Best And Worst B(.)(.)b Jobs

Pamela Anderson reigns as the queen of the boob job for the modern era. Sometimes it's been good, sometimes it's been bad. It's always been eye-catching.

Carman Electra has one of the best rated boob jobs by fans around the world

Demi Moore's fans think the actresses enhanced chest is a winner.

Supermodel Giselle Bundchen has worked her natural looking breast augmentation to be one of the highest paid models in the world.

Heather Locklear became a fan favourite after she became surgically enhanced.

Courtney Love has seen one tragedy after another. Her botched breasts are the least of her problems.

Janet Jackson's breat augmentation has deteriorated.

Jordan's fake breasts are so ludicrous they're bigger than her head.

Krystal came to epitomise lads mag fake breast fetish since being on Big Brother.

Victoria "Posh Spice" Beckham appears to have alien orbs attached where there was once natural breasts.

We can't show it, but everyone knows THAT shot of Tara Reid's botched breasts. A monument to the dangers of going under the knife.

Tori Spelling has faced no end of ridicule for her botched boob job.

Vivica A. Fox shows what can happen when a beauty goes for surgery that can go so wrong. She appears mutilated.

Rack off ... Retired porn star Jenna Jameson had her breast implants removed.

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18th Century Scientists

(...)"all the bodies of perceptible sizes,
also liquid and solid, consists of
a great number of very small particles or
atoms of matter (...)
No chemical process can create or annihilate atoms."
John Dalton .

The 18th century is the time of many changes (political, industrial, cultural). Also physics developed fast. Scientists used Newton's laws to describe their discoveries, but they also created new theories and laws for better understanding of nature. Scientists did a research in chemistry. It's also the time of researching electricity. Occurrences of electricity were known even in ancient times (Thales described the electrical influence of amber electrified by rubbing) but it wasn't thoroughly researched till 18th century. All that led to better understanding of laws of microstructure. Scientists, no more hesitating, were using data from experiments and for many, experiments became the most important scientific instrument.

Stephen Gray (1670-1736), discovered that electrical current can be moved from one place to another by different metals and moist fibres. That substances cannot be electrified by rubbing. He called them "conductors". Gray's investigation proved that electricity is not similar to Gilbert's "fluid", because it is not connected with the substance for long periods.

Dufay in 1733 discovered, that there are two kinds of electricity. He noticed that a gold plate electrified by a piece of glass rubbed with silk would be repulsed by glass and attracted by a resinous substance - copal rubbed with fur. Than Dufay found many other substances behaving like glass or copal when touched by the electrified gold plate. So he named that two kinds of electricity the "glass" one and the "resinous" one.

Daniel Bernoulli (1700-1782), starting with the idea of atom, proved Boyle's law, assuming that the pressure of a gas consists of atoms colliding with the walls of the container filled with this gas.. It was the first time when the hypothesis of atom were used in quantitatively and experimentally verifiable calculations.

Benjamin Franklin (1706-1790), worked on the problems of electricity. He introduced the idea of the positive and negative electricity. He maintained that electrifying bodies consist of electricity's flow. He formulated the electric charge's conservation law. He explained electrostatic induction.

Rudjer Josip Boscowich who was born in 1711 in Dubrovnik and died in 1787, created some interesting theories about world's microstructure. Although he knew Newton's works he didn't accept the law of universal gravity completely. He thought, that it might not be the rule in atomic scale, where attractive force could be always equilibrated by the repulsive force. He postulated the existence of a field of force which could be described using geometry. He also said that atoms were particles without any dimensions, they were reduced to geometric points.

Charles Augustin de Coulomb (1736-1806), worked on problems of electrostatics and magnetism. He created torsion balance. Thanks to it he could precisely evaluate forces. He showed that forces between charges are inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them. He also discovered that identical charges repulse and different charges attract.

Antoine Laurent Lavoisier was the great French chemist, who lived between 1743 and 1794. Chemistry as a science, at the beginning of the 18th century, was an assembly of different, chaotic rules. The same was with chemical nomenclature. Lavoisier arranged chemical nomenclature based on the names of simple substances while giving names to complicated substances composed of this simple ones. But before he could systematise chemical nomenclature he had to make changes in chemistry. He proved that all elements could occur in three states of aggregation: gaseous, liquid and solid. He showed that during burning, substances combine with oxygen. He also proved that water could not change into other substances like many scientists thought. He thought that precipitate left after boiling water, didn't come from the water but from the pot. After longer research he managed to prove that water consisted of oxygen and hydrogen. Decomposing water he discovered that the weight ratio between oxygen and hydrogen was always 8:1. It was a direction indicating that world consisted of atoms. Lavoisier believed in it, but he didn't developed his study of atom. He arranged chemistry in such a way, that the next scientists could easier fathom its mysteries and penetrate chemical secrets.

Alessandro Volta (1745-1827), was the originator of the first galvanic cell (in 1800). It was made of zinc and silver electrodes immersed in sea water. He built also an electrometer to measure currents.

John Dalton (1766-1844) was the first chemist who in explaining different phenomena used the theory of study of atom. He researched gases. He discovered the law of partial pressures. Dalton's law says that pressure of nonreactive gaseous mixture is equal to a sum of pressures of each, separate element of the mixture having the same volume as the mixture has. Another Dalton's discovery, which he made in 1804, was showing that, if two elements have more than one combination, then weight amounts of one of them belonging to unchanging amount of the second one are staying in relations of small integers (the law of stoichiometry). For example, for chlorine oxides (Cl2O, Cl2O6, Cl2O7) masses of oxygen belonging to chlorine unit are staying in proportions 1:6:7. Dalton noticed that results he got could be simply explained using the conception of atom. Expanding study of atom ideas he assumed that chemical combinations were created by combining the atoms of different elements. He was of the opinion that atoms of different elements had different masses, as mass unit he took the mass of one atom of hydrogen. He laid the foundation of modern study of atom and he described world's microstructure explaining most of occurrences known those days. After over two thousand years, finally there were so many proofs of atom's existence, that hypothetical till then, atoms became real (although Dalton's particles were not the same as Democritus's ones because it appeared they were not final components of matter).

Research on atom, which took place in 18th century brought many answers but also many questions. Finally, thanks to Dalton's works there was enough proof of atom's existence that it became a publicly admitted scientific concept. It also appeared that there were two kinds of molecules - the positive ones and the negative ones. Some secrets of electricity were explained but mostly it was still a puzzle, which scientists tried to solve in the next century.

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Strange New Species Discovered

A DEEP sea submarine exploration off Australia's southern coast has discovered new species of weird creatures .. take a look !

Weird ... one of the funnel shaped animal discovered by the CSIRO in deep water off the Australian coast.

Wonderful ... one of the beautiful star shaped animals discovered by the CSIRO in deep water off the Australian coast.

Whacky ... one of the amazing net shaped animals almost look like a fishnet discovered by the CSIRO in deep water off the Australian coast.

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WTF ' Montauk Monster ' Is ?? !!

I Found These pictures on Discovery ( New Species Found). And i'm wonder, WTF this Montauk Monster is ??? It looks like some kind of monstrous beast!!! This is a damn sucker !! But then again, can it be some kind of " parallel universe creature " ,... demon or some kind of wild dog with a beak ?!!

What do YOU THINK???


How Facebook Changed Our Culture

The internet is now the platform on which most of us live our lives, finds Nicholas Blincoe in two histories of the electronic age .

Over the summer of 2007, Facebook exploded across London. By the autumn, one-in-seven Londoners had posted their pictures and profiles online, proving that the web was no longer an arena for geeks and gossip hounds, music buffs, porn-addicts and lonely hearts. Or, at least, it was no longer just for them. It was for everyone. On a mass impulse many of us jumped on-board the electronic merry-go-round. Did we do it in a spirit of adventure or resignation? Was it inevitable or had we gone mad?

Cyburbia by James Harkin is a swift-moving history that provides a concise answer: yes, we are nuts and worse, we can no longer opt out. Click, by the self-proclaimed internet data junkie Bill Tancer, only reinforces this fact: our lives have changed irrevocably.

If one single factor changed the face of the internet, it was broadband. Once the internet was switched on all the time, everyone from toddlers to maiden aunts became intimate with it. We began bidding on eBay, playing contract bridge or World of Warcraft, singing along to CBeebies, sharing photos and rewriting Wikipedia. By this time, the history of computing had already moved through two distinct phases.

In the Eighties, computers were little more than fancy calculators with added typewriter functions. The Nineties brought email and online shopping to create a kind of alternative electronic reality. With broadband, there came a third phase. The world that computing makes possible could no longer be thought of as parallel to the real world: the two had merged. The web is now the platform on which we live our lives. From this point on, the story of computing is no longer the history of a machine. It is the story of a culture – our culture – though it is barely five years old.

Bill Tancer’s job is selling intelligence to businesses. His big claim is that he is not dealing in predictions but arbitrage: he knows when the market has moved before you do because he gets his information at an earlier stage. His company, Hitwise, has access to millions of internet searches. He is the guy to go to if you want to know the number one question in America (“How to tie a tie”; the 51st question in more dapper Britain).

In Click, he describes how he honed his arbitrage skills predicting the winner of the American version of Strictly Come Dancing. Tancer noticed the high number of searches for one of the last remaining dancers and took this as a sign of interest in her dancing skills. But he failed to notice the interest came from young men searching for hot pictures of a female wrestler competitor. Since then, Tancer has learnt to pay closer attention to the trail of clicks that take internet users from one site to another and his arbitrage talents have significantly improved as a result.

The trail of connections is the key feature of the new web. This is because we are no longer consumers of product – browsing sites as we may once have browsed shops or television channels. Many of us actively produce and pass on information, thus letting everyone else know what we find interesting. Search engines such as Google rank sites by popularity and so exponentially increase the responsiveness of the web to new information. Tancer suggests only one per cent of us regularly produce content, but another nine per cent do it irregularly; for instance, older people tend to edit Wikipedia, passing on their knowledge to callow youths.

Harkin’s Cyburbia leaps off from this idea: that the new web is an endlessly responsive source of information. The word for this process is “feedback”, a term invented by the mathematician Norbert Wiener, who developed the idea while attempting to improve air defences during the blitz. Wiener began to think of the theatre of war as a single system – he saw the business of tracking bombers, plotting coordinates, and aiming anti-aircraft guns – all the while, the Luftwaffe would alter their courses in response – as part of the same big picture. Harkin argues that the maths that developed out of Wiener’s insight – known as cybernetics – now underpins the internet.

He also argues that Wiener was responsible for a cultural shift that led his followers to see feedback loops everywhere, and then develop the tools to make the loops tighter and the feedback swifter.

According to Harkin, Wiener’s earliest disciples were hippies of San Francisco and his book tracks their path from kitchen‑table publishing to huge software companies, arguing in the process that it is no accident that San Francisco is the Hollywood of computing.

By charting the story of our new lives from the London blitz to the summer of Facebook, Harkin is inclined to see the web as a kind of warfare, a place where we are twitchily avid for information, devouring it as though our lives depended on it.

If war is his starting point, it is little wonder his conclusion suggests we are all shell shocked. But Cyburbia is a persuasive book, and a brave step in thinking about the mess we may have all got ourselves into.

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Day Lingerie Aka The Day Of Underwear

Once again, Brazil.
Panel models razdevshis in a special booth set in a shopping center, went to the central city streets dressed only in underwear many different types and brands. Some marchers asked passersby to sign a petition to the Government that it has accepted the day of underwear official holiday.
I think you can't wait anymore coz your mouth is getting full of Saliva !! :) ...keep watchin !

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World's Most Luxurious Queen Mary 2

PREAPARE to meet royalty as we take you on a luxury tour of the world's largest and most glamourous passenger liner.

Grand entrance ... guests are greeted in the Grand Lobby Atrium with sweeping staircases and elegant music.

Luxury lounging ... the ship is decorated in luxury furnishing so you can relax in style.

Star spotting ... the Planetarium offers a variety of constellation shows and virtual reality rides through the skies.

Soothing sail ... there's even a spa club for those after a spot of pampering.

Dark room ... and a private corner for a more intimate spa.

Fit for a Queen ... Queen Mary 2's Grand Duplexes are the most lavish suites afloat.

Sleep easy ... spacious and gracious, the Duplex is a popular option on the QM2,

Slots and lots ... the Empire Casino has over 120 slot machines.

Plenty in your belly ... there are 10 dining venues spread over the ship.

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