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ZODIAC

Found 180 results

  1. "When we are no longer able to change a situation, we are challenged to change ourselves,â Viktor Frankl, a Holocaust survivor and author of has written in his book. That quote completely sums up our situation right now. India, including many other countries, is in complete lockdown owing to the outbreak of coronavirus and there is very little that we can do right now. In a situation like this, where we have no control over things currently happening, itâs best to change our attitude and shift our focus towards whatâs positive out there in the world. This may come across as insensitive for some but can we save that debate for later please, yâall? From blue skies, cleaner air and water, to animals and birds returning to their natural habitat, the outside world looks much better now and werenât we always striving to achieve that? Here is a compilation of some of the beautiful images from India that clearly show us the stark differences between life before and after the lockdown: Nearly after three decades, people could see the Dhauladhar mountain range from Jalandhar. It is around 213 km away from the town. © Wikimedia commons Today Morning in Jalandhar ï¸ Dhauladhar Mountain Range Seen After 30years reason being Pollution Drop @capt_amarinder @PunjabGovtIndia @CMOPb @AkaliDalJal pic.twitter.com/snkEjDGNEX â Nitin Singh Rajput (@ThatAviator) April 3, 2020 A clearer view of the Himalayas from Dharamshala. © Twitter/@gull_1985 Interestingly, a herd of deer is seen on an empty highway of Andhra Pradesh. Deer Highway on the road to Tirupati, Southern India #IndiaFightsCorona pic.twitter.com/IeXwVVbQJK â Prem Mohanty (@philipbkk) March 27, 2020 Endangered Olive Ridley sea turtles laid millions of eggs on Odishaâs beach. Mass nesting of Olive Ridley turtle in Odisha #Rushikula Beach. For the first time here in Rushikulya history turtles came in the day time for laying their eggs thanks to #Lockdown21 normally they come during the night time. @ravishndtv @sardesairajdeep @ndtv @IndiaToday pic.twitter.com/BlKXBx2Nkb â Sahinsaha (@khansahinsa) March 26, 2020 Another critically endangered animal was spotted on a street in Calicut - a Malabar Civet. A Malabar Civet, an almost extinct species, ventured into Kozhkode town during the #lockdown pic.twitter.com/NbIVBsA3Fx â Chethana (@Tall_Dreams) March 27, 2020 Spectacular view of birds visiting Bengaluruâs Sadaramangala lake. In this Corona gloom and doom, something to cheer us up...Sadarmangala Lake in BLR. Nature is taking back what truly belongs to it. With humans forced at home, nature is out there in full glory pic.twitter.com/T77Q761FGm â RK Misra (@rk_misra) March 23, 2020 Now that humans are locked up inside, deer spotted roaming on the streets of Chandigarh. Deers on the roads of Chandigarh due to reduction in noise and air pollution. #CoronaResetsNature pic.twitter.com/ITKlKLITJm â CA. Shubham Jain (@iShubhamJ) March 26, 2020 Peacocks were resting in a village school in Rajasthan as schools are shut due to COVID-19. Since humans are not using schools now. So these peacocks made it their meeting hall. Same pack which gave message of social distancing. From Lodhsar, Nagaur. Video is sent by Banne Singh from village. pic.twitter.com/ZIwJECPIDd â Parveen Kaswan, IFS (@ParveenKaswan) April 12, 2020 The cleaner Yamuna river in Delhi. Lockdown brings blue skies and clean air to India. Comparison: The Yamuna River in New Delhi on March 21, 2018, and on April 8, 2020. pic.twitter.com/NuXjk6xobq â Daniel Edwards (@danieledwardsma) April 12, 2020 Also, cleaner than ever Ganga which was even called fit for drinking. The water of the holy river Ganges has been cleared during the lockdown. That bird chirping though Triveni ghat, Rishikesh , Uttarakhand Nothing is more stronger than Mother Earth which was and being abused by human's yet recovered so soon. #ganga pic.twitter.com/m713xsVucb â Saru (@Saru81589968) April 17, 2020So itâs absolutely clear that nature sure has its own mysterious ways to heal itself. Taking advantage of this better-than-before world outside, we should behave like responsible citizens and continue to protect our environment even after the lockdown ends. View the full article
  2. OnePlus has been away from the news for a while now as the spotlights have turned towards other Chinese OEMs like Xiaomi, Realme, and IQOO. But it looks like OnePlus is ready with its next phone and it has already landed in the hands of some people in China. Earlier this morning, someone from China posted a couple of the OnePlus 8 Pro pictures on Instagram. The images confirm a couple of things. First, we can see the phone from the back and it has a new quad-camera setup instead of the triple camera setup we saw last year. We don't have details about all the sensors yet, but the new addition seems to be a ToF sensor. © Slashleaks It's a vertical camera setup with the three main cameras arranged one below the other. The ToF sensor is right next to the triple camera setup. There's no way to confirm if the images are legit, but the design matches the CAD renders that leaked earlier. Another set of images from the same leaker shows a screenshot of the settings page showing the phone's specs. Looking at the screenshot, it looks like the OnePlus 8 Pro will be powered by the Qualcomm Snapdragon 865 SoC and will have up to 12GB RAM and 256GB internal storage. It also says that the phone will have a 6.65-inch 120Hz Fluid AMOLED panel. © Slashleaks Well, that's everything we know about the phone now. As mentioned earlier, there's no way to confirm the specifications just yet, so we suggest you take them with a pinch of salt. But now that the phone has leaked, we think the launch is imminent. OnePlus hasn't uttered a word about these new phones yet, but we think we'll be hearing from them very soon. Source: Slashleaks View the full article
  3. Damage at Al Asad air base, January 8, 2020. Photo: Reuters Satellite images released by news agency Reuters on Wednesday appeared to show the damage done to the Al-Asad Air Base housing coalition troops in Iraq that was attacked by the Iran on Tuesday in retaliation for the assassination of top Iranian general Qassem Soleimani. Iran had claimed on Wednesday afternoon that at least 80 US troops had been killed in the attack that was carried out by the Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps. Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei had said Iran had delivered a "slap in the face" to the US with the attack. US President Donald Trump, who had tweeted immediately after the attack that America would respond after assessing the damage, rejected the Iranian claims late on Wednesday, and announced new economic sanctions on Tehran in the wake of the attacks on US troops. Damage at Al Asad air base, January 8, 2020. Photo: Reuters Also read: Trump says Iran standing down, US 'ready to embrace peace' The images released by Reuters do indicate that the air base targeted in the attack sustained some damage, but it is still unclear what the extent of that damage was, or how many US troops died as a result of it. The Pentagon, which handles military affairs in US, has also remained mum on the issue. US-based news publication The Washington Post on Wednesday published a report that claimed that the Trump administration knew about the Iranian strikes well in advance of the actual missile attacks. Statements from Iraqi officials lend further credence to the claim. The contradictory statements from the two warring parties has led to a slew of news reports that appear to either claim that the Iranians provided the warning to Iraq on purpose, while others say that the Iranians intended to hit Americans directly and without warning. Damage at Al Asad air base, January 8, 2020. Photo: Reuters Also read: Iran attacks US bases in Iraq, world awaits Trump's statement: Get the latest updates here According to news agency AFP, Iraq's prime minister's office said Wednesday it had received "an official verbal message" from Iran informing it that a missile attack on US forces stationed on Iraqi soil was imminent. Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif backed the comments of the Iraqi government on Wednesday. Defence experts on social networking website Twitter further corroborated the Iraqi claims. One expert, Jeffery Lewis of the Middlebury Institute, said that the strikes showed just how precise the missiles of the Iranians were, as they destroyed selected buildings. Reuters had reported on Wednesday that Iran’s launching of more than a dozen missiles at American-led forces in Iraq came after years of preparing for a confrontation with its superpower foe, whose forces are vastly larger and more advanced. The Gulf country has more than 500,000 active-duty personnel, according to a report last year by the International Institute for Strategic Studies. But international sanctions and restrictions on arms imports have made it hard for Iran to develop or buy more sophisticated weaponry to confront the United States. To compensate for the imbalance, Iran has developed “asymmetrical” responses — ballistic missiles, deadly drones and a web of militia allies in Iraq, Syria, Lebanon and Yemen, among other things — with the aim of being able to inflict pain while avoiding the traditional battlefield. Also read: Iran missile strike: Tehran claims 80 dead in attack on US bases However, there were also those who took the opposing point of view, saying the Iranians launched the strikes without warning and used heavy-duty ballistic missiles designed to inflict maximum damage on the enemy, wanting to kill scores of American soldiers on the ground. National Security Correspondent for Fox News Jeffery Griffin claimed that an American general had said that the defensive actions and counter measures of the US forces helped saved American lives in the attack, as the Iran had wanted to do as much damage as possible to the base. The statement put out by US President Donald Trump, who is considered to be very tough on Iran by defence experts, would seem to suggest that no American lives were lost in the attack, since Trump did not order military action against Iran, and instead imposed economic sanctions. As leaders around the world urge for caution and restraint after the tensions between the US and Iran, it still remains to be seen how Iran responds to American claims that Tehran intentionally missed targeting US troops out of fear of a conventional conflict with the Washington.
  4. As millions of Indian women gazed at the moon in celebration of Karva Chauth, they were joined by an unlikely fellow spectator - the Chandrayaan-2 orbiter, whose instruments recently captured the lunar surface from 100km above. #ISRO See the first illuminated image of the lunar surface acquired by #Chandrayaan2's IIRS payload. IIRS is designed to measure reflected sunlight from the lunar surface in narrow and contiguous spectral channels. For details visit:https://t.co/C3STg4H79S pic.twitter.com/95N2MpebY4 — ISRO (@isro) 17 October 2019 Using the Imaging Infrared Spectrometer (IIRS) onboard the orbiter, ISRO obtained images of the lunar farside in the northern hemisphere. The image also shows the Sommmerfield crater floor, the sunlit inner rim of crater Kirkwood, Stebbins crater floor, fresh crater Ejecta in Sommerfield crater floor and Stebbins crater central peak. According to ISRO, the IIRS equipment is “designed to measure reflected sunlight from the lunar surface in narrow and contiguous spectral channels.” These channels are represented in the form of black and white bands, which can be analysed to obtain data on the lunar surface and its composition. © Twitter/ISRO “The major objective of IIRS is to understand the origin and evolution of the Moon in a geologic context by mapping the lunar surface mineral and volatile composition using signatures in the reflected solar spectrum,” ISRO said in a statement.
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