La super star, la voix en or Hela MELKI interprétant Sway de Dean MARTIN;
Sway by The golden Voice Hela MELKI
La super Star Hela MELKI interprétant Sway de Dean MARTIN, une voix sublime.
Sway by the golden voice Hela MELKI
Nghir Alik : Très belle chanson de Hela MELKI, l'une des plus belles voix Tunisiennes.
Hela MELKI the golden Voice
The Golden Voice Hela MELKI singing Hibbina (Ferid LATRACH).
La voix en or Hela MELKI chante Hibbina de Ferid LATRACH
Under tre helger i april genomförs ett nytt filmprojekt med visningar av exklusiva förhandspremiärer över hela landet.
Hela Sveriges Filmfest är en ny unik filmsatsning med lokala filmfester över hela landet, där filmer som ännu inte haft ordinarie biopremiär kommer att visas. Projektet omfattar biografer i 12 städer.
Rummel och Rabalder i snarkofagens skugga hela äventyret part 1
Tvärs genom hela Sverige med Paramotor
32,6 mil 5tim 20minuter
Thor: Ragnarok – Marvel Studios – Motion Pictures - Walt Disney Studios – Stan Lee – Jack Kirby – Larry Lieber - Directed By Taika Waititi – Producer Kevin Feige – Writers – Eric Pearson, Craig Kyle & Christopher Yost – Starring Chris Hemsworth, Tom Hiddleston, Cate Blanchett, Idris Elba, Jeff Goldblum, Tessa Thompson, Karl Urban, Mark Ruffalo, and Anthony Hopkins
Thor: Ragnarok is a 2017 American superhero film based on the Marvel Comics character Thor, produced by Marvel Studios and distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures. It is the sequel to 2011's Thor and 2013's Thor: The Dark World, and is the seventeenth film of the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU). The film is directed by Taika Waititi from a screenplay by Eric Pearson and the writing team of Craig Kyle and Christopher Yost, and stars Chris Hemsworth as Thor alongside Tom Hiddleston, Cate Blanchett, Idris Elba, Jeff Goldblum, Tessa Thompson, Karl Urban, Mark Ruffalo, and Anthony Hopkins. In Thor: Ragnarok, Thor must escape the alien planet Sakaar in time to save Asgard from Hela and the impending Ragnarök.
Thor: Ragnarok In Theaters Now & Blu-Ray & DVD Soon
www.mockfjards.se , www.onni3d.se
Animerad och ihopklippt av: Onni Laurila
BY STEVEN SPARKMAN
Anchor: Megan Murphy
You're watching multisource science news analysis from Newsy
Is any tool associated with science quite like the microscope? Well the old standard just got better - Now researchers have built a microscope that uses beams like those found in barcode scanners to watch single cells in real time. InventorSpot explains why this is a big deal.
“The big trick is in the light. The sweep of the Bessel beam creates a very thin light sheet, which is minimally invasive. With existing microscopy technology, it has been possible to observe tiny things in 3D, but not for long -- because the intense light required kills, or severely damages, whatever it is you're observing.”
The new illumination tricks let the researchers record cells doing their thing in high-resolution. It lets researchers study the goings-on of cell structures in a way they never could before.
The researchers compared it to learning the rules of a sport. Watching the players in a film teaches you the rules quicker than studying snapshots. Likewise, watching chromosomes divide in real time lets researchers learn about the process in much more detail. (Video source: HHMI)
Getting the images clear was tricky. Bessel beams create a lot of noise in the image, lowering the resolution. To get around this, lead researcher Eric Betzig had to pull in every microscopy trick he could find.
“The first is a concept called structured illumination, where instead of sweeping the beam continuously, they turned it on and off rapidly, like firing a machine gun. ... Another strategy Betzig's group used is two-photon microscopy, a method commonly used in neuroscience to visualize thick pieces of brain tissue.” (HHMI)
Betzig has been creating new microscopes for decades, and he’s not done yet. PopSci reports he’s already looking forward to his next innovation.
“The next step could be combining the Bessel beam plane technique with super-resolution techniques, Betzig said. That would be something — with no limits on how small we can see, and an imaging technique that take movies without harming organisms, the possibilities seem endless.”
One of those possibilities: watching the delicate structures on the famous HeLa cell - a cancer cell taken from a woman in 1951 kept alive today -- in a way never possible before. (Video source: HHMI)
Give us your take on the tiniest film camera in history in our comments section.
'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed
Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy
Transcript by Newsy
This is the dance for a Sinhalese folk song that depicts the story of Ravan Mandodari. The dance was presented at Yakdessawa, a remote village of Sri Lanka, on international indegenious day.