It’s very long time since I posted something on this blog.
Today I want to share some clicks by me. Those are from different places I visited. Hope you like it.
Renowned for its beaches, places of worship and world heritage architecture, Goa is visited by large numbers of international and domestic tourists each year. During November – late February Goa has a overwhelming tourists response and that’s why I have given title as Tourists’ State “GOA”.
it is India’s smallest state by area and the fourth smallest by population. Goa is India’s richest state with a GDP per capita two and a half times that of the country as a whole. In last September I visited it with my friends.. Started our journey in train from Ahmedabad.
Hi Friends! I was surfing on the internet and I found these amazing places around the world. You will definitely love to visit some of them. 🙂
I like Benteng Chittorgarh, Benteng Chittorgarh, India and East Iceland the most.
Have a look Below :
10 Great things to learn from the amazing people of JAPAN
Not a single visual of chest-beating or wild grief. Sorrow itself has been elevated and they were found helping each other and not looking at governmental and non-governmental agencies for any help.
Petermann – the largest floating glacier in the Northern Hemisphere, located in north-western Greenland. Petermann – glacier, forming icebergs. Glacier joins the Greenland ice sheet with the Arctic Ocean. Floating ice tongue has a width of 15 km and 70 km long, whose thickness varies from about 600 m at the base and about 30-80 meters on the edge.
But that view was controversial, and the rift had not been well studied. A new study involving an international team of scientists and reported in the journal Geophysical Research Letters finds the processes creating the rift are nearly identical to what goes on at the bottom of oceans, further indication a new sea is in the region’s future. The same rift activity is slowly parting the Red Sea, too. Using newly gathered seismic data from 2005, researchers reconstructed the event to show the rift tore open along its entire 35-mile length in just days. Dabbahu, a volcano at the northern end of the rift, erupted first, then magma pushed up through the middle of the rift area and began “unzipping” the rift in both directions, the researchers explained in a statement today. “We know that seafloor ridges are created by a similar intrusion of magma into a rift, but we never knew that a huge length of the ridge could break open at once like this,” said Cindy Ebinger, professor of earth and environmental sciences at the University of Rochester and co-author of the study. The result shows that highly active volcanic boundaries along the edges of tectonic ocean plates may suddenly break apart in large sections, instead of in bits, as the leading theory held. And such sudden large-scale events on land pose a much more serious hazard to populations living near the rift than would several smaller events, Ebinger said. “The whole point of this study is to learn whether what is happening in Ethiopia is like what is happening at the bottom of the ocean where it’s almost impossible for us to go,” says Ebinger. “We knew that if we could establish that, then Ethiopia would essentially be a unique and superb ocean-ridge laboratory for us. Because of the unprecedented cross-border collaboration behind this research, we now know that the answer is yes, it is analogous.” The African and Arabian plates meet in the remote Afar desert of Northern Ethiopia and have been spreading apart in a rifting process — at a speed of less than 1 inch per year — for the past 30 million years. This rifting formed the 186-mile Afar depression and the Red Sea. The thinking is that the Red Sea will eventually pour into the new sea in a million years or so. The new body of water would connect to the Red Sea and the Gulf of Aden, an arm of the Arabian Sea between Yemen on the Arabian Peninsula and Somalia in eastern Africa. Atalay Ayele, professor at the Addis Ababa University in Ethiopia, led the investigation, gathering seismic data with help from neighboring Eritrea and Ghebrebrhan Ogubazghi, professor at the Eritrea Institute of Technology, and from Yemen with the help of Jamal Sholan of the National Yemen Seismological Observatory Center.
As much as I think over it, I just cannot figure out what the purple thingy is? Is it another plane if so why purple? why so close to the other plane? and why is it transparent?