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Showing posts from February, 2021

Best Wild Animal Chases | Top 5

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                                                       Small lizards and small food bugs but for a few weeks in a year Marine Iguans like to stay on the water's edge but during the nesting season the female has to venture inland to find soft soil in which to lay her eggs. But she has to wait carefully for the hawk to drop her guard. She's either safe near her nesting bill but far from the color, and she knows the trouble the buffalo faces if she They have the advantage of standing up and facing the walls. Sometimes this interruption can last for days. But if this strategy were foolish, there would be no wolves in the end because of which the buffalo loses its nerves and runs for it, I can see that the wolf is looking for the buffalo for an animal or some such animal. Struggling with buffalo in the winter.  The deep snow-covered trail has to be broken, forcing the wolves scattered through the bush to split up and reduce their effectiveness, but the storm doesn't engage which

Mars in 4K

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                                        This is the first time Mauritian footage has been featured in a stunning 4k resolution. So sit back, relax and enjoy this world-class journey. This is a high definition video (4K). Computers were damaged while making this video. NASA team has named Mars an unofficial place, which you will see on the screen in the bottom left hand corner. The footage was originally obtained by the three most successful rovers: spirit, opportunity and curiosity. When the respective missions were launched, the cameras aboard the rover were at the height of technology.    One question often asked is: Why don't we have a live video of Mars? Although the cameras are of high quality, the rate at which the rover can send data to the ground is the biggest challenge. Curiosity can only send data back to Earth in 32 kilometers per second. Instead, when the rover can be connected to the restoration orbit of Mars, we get a more reasonable speed of 2 megabits per second. H

How Close Are We to Completely Mapping the Ocean?

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We have explored forests, deserts, the Arctic, and even the moon. But one place is still largely unauthorized. Our oceans cover about 70% of the Earth's surface, but we know much more about the geography of Mars than what is at the bottom of the ocean. But that could change. People all over the world are finally seeking to reveal the secrets of our deep seas for both scientific and economic benefits. So, how close are we to fully mapping the ocean? People have been moving to the oceans for thousands of years to find out how deep our oceans are. It basically involves tying the weight with a long rope and throwing it on the side of the boat. The fact is that we discovered the deepest part of the ocean, the Mariana Trench. Since then we've clearly evolved with our technology, and in fact already used satellites to map the entire ocean. kind of. The way they do ocean satellite mapping, they use ultimatums. Because a satellite is passing over an orbit, if the height of a rock, or a