed in a truck and then driven around the rubble or debris are to survey and look for survivors.

"These antennas don't need to be big. They can be very small, like the ones in a smartphone," Holl said, meaning they could be easily wielded even in the smallest, most remote, spaces.

Further research, such as on the transparency of specific materials, is needed to refine the technology. But it's exciting to think that superhero technology could come to life in such a way, especially with potentially life-saving applications.

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[ ::: ♥Keep_Mailing♥ ::: ]™ Samsung's Wireless Charging Technology

 




[ ::: ♥Keep_Mailing♥ ::: ]™ My boss has no sense of humour

The Bugger fired me after 1 small practical Joke.

All I DID WAS PUT THEM BESIDE THE ROAD

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[ ::: ♥Keep_Mailing♥ ::: ]™ A Fruit & a Vegetable on the Same Plant? Meet the TomTato!!





TomTato - Potato and Tomato By One Plant!

tomtato


[ ::: ♥Keep_Mailing♥ ::: ]™ Future Story: New York To Hong Kong In 2050

 

by Bill Danon

 

Everyone knows that the future of transportation involves self-driving cars, and they're coming to a ride-sharing service near you, possibly sooner than you think. But what other transportation technologies will transform the future of travel?

Based on expert predictions about autonomous vehicles, supersonic jet travel, robotics, artificial intelligence, and other innovations, the travel experience described below is rooted in the real emerging technologies of today—plus a healthy dose of speculative extrapolation for how future travel technology will evolve over the next 30-plus years.

 

Here, allow yourself to take a journey into the future—on a trip from New York to Hong Kong, circa 2050—to see what's in store.

 

Packed and Off You Go

Your suitcases are packed, and you're ready to leave your Brooklyn home, so you summon a ride: It's a self-driving taxi. When it arrives two minutes later, it does not look like any Ford, BMW, or Tesla of today. The interior has only two plush, swiveling seats—no steering wheel, gas pedals, or dashboard. The windows double as transparent screens, displaying map, weather, and road-condition data, as well as news and entertainment feeds.

 

En Route, Sans Driver

As you ride along, the near-silent electric car is being charged via magnetic induction in the roadway. Your taxi joins up with a chain of other self-driving cars to form a fast-moving train on the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway. The tightly packed vehicles reduce traffic and air resistance. Though there are no speed limits and no traffic police, the car chugs along at just 50 mph, and you still arrive at New York City's LaGuardia Airport in half the time it took in the 2010s. Why? For one, there are few remaining traffic lights. Most intersections now are roundabouts that allow for continuous movement of cars, scooters, and bikes. Pedestrians pass overhead on footbridges.

 

Airport Arrival

Since completing a multibillion dollar renovation in 2021, LaGuardia has been on the cutting edge of how digital and physical technologies intersect for air travel. When you arrive, a robotic porter greets you and takes your luggage to an artificial-intelligence system that sorts and routes baggage to the appropriate aircraft.

Courtesy Redshift

 

The system detects the electronic wafer you 3D printed at home and packed in your suitcase. With an app on your mobile device, you can track your suitcase on a high-resolution 3D map of the building and, later, the aircraft itself.

 

On the 8G network of 2050, these superdetailed, terabyte-size 3D models load in milliseconds. Thanks to CT scans and facial recognition, you barely slow down (and get to keep your shoes on) while breezing through the security check.

 

At Maximum Altitude

Your flight is on a new generation of supersonic commercial jets powered by a combination of fuel cells and solar energy. It was generatively designed using a descendent of Autodesk's Project Dreamcatcher software, which was first commercialized in 2017. And the fuselage is a lattice of superlightweight carbon fiber and transparent material.

Screens embedded in the windows provide readouts from all the sensors you wish to see. Of course, no pilot is flying the plane, but 90 percent of commercial flights as far back as 2010 operated on autopilot, so this is nothing new. In fact, there's no pilot on the plane at all; the flight is being guided by a space-based air-traffic-control system. But rest assured: There are pilots who can take control of the plane from remote stations on the ground, should the need arise.

 

A Dose of Caffeine Upon Arrival

When you arrive in Hong Kong, there's no need to wait at the baggage carousel. After you clear passport control—again sped up by facial recognition—another robotic porter matches the silicon wafer in your suitcase with your mobile device and delivers your baggage while you sip an espresso. You consider grabbing some dim sum for breakfast at the Michelin-starred restaurant in the terminal, but you need to get to Guanghzou for a meeting.

 

Faster Than a Speeding Bullet

Thirty years ago, you would have taken a ferry or a conventional train to get to Guanghzou on the Chinese mainland. The train would have taken about two hours to make the 180 km (112 mile) trip. But you're not traveling by train; you're taking the Hyperloop—the bullet-like, vacuum-sealed levitating pod originally conceived by Elon Musk way back in the summer of 2013. It takes only nine minutes traveling at 1,200 km/hr (745 mph) to reach Guanghzou.

Almost There

As you exit the Hyperloop terminal, you still need to travel 2 km (1.25 miles) to your hotel to freshen up before your meeting. Lucky for you, the past 30 years have seen an explosion of electric-powered microvehicles perfect for navigating dense urban areas. You wave your device at the checkout kiosk; pause for a retinal scan to confirm your identity; and, voilà, off you go on a rented Floatility electric scooter.

 

Courtesy Redshift

 

Hotel at Last (With a Drone Assist)

All has gone swimmingly so far, but while en route to your hotel, you realize you left your carry-on bag (with crucial items for your meeting) at the airport. Thankfully, you're able to summon a drone delivery service to retrieve the bag and deliver it to your hotel. It's downstairs waiting for you when you return to the lobby after a quick shower, and now you're ready to tackle the day.

 

Well, that was certainly enjoyable. You went halfway around the world in comfort and style, emitting a tiny fraction of carbon dioxide that the same trip would have created 30 years earlier. What you may not have realized (because why would you?) is that the seeds of all these technologies are already well in the works, as is the software that's required to make them.

In 2017, designers and engineers can already use generative design to create things like self-driving cars, lightweight airplanes, luggage robots, and Hyperloop infrastructure. And some are already 3D printing working circuitry and building machine-learning Internet of Things systems. It's the work being done today that will make this amazing experience of 2050 a reality in the future of travel.

 

(Illustration images: Courtesy Redshift. Top image credit: Getty Images)

This article originally appeared on Autodesk's Redshift, a site dedicated to inspiring designers, engineers, builders and makers.

Bill Danon is a public relations director at Autodesk.

All views expressed are those of the author.

 


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