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Wednesday, May 24, 2017

How United Airlines accidentally removed Kiwi Ben Kepes' carry-on bag, leaving him stranded in San Francisco with no wallet or passport

Image result for Ben Kepes'

This topic has been Viral in Social media that Ben Kepes isn't happy with the customer care from United after his carry-on bag, containing his passport and wallet, was taken from under his seat.

After 12 hours Kiwi Visitor left himself stranded in San Francisco with no passport and wallet as he carries on a bag mistakenly taken by United Airline plane and has still not be heard from airline.

This thing is worse about United Airline in 2017.

OMG this is not good to travell without passport or wallet in Airline like United Airline.
He is hoping for something better.

Thursday, October 27, 2016

An Amazing Adventure is Waiting for Tourist Across the Globe in Dubai Desert

Desert safari dubai packages

Desert Safari Dubai

An energized day with evening delight, a refreshing blowing winds, an elegant and harmonious sound of desert sand and you as desert safari Dubai tourist. The Phoenix Tourism provides a fantastic service for all those who love to enjoy desert safari Dubai and offers a variety of packages and deals for you and your family with very reasonable prices.


1.    Desert Safari Dubai, Dune Bashing 30 minutes of charismatic desert drive
2.    Photography at Sun Set point
3.    Camel Riding with welcoming camels in Desert
4.    Sand skiing, a thrilling adventure
5.    As many as soft drinks, tea coffee and fresh fruit drinks
6.    Henna Painting for Beautiful Tattoos
7.    Traditional costumes to relax
9.    Bar for Liquor-all favorite brands
10. Five Star Buffet Dinner - B.B.Q juicy meats -vegetarian food also available
11. Arabic Coffees and Dates
12. Live Belly Dance Performance in camp site
13. Cinema Entertainment system at desert safari camp site

Tuesday, June 14, 2016

Dubai City tour & Desert safari Dubai Tour

Dubai City tour & Desert Safari Dubai Tour:

Dubai is a city that offers so many attractive activities. One of the most popular tourism sports in dubai nowadays is dessert safari. In case you need to try this too, you're fortunate due to the fact there are many desert safari offers available for you. This safari definitely may be a reminiscence you may in no way neglect. Right here are a few activities that you will do at some point of the safari.

Dune Bashing & Desert safari dubai packages

The most anticipated activities in desert safari Dubai packages is definitely dune bashing. Many tourists from all over the world comes to Dubai to give this adrenaline rushing activity a try. You will ride a large sport utility vehicle and explore Dubai’s dunes in high speed. You can do this in the morning, but if you want a more exciting experience, you can try dune bashing in the night and feels your adrenaline rushes under Dubai’s starry sky. Don’t be afraid even if you are inexperienced. If you choose the best desert safari provider, your safety will be the first priority. Best car components as well as an experienced driver will be provided to ensure your safety.

Ride a Camel

Your ride to the wilderness might be incomplete with out using a camel, the most iconic wilderness animal. Of direction it isn't as interesting as dune bashing or other off-street activity. But it definitely will deliver a memorable enjoy for you. And most importantly, driving a camel inside the middle of the wasteland without a doubt will make an instagram worth pics.

Watch Arabian Belly Dance

Belly Dance in Overnight desert safari
Watching arabian belly dance in reality will make your dessert safari extra thrilling. Sitting on the dunes together with your organizations, playing dubai’s delicacies and smoke a shisha at the same time as looking stunning ladies dancing, the ones studies aren't something you can do every day. It can be a nice entertainment after spending one complete day doing laborious sports.

Sand Boarding

If you are keen on skiing, you without a doubt will like sand boarding. Sand boarding is largely comparable with skiing. The best difference is you do sand boarding on the desolate tract’s dunes instead of on the snow. If you come from countries that don’t have a desert, this revel in could be very treasured to you. Sliding at the dunes is absolutely one of a kind with sliding on the snow and you'll not remorse your selection to play freely along with your board on the dunes. In case you need to do that thrilling pastime, go discover the excellent desert safari offers and e book your price ticket to Dubai at once.

Monday, June 13, 2016

Dubai City and Desert Safari Dubai Tours

Situated halfway between the continents of Europe and America, Dubai is the ever-developing and dynamic travel destination. Popularly know for its tall and well engineered buildings, huge shopping malls, state-of-the-art villas, water-front houses, indoor skiing slope, Tallest building, and the list is endless.

Desert safari Dubai in evening is the much publicized and on top of the ten things to do when in Dubai. Drifting on the golden dunes, in a customized 4x4 Land Cruiser is an out of the world experience. The Land Cruiser are fitted with a full roll cage and include safety kits. All our desert safari drivers are trained for dune bashing and first aid in case of emergency. A tour fit for kids, adults, couples and familes!

Friday, March 1, 2013

4D printing sees materials form themselves into anything

There are 3D printers that build things up, adding one sliver of plastic at a time, and 3D mills that tear things down, grinding away one small chunk at a time. But Skylar Tibbits offer a very provocative alternative: technology for 3D printing where the chunks start separated and intelligently arrange themselves into basically any object.
Tibbits' latest technology for so-called "4D printing," unveiled during a talk at the TED conference on 26 February in Long Beach, California, uses water to activate and power strands of material that fold themselves into desired shapes. It will be developed in part by the new MIT Self Assembly Lab -- to be headed by Tibbits and also announced during his talk -- and also by Stratasys, a Minnesota- and Israel-based maker of 3D printers. Tibbits, a faculty member at the MIT Department of Architecture, is also working with Autodesk on software to program 4D printing systems.
The big idea is to create objects that can change after they are printed, making them self-adapting. The act of printing is no longer the end of the creative process but merely a waypoint.
"What we're saying here is, you design something, you print it, it evolves," Tibbits said in an interview. "It's like naturally embedding smartness into the materials."
Though Tibbits has created 4D printing prototypes in the past, the system he unveiled today has streamlined the technology to the point where it's practical, with smart materials that are simpler, smaller and less expensive than what he's created in the past. It can also be used on multiple types of materials rather than simply one type of plastic, as with other 3D printers. "This is like robotics without wires or motors," Tibbits told the TED audience.
To take advantage of the practicality of this evolved 4D printing technology, Tibbits and his new MIT lab will work with private companies on practical applications like furniture and eventually aerospace and construction -- any field where you might want to change the object after it's in use. A car could adapt to rain, or a coffee cup could adapt to the relative heat of its contents.
"Imagine if water pipes could expand or contract… or even undulate to move the water themselves," Tibbits told TED attendees.
Given where Tibbits' research stands now, 4D printing is best suited to objects smaller than, say, a sofa, but he hopes to find ways to print larger things in the near future. "We're just scratching the surface of this," he says. Or, to put it more properly, the surface of this technology is just starting to scratch itself.

Transparent screen lets you 'reach inside' your computer

An MIT grad student has developed a transparent display system that allows the user to "reach inside" and directly manipulate elements onscreen with their hands.
The SpaceTop 3D technology which allows "seamless interaction with digital information" was unveiled during developer Jinha Lee's TED talk in California this week. It is the result of a project begun during an internship with Microsoft's Applied Sciences Group.

"The gap between what the designer thinks and what the computer can do is huge," Lee told the BBC, referencing the disjunct between physical creation and CAD programs. "If you can put your hands inside the computer and handle digital content you can express ideas more completely."
The system uses two depth cameras from Microsoft's Kinect motion sensing peripheral, which are pointed behind and in front of a transparent LCD or OLED screen.
The one aimed behind the screen monitors hand movements and is used "to track the 3D position of the index finger, to recognise pinching gestures or to support multi-touch gestures on the surface." The one aimed in front keeps track of the user's head position to ensure the perspective on the 3D display is showing correctly.
For tasks not suited to gesture control such as typing, the system also offers the ability to switch between the 3D controls and traditional input devices such as a trackpad and keyboard.
The project is still very much at the development stage but the explanatory video (which you can watch in this story) points towards its use in prototyping and other design spaces as well as general day-to-day computing.

First mind-reading implant gives rats telepathic power

The world's first brain-to-brain connection has given rats the power to communicate by thought alone.

"Many people thought it could never happen," says Miguel Nicolelis at Duke University in Durham, North Carolina. Although monkeys have been able to control robots with their mind using brain-to-machine interfaces, work by Nicolelis's team has, for the first time, demonstrated a direct interface between two brains – with the rats able to share both motor and sensory information.

I do not think, I am thought <i>(Image: Nigel Cattlin/Science Photo Library)</i>
I do not think, I am thought (Image: Nigel
 Cattlin/Science Photo Library)
The feat was achieved by first training rats to press one of two levers when an LED above that lever was lit. A correct action opened a hatch containing a drink of water. The rats were then split into two groups, designated as "encoders" and "decoders".
An array of microelectrodes – each about one-hundredth the width of a human hair – was then implanted in the encoder rats' primary motor cortex, an area of the brain that processes movement. The team used the implant to record the neuronal activity that occurs just before the rat made a decision in the lever task. They found that pressing the left lever produced a different pattern of activity from pressing the right lever, regardless of which was the correct action.
Next, the team recreated these patterns in decoder rats, using an implant in the same brain area that stimulates neurons rather than recording from them. The decoders received a few training sessions to prime them to pick the correct lever in response to the different patterns of stimulation.

Implants linked

The researchers then wired up the implants of an encoder and a decoder rat. The pair were given the same lever-press task again, but this time only the encoder rats saw the LEDs come on. Brain signals from the encoder rat were recorded just before they pressed the lever and transmitted to the decoder rat. The team found that the decoders, despite having no visual cue, pressed the correct lever between 60 and 72 per cent of the time.
The rats' ability to cooperate was reinforced by rewarding both rats if the communication resulted in a correct outcome. Such reinforcement led to the transmission of clearer signals, improving the rats' success rate compared with cases where decoders were given a pre-recorded signal. This was a big surprise, says Nicolelis. "The encoder's brain activity became more precise. This could have happened because the animal enhanced its attention during the performance of the next trial after a decoder error."
If the decoders had not been primed to relate specific activity with the left or right lever prior to the being linked with an encoder, the only consequence would be that it would have taken a bit more time for them to learn the task while interacting with the encoder, says Nicolelis. "We simply primed the decoder so that it would get the gist of the task it had to perform." In unpublished monkey experiments doing a similar task, the team did not need to prime the animals at all.
In a second experiment, rats were trained to explore a hole with their whiskers and indicate if it was narrow or wide by turning to the left or right. Pairs of rats were then connected as before, but this time the implants were placed in their primary somatosensory cortex, an area that processes touch. Decoder rats were able to indicate over 60 per cent of the time the width of a gap that only the encoder rats were exploring.
Finally, encoder rats were held still while their whiskers were stroked with metal bars. The researchers observed patterns of activity in the somatosensory cortex of the decoder rats that matched that of the encoder rats, even though the whiskers of the decoder rats had not been touched.
Pairs of rats were even able to cooperate across continents using cyberspace. Brain signals from an encoder rat at the Edmond and Lily Safra International Institute of Neuroscience of Natal in Brazil were sent to a decoder in Nicolelis's lab in North Carolina via the internet. Though there was a slight transmission delay, the decoder rat still performed with an accuracy similar to those of rats in closer proximity with encoders.

Wake-up call

Christopher James at the University of Warwick, UK, who works on brain-to-machine interfaces for prostheses, says the work is a "wake-up call" for people who haven't caught up with recent advances in brain research.
We have the technology to create implants for long-term use, he says. What is missing, though, is a full understanding of the brain processes involved. In this case, Nicolelis's team is "blasting a relatively large area of the brain with a signal they're not sure is 100 per cent correct," he says.
That's because the exact information being communicated between the rats' brains is not clear. The brain activity of the encoders cannot be transferred precisely to the decoders because that would require matching the patterns neuron for neuron, which is not currently possible. Instead, the two patterns are closely related in terms of their frequency and spatial representation.
"We are still using a sledgehammer to crack a walnut," says James. "They're not hearing the voice of God." But the rats are certainly sending and receiving more than a binary signal that simply points to one or other lever, he says. "I think it will be possible one day to transfer an abstract thought."
The decoders have to interpret relatively complex brain patterns, saysMarshall Shuler at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland. The animals learn the relevance of these new patterns and their brains adapt to the signals. "But the decoders are probably not having the same quality of experience as the encoders," he says.

Military potential

Patrick Degenaar at Newcastle University in the UK says that the military might one day be able to deploy genetically modified insects or small mammals that are controlled by the brain signals of a remote human operator. These would be drones that could feed themselves, he says, and could be used for surveillance or even assassination missions. "You'd probably need a flying bug to get near the head [of someone to be targeted]," he says.
Nicolelis is most excited about the future of multiple networked brains. He is currently trialling the implants in monkeys, getting them to work together telepathically to complete a task. For example, each monkey might only have access to part of the information needed to make the right decision in a game. Several monkeys would then need to communicate with each other in order to successfully complete the task.
"In the distant future we may be able to communicate via a brain-net," says Nicolelis. "I would be very glad if the brain-net my great grandchildren used was due to their great grandfather's work."
Journal reference: Nature Scientific Reports, DOI: 10.1038/srep01319

Thursday, February 28, 2013

Top 10 Best and Fastest Car of 2012-13

While most of us can only dream of owning the fastest car in the world, some will do whatever it takes to possess one.
Here are 10 of the fastest street legal cars available in the market (production models, as opposed to concept or modified cars) these are tested, measured and verified top speeds (theoretical speeds do not count).
World's Fastest Cars:
1. Bugatti Veyron Super Sport267 mph (429 km/h), 0-60 in 2.4 secs. Aluminum, Narrow Angle 8 Liter W16 Engine with 1200 hp, base price is $2,400,000. Although the Bugatti Veyron lost the title to SSC Ultimate Aero on March 2007, Bugatti challenged the record in Germany on July 10, 2010 with the new Super Sport and the Bugatti Veyron reclaimed the title of the fastest car in the world at 267 mph. The original Bugatti Veyron had a top speed of 253 mph, priced at $1,700,000 with 1001 hp.
#2 is a tie at 260 mph!
2. Hennessey Venom GT260 mph (418 km/h), 0-60 mph in 2.5 seconds, has a 6.2-liter LS9 Turbocharged V8 Twin Turbo V8 Engine producing 1200 hp, with a price tag of $950,000. The Venom GT has yet to be tested and proven, but could possibly hit a top speed of 275 mph. This might just be the Veyron Super Sport's closest challenger!
2. Koenigsegg Agera R260 mph (418 km/h), 0-60 mph in 2.9 secs. 5.0-liter V8 Engine with twin turbo’s, housing 1099 hp. Base price is $1,600,000. If you're into snow sports, the Agera R can be fitted with a Ski Box as well as winter tires. While the Agera R has a massive theoretical top speed, the current tested top speed is 260 mph. Expect this snow car to be the Bugatti's arch enemy for the next 5 years.
Also a tie for #3.
SSC Ultimate Aero Red doors open
3. SSC Ultimate Aero257 mph (413 km/h), 0-60 in 2.7 secs. Twin-Turbo V8 Engine with 1183 hp, base price is $654,400. Tested in March 2007 by Guinness World Records, The SSC Ultimate Aero was the fastest car in the world from March 2007 to July 2010. On March 2011, the Koenigsegg Agera R also surpassed it, forcing this American made car to the #3 spot. Shelby SuperCars will continue their quest to reclaim the fastest car title, and their new SSC Tuatura might do the job (we'll just have to wait).
3. 9ff GT9-R: 257 mph (413 km/h), 0-60 in 2.9 secs. The 4.0 Liter flat-6 Twin-Turbo Engine with 1120 hp, comes with a base price is $695,000. Based on the Porsche 911, the 9ff GT9-R 1120 hp version is limited to 20 units and the exterior may be modified to suit the owner.
Saleen S7 Twin Turbo dark orange front view
4. Saleen S7 Twin-Turbo: 248 mph (399 km/h), 0-60 in 2.8 secs. Twin Turbo All Aluminum V8 Engine with 750 hp, base price is $555,000. Smooth and bad-ass. It will make you want to show it off non-stop.
Orange Koenigsegg CCX

5. Koenigsegg CCX245 mph (394 km/h), 0-60 in 3.2 secs. 90 Degree V8 Engine 806 hp, base price is $545,568. Made in Sweden, it is the older brother of the Agera R, only losing to 4 other supercars in the world.
1997 McLaren F1 on the road black6. McLaren F1240 mph (386 km/h), 0-60 in 3.2 secs. BMW S70/2 60 Degree V12 Engine with 627 hp, base price is $970,000. The fastest car in the 20th century with doors that looks like bat wings. Maybe Batman needs to order one and paint it black
Danish supercar
7. Zenvo ST1: 233 mph (374 km/h), 0-60 in 2.9 secs. Twin-Charged 7.0 liter V8 Engine forging 1,104 hp. Base price: $1,225,000. The first Supercar from Zenvo Automotive, a Danish sports car company in pursuit of speed and perfection. This 100% Danish made supercar is limited to 15 units and the company even promised "flying doctors" to keep your baby functioning.
There is a tie for 8th place at 225 mph.
8. Gumpert Apollo225 mph (362 km/h), 0-60 in 3.0 secs, 4.2 liter V8 Engine that houses 650 hp. Base price: $450,000. Gumpert claims that the Apollo was designed such that it could drive upside-down in a tunnel with speeds at 190 mph or above. Of course, no one has tested this yet.
8. Noble M600225 mph (362 km/h), 0-60 in 3.7 secs. Twin-turbocharged 4.4-liter V8 Engine with 650 hp. Base price is $330,000. The Noble M600 also happens to be a very cool car. Its inconspicuous design sports a slender and contoured body which does not scream out for attention at every second of the day.
There is a 3-way tie for #9!
9. Aston Martin One-77220 mph (354 km/h), 0-60 in 3.4 secs. 7.3 litre V12 Engine with 750 hp. Base price: $1,850,000. The production of this is limited to 77, hence the name One-77. This is beauty and power packed into One.
9. Ascari A10220 mph (354 km/h), 0-60 in 2.8 secs. 5.0 litre BMW V8 S62 Engine with 625 hp. Base price: $650,000. The company planned to produce 50 of these supercars at its factory in Banbury, England.
9. Lamborghini Aventador220 mph (354 km/h), 0-60 in 2.9 secs. V12 Engine with 700 hp, base price is $379,700. According to Lamborghini, Aventador is the name of a Bull that entered into battle at the Saragossa Arena on October 1993. This is the fastest bull in the world!
We have another 3-way a tie for 10th place:
10. Pagani Zonda Cinque Roadster217 mph (349 km/h), 0-60 in 3.4 secs. Twin turbocharged AMG V12 engine that produces 678 hp. Base price is $1,850,000. The Pagani Zonda Cinque Roadster is a limited-edition, with five ever produced. It is the quintessential exotic and exclusive supercar.
Ferrari Enzo doors open front view10. Ferrari Enzo217 mph (349 km/h), 0-60 in 3.4 secs. F140 Aluminum V12 Engine with 660 hp, base price is $670,000. Only 399 were ever produced; the price goes up every time someone crashes.
Jaguar XJ220

10. Jaguar XJ220217 mph (349 km/h), 0-60 in 3.8 secs. Twin Turbo V6 Engine with 542 hp, base price was $650,000. Made in 1992, this car still has what it takes to make the list.