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Monday, October 8, 2012

The longest word in english just try to pronounce these words

1. This is the longest word ,which contain 1913 letter,technically it's not qualified as a word but its used in the medical journal.


2.The next word containing 171 letters, it is the longest word appearing in literature and refers to a fictional dish; the word quite literally is just the smooshing together of the 17 ingredients contained within (including sharks, pigeons, honey, and various unappetizing animal parts).


3.The longest place name is that of a hill in New Zealand at 85 characters:


Wednesday, June 27, 2012


                                                           Lizzie Velazquex of Austin

Her’s is a case which has fascinated doctors all over the world. Meet: Lizzie Velasquez, the 21-year-old woman from Austin in the US who eats every 15 minutes to stay alive

It's rare case which prevent her to gain weight even though she eats 30 full meals per day.She intakes 5000 to 6000 calories daily. Her height is 5.2 inches

she says-“I weigh myself regularly and if I gain even one pound I get really excited. I eat every 15 to 20 minutes to keep my energy levels up

“I eat small portions of crisps, sweets, chocolate, pizza, chicken, cake, doughnuts, ice cream, noodles and pop tarts all day long, so I get pretty upset when people accuse me of being anorexic,” Velasquez said

Prof Garg believes Lizzie may have a form of Neonatal Progeroid Syndrome which causes accelerated ageing, fat loss from face and body, and tissue degeneration. People with PRS have triangular and prematurely aged faces with a pointy nose.

He said: “I am aware of a small number of people that have similar conditions to Lizzie but each case is slightly different. We cannot predict what will happen to Lizzie in the future as the medical community are yet to document older people with NPS.

“However Lizzie is lucky to have healthy teeth, organs and bones so the outlook is good. We’ll continue to study her case and learn from her.”

She made her life beautiful even after many bulling.. she is a wonderful person now who spread the word self confidence.

Saturday, June 23, 2012

Swiss watch was found in 400 years old tomb


        During an archaeological dig in Shangsi Town, China, a 400 year old tomb was discovered. Two journalists who were accompanying the archaeologists – further to the dig, the journalists reported that a small Swiss ring watch was discovered within the tomb.

        It's believed that the tomb had lay undisturbed for 400 years – since the Ming dynasty.The photograph above seems to show the watch showing the time to be about 11:05.
       “When we tried to remove the soil wrapped around the coffin, a piece of rock suddenly dropped off and hit the ground with a metallic sound,?” said Jiang Yanyu, former curator of the Guangxi Autonomous Region Museum.

       “We picked up the object, and found it was a ring. After removing the covering soil and examining it further, we were shocked to see it was a watch” the word “Swiss” engraved on the back.

         By the 16th Century, China had maritime trade with the Portuguese, Spanish, Japanese and Dutch.
It is feasible therefore that the inhabitant of the coffin (dated around 1600AD) may have been a wealthy traveller, or could have purchased the item from a travelling merchant

Thursday, May 31, 2012

A Lamp that burns on human blood

         It is bad if every time you wanted to switch on a light, you had to bleed.!

         That's the idea behind the blood lamp, invented by Mike Thomspon, an English designer based in The Netherlands. The lamp contains luminol – the same chemical forensic scientists use to check for traces of blood at a crime scence. Luminol reacts with the iron in red blood cells and creates a bright blue glow.

weired right, how to use it..
       you first need to mix in an activating powder. Then, you break the glass, cut yourself, and drip blood into the opening.    <simple :P>

      Thompson came up with the rather gruesome idea, reported by New Scientist recently, a few years ago while he was studying for his masters at the Design Academy Eindhoven in the Netherlands. He was researching chemical energy for a project and came across luminol.

A lamp that uses blood to create light is meant to make people rethink how they use energy. The lamp contains luminol, a chemical that reacts with the iron in blood and creates a bright blue glow.

"It kind of triggered this thought in my mind, that if energy somehow came at a cost to us, then maybe it would make us think differently about the way we use it," Thompson. The lamp is intended to "challenge people's preconceived notions about where our energy comes from," he said, and it forces the user "to rethink how wasteful they are with energy, and how precious it is."

Wednesday, May 30, 2012