Tag: 飞雪商务模特贵吗

January 19, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_imgHontiveros returns to action, joins Alab Pilipinas Judy Ann’s 1st project for 2020 is giving her a ‘stomachache’ OSG plea to revoke ABS-CBN franchise ‘a duplicitous move’ – Lacson Meanwhile, Cleveland is expected to honor Irving with a video tribute on opening night, according to a separate report from Cleveland.com’s Joe Vardon.  Khristian Ibarrola /raRELATED STORIES:Kyrie Irving on opening night showdown vs. Cavs: ‘There’s no pressure at all’Cavs, Warriors gear up to begin championship quests againSports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next — Rachel Nichols (@Rachel__Nichols) October 17, 2017James also made it clear that he holds no ill feeling toward his former point guard and that he respects his decision to leave.“At the end of the day, the kid did what he wanted to do. That was his destiny,” he shared.“The three years that we had together, unbelievable three years. I wish we could have continued that, but it didn’t work itself out. Now, my energy is to the guys that’s in ‘The Land.’”ADVERTISEMENT Margot Robbie talks about filming ‘Bombshell’s’ disturbing sexual harassment scene LATEST STORIES It’s too early to present Duterte’s ‘legacy’ – Lacson Jo Koy: My brain always wants to think funny Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Coco’s house rules on ‘Probinsyano’ set MOST READ View comments Former Cleveland Cavaliers teammates LeBron James (23) and Kyrie Irving (2). (AP Photo/Tony Dejak)Kyrie Irving’s return to the Quicken Loans Arena for the first time as a member of the Boston Celtics remains as the top storyline heading into the 2017-2018 NBA season.The 25-year-old former Duke product is expected to receive a hostile welcome from the city’s fans, but LeBron James believes it won’t be as bad as the treatment he got during his first game back as a member of the Miami Heat on Dec. 2, 2010.ADVERTISEMENT Jake says relationship with Shaina ‘goes beyond physical attraction’ Kiss-and-tell matinee idol’s conquests: True stories or tall tales? Speaking alongside new Cavalier teammate Dwyane Wade in an interview with ESPN’s Rachel Nichols, “The King” explained why he thinks Irving will be “fine” come opening night on Tuesday (Wednesday in Manila).“Everybody’s good. Everybody’s good. KD (Kevin Durant) last year in Oklahoma City, Paul George going to go back to Indiana, you know, D-Wade’s going to go to Chicago, Kyrie’s coming back to Cleveland. No (it won’t compare,” he said.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSRedemption is sweet for Ginebra, Scottie ThompsonSPORTSMayweather beats Pacquiao, Canelo for ‘Fighter of the Decade’SPORTSFederer blasts lack of communication on Australian Open smog“They will be fine. People were throwing batteries at us,” James added, recalling his first game back in Ohio after the now infamous “The Decision.”The real story of @KingJames & @DwyaneWade‘s 14-year friendship: draft camp, playoff battles, ducking batteries, banana boats & so much more pic.twitter.com/7SFzLwzkUe Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard PLAY LIST 02:14Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard02:56NCRPO pledges to donate P3.5 million to victims of Taal eruption00:56Heavy rain brings some relief in Australia02:37Calm moments allow Taal folks some respite03:23Negosyo sa Tagaytay City, bagsak sa pag-aalboroto ng Bulkang Taal01:13Christian Standhardinger wins PBA Best Player award Jake says relationship with Shaina ‘goes beyond physical attraction’last_img read more

December 20, 2019 | |Post a Comment

first_imgAggressive … SEATTLE — Consider Liam Hendriks entrenched in the closer’s role.On the night he was named to his first All-Star team, Oakland called on him once again to seal a 5-2 win over the Mariners, earning Hendriks his fourth save since taking over for an injured Blake Treinen.The A’s have now won six of seven and 13 of their past 17 games, improving to eight games over .500, their best mark of the season.Here are three impressions from the series-opening win in Seattle.last_img read more

December 19, 2019 | |Post a Comment

first_imgIn Nature, a team of geologists from four universities has proposed a new model for how the Colorado Plateau rose up over a mile from its surroundings.1  Based on seismic data, they propose a “mantle drip” mechanism by which parts of the lower crust dropped into the mantle, replaced by upwelling magma that condensed and floated, like an inner tube under a table in a swimming pool would cause it to rise.    The Colorado Plateau, covering a 300-mile-wide area in Arizona, Utah, Colorado and New Mexico, is well known for its dramatic landscapes, including the Grand Canyon.  Its origin, however, has been mysterious (06/27/2010, “Colorado Plateau Stumps Geologists”).  The authors wrote in their abstract, “The origin of these high elevations is unclear because unlike the surrounding provinces, which have undergone significant Cretaceous�Palaeogene compressional deformation followed by Neogene extensional deformation, the Colorado plateau is largely internally undeformed.”  It’s as if this 130,000-square-mile province floated up more than a mile without cracking (06/24/2009).  Anyone visiting Grand Canyon has probably been struck by the fact that the strata are flat as pancakes for hundreds of miles.  And geologists believe this plateau rose and sank multiple times.    In brief, the model proposed by the team led by Anthony Levander [Rice University] concerns movements under the crust that can only be deduced indirectly, from echoes of earthquake waves that change velocity as they encounter crust, mantle, and asthenosphere (lower mantle) regions.  Upwelling of mantle material from the asthenosphere would “destabilize continental lithosphere and drive uplift,” they said.  The team went far beyond observations of current data, though, to propose multiple “mantle drip” episodes under the Colorado Plateau over 70 million years.  Then they suggested that the current one, which had the most effect on the origin of the Grand Canyon, began 6 million years ago – reinforcing younger ages for the famous gorge.    Live Science swallowed the model wholesale without criticism, announcing, “Mystery of Grand Canyon’s Formation Revealed.”  In smaller print, it backtracked slightly, saying, “The birth of the Grand Canyon and the Colorado Plateau through which it carved have been a geological mystery.  Now a giant anomalous structure discovered on the underside of the plateau could shed light on how it was formed.”    As for Levander et al, “The timing of both Colorado plateau uplift and formation of the Grand Canyon remain unresolved,” the first line of their paper admitted.  Their proposal that mantle drip and asthenosphere uplift “delaminates” the lower crust episodically, lifting the Colorado Plateau upward, can only be inferred indirectly, and only for the most recent episode (if there was more than one).  “We propose that a series of such events have been removing the lithosphere from the Colorado plateau peripheries since the Farallon slab was removed 20-30 Myr ago, and that we have imaged only the most recent of these,” they ended.  “These events are responsible for the uneven, outside-in magmatic invasion of the plateau, as well as uplift of its edges and interior.”    For more on mysteries of the Colorado Plateau, see 06/27/2010, 06/24/2009.  For more on the age of Grand Canyon, see 09/16/2005, 11/30/2007, 03/05/2008.1.  Levander et al, “Continuing Colorado plateau uplift by delamination-style convective lithospheric downwelling,” Nature 472 (28 April 2011), pp. 461�465, doi:10.1038/nature10001.Where are the philosophers of science?  They are meekly talking amongst themselves in other parts of the campus, afraid to challenge the priesthood in the science department whom our culture has granted epistemic privilege to declare the way the world is.  The timid philosophers are ignored by the science storytellers who run rampant in the journals, announcing their myths as truth to the gullible science media who are only too happy to declare to the peasants what the priesthood has “discovered.”    What are the observations here?  Some seismic records in the present.  Did these geologists see 70 million years, or even six?  Of course not.  They can see current landforms, magma outcrops, fault lines, locations of minerals and oil, mountain elevations and other present-day phenomena, and with seismic data can create maps of underground provinces where the echoes speed up or slow down (which they did).  That’s about it.    The rest is inference.  The word observation occurs only one time in the whole paper: “Petrologic and geochemical observations indicate that late Cretaceous�Palaeogene (~90�40?Myr ago) low-angle subduction hydrated and probably weakened much of the Proterozoic tectospheric mantle beneath the Colorado plateau.”  No, it doesn’t indicate any such thing; what they mean is that the empirical observations appear to “fit” with a model or scenario that they find plausible, within the paradigm of long ages and plate tectonics (07/09/2004).  Time is orthogonal to their data; there is no time evidence except in their heads.    Making inferences is fine if they can be tested, but who other than God could possibly know what actually happened and when?  In contrast to the paltry references to observation, the word “suggests” and its derivatives occur 20 times, as in “The pattern suggests to us….” followed by the word three more times in the next two sentences.  the word empirical is entirely absent; evidence appears four times, but only in references to how it “suggests” parts of the story they wish to tell.    Science was supposed to do more than provide suggestions.  It was supposed to rely supremely on empirical observations.  It has degenerated into a form of divination.  The earthquake echoes say nothing about millions of years; the geologists used the echoes like tea leaves or crystal balls to prophesy.  The prophecies are required to fit the monolithic paradigms of the Science Temple, where observations are mere props for scenarios that “suggest” unobservable events.  These suggestions become plots for stories, handed off to the science reporters who, like court jesters, entertain the public with presumed wisdom from the sages.  Choose your sages wisely, then you may become sagacious yourself.(Visited 143 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more