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Sunday, March 18, 2012


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Friday, March 16, 2012

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Friday, March 2, 2012

Mysterious Toyama Bay

For the past 10,000 years, the sea forest has stood just as it is today. This mysterious world is a large bay on the east side of the Noto Peninsula, which projects into the Sea of Japan in west-central Japan. 3,000-meter-high mountains suddenly drop to 1,000 meters below the surface of the ocean creating wondrous natural phenomena and extreme habitat for exotic sea creatures. Known for its wide variety of fish, Toyama Bay has been dubbed "a natural fish tank," because throughout the year many kinds of fish (meaning "very fresh" in Toyama's local dialect) are caught and then unloaded from ships at bustling fishing ports along the coast of the bay, such as Uozu, Shinminato, and Himi. Nutrient-rich springs overflow from deep beneath the sea-bed, causing several hundred species of sea life to inhabit the area.

The coastal shelf in Toyama Bay is small, and the sea floor drops sharply a short distance from the land, with the deepest parts of the bay being more than 1,200 meters deep. Into the surface seawater of the bay, warm-water fish species are carried by the warm Tsushima current, while in the deep seawater at a depth of over 300 meters coldwater fish species live in the much cooler waters of the Japan Sea (deep seawater) at a temperature of around two degrees Celsius. Thus, Toyama Bay has an environment where both warm- and cold-water marine life can exist, and thus it is a treasure trove of marine resources.
Seventy percent of the total fish catch is comprised of migratory warm-water fish such as tuna and yellowtail, while the rest includes many kinds of deep-water fish and shellfish such as sweet shrimp, benizuwai crab, Japanese ivory shell, firefly squid, and white shrimp. Rare firefly squid and white shrimp are particularly valuable marine resources that are rarely found in areas other than Toyama Bay. Every spring, a large number of the tiny squids come to the coast from waters more than 200 meters deep for spawning. The mysterious pale blue light emitted by the squids in the night sea when they are caught is a common spring sight in Toyama Bay.

Watasenia scintillans, or the Firefly Squid, is only 3 inches long, but packs a stunning feature in that small package. At the end of their tentacles are special organs called photophores that light up like glow sticks at a rave. In the Toyama Bay, in the central Japan Sea, the squid are found in fantastic abundance. Normally living at 1200 feet underwater, a v shaped canyon in Toyama bay pushes the current, and the squid, to the surface in massive numbers where, forced up, the millions of squids turn the bay into a writhing, gleaming blue froth.
Fished by the ton from March to June, when the fishing boats dump the nets onto the boat floor the squirming squids light up and turn the boats themselves into blue beacons. Thankfully, for the curious visitors, one need not sign up to work on a Japanese fishing-boat tour to see the phenomenon.
The habitat of the world-famous glowing firefly squid limits itself to the Western Pacific ocean. The firefly squid is a middle-deep sea squid that can live on depths of 600 to 1200 (365m) feet. The body of these little squids are covered with photophores that give a blue light. The main goal of these photophores is to lure little fishes, so that it can catch them easier. Just as the vampire squid, the firefly squid has its photophores totally under control. He can make different light show patterns with these photophores to communicate with others, to distract a predator or even lure their pray.
The reproduction of the firefly squid, once a year (March to June) millions of squids come together to fertilize and to drop their eggs in the Toyama Bay in Japan. The big reunion of these squids is one big light show that you can admire and it attracts thousands of tourists. Once the firefly squids have done their job, they die. The firefly squid has a one year life-cycle and once that year is over they die and wash up on the shore. This event is very important for other sea creatures and sea birds who enjoy eating the dead bodies of the firefly squid.
Firefly squids are just as many other sea creature a delicacy in Japan and they're mainly caught when the firefly squids come together to mate.


Early in the morning, after 3 AM, sightseeing boats depart the Namerikawa fishing port (Namerikawa is also home to the world's only museum dedicated to the firefly squid) in Toyama prefecture, making a short journey to fixed nets located about 1 to 2 km offshore. As the fishermen haul in their nets, the light emitted by the firefly squid causes the sea surface to glow a cobalt blue, evoking squeals of delight from the tourists.
Toyama Bay's firefly squid fishing season opened on March 1 and is expected to continue until the end of June. Sightseeing boats are scheduled to run until May 7.

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Wednesday, February 29, 2012

Chichen Itza Pyramid Beam

When Hector Siliezar visited the ancient Mayan city of Chichen Itza with his wife and kids in 2009, he snapped three iPhone photos of El Castillo, a pyramid that once served as a sacred temple to the Mayan god Kukulkan. A thunderstorm was brewing near the temple, and Siliezar was trying to capture lightning crackling dramatically over the ruins.

He took 3 pics, with an interval of 15 sec. ( what it takes to save in his camera)
He sees a light and thought it was a lighting and check immediately to see if he really catch it. To his surprise the light he catch was not part of the Thunderstorm... it was a beam of light coming out of the top of the Pyramid dedicated to the Feathered Serpent God.
He was so exited that he show the pic to all the people around including a some Maya priest who ask him to keep the pic hide of the public. But another tourist there was a famous TV star and he convince them to show it to Jaime Maussan.

A containing was posted originally in the Italian website Segni dal Cielo, "Signs from Heaven", managed by Massimo Fratini, supposedly the same guy that took the pictures in front of Kukulkan pyramid. Or by someone from Italy, close to Fratini. This assumption is based in the screenshot of the computer's directory where the pics were stored. The answer is in his own website.
It seems the original images were sold to Mexican investigator Jaime Maussan, that immediately sold them to some Mexican TV channel and the matter you can watch right now:

Needless to say the name "Jaime Maussan" was ever accompanied by the word "HOAX" in the other threads about this event, but without a solid investigation.

The photo has surfaced on several Mayan doomsday discussion forums. But was the light beam a sign from the gods — a warning about Dec. 21, 2012, the date that marks the end of the Mayan calendar cycle, and when some people fear the world will end? Or is it simply the result of an iPhone glitch? 

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Monday, February 27, 2012

Chronology of Vampires

Vampires appear in various lore, folklore and legends throught history. They are mentioned in many cultures, in different parts of the world in different time periods.
This is a timeline of the vampires through the history:

5000 BCThe emergence of Vampirism in the Mediterranean Basin.
2000 BCTomb of the Vampire is erected in Giza, Egypt.
31Jesus is claimed to have healed vampires at Capernaum.
140Reign of Longinus, Rome's Vampire Emperor.
773Charlemagne defeats Quadilla the Vampire thus saving Rome.
1047First appearance of the word "upir"(an early form of the word later to become "vampire")in a document referring to a Russian prince as "Upir Lichy",or wicked vampire.
1096First Crusade expels vampires from The Holy Land, Jerusalem.
1190Walter Map's "De Nagis Curialium" includes accounts of vampire like beings in England.
1196William of Newburgh's "Chronicles"records several stories of vampire like revenants in England.
1428/29"Dracula" aka Vlad Dracula or aka Vlad the Impaler is born.
1476/77Dracula is assassinated.
1484The Malleus Maleficarium (the witch hunter's bible) is writtenby Heinrich Kramer and Jacob Sprenger. The topic of how to hunt anddestroy a vampire is discussed within it's pages.
1530Italian scientist Ludovico Fatinelli burned at the stake forsuggesting a biological cause for vampirism in his "Treatise onVampires".
1560Erzsebet (Elizabeth) Bathory is born.
1607"The Ship of the Dead" brings vampires to the New World.
1610Bathory is arrested for killing several hundred girls and bathing in their blood. Tried and convicted, she is sentenced to life imprisonment, being bricked into a room in her castle.
Leo Allatius finishes writing the first modern treatment of vampires, "De Graecorum hodie quirundam opinationabus".
1614Elizabeth Bathory dies.
1657Fr. Francoise Richard's "Relation de ce qui s'est passé a Sant-Erini Isle de l'Archipel" links vampirism and witchcraft.
1672Wave of vampire hysteria sweeps through Istra.
1679A German vampire text, "De Masticatione Mortuorum", is writtenby Phillip Rohr.
1710Vampire hysteria sweeps through East Prussia.
1725Vampire hysteria returns to East Prussia.
1725/30Vampire hysteria lingers in Hungary.
1725/32The wave of vampire hysteria in Austrian Serbia produces the famous cases of Peter Plogojowitz and Arnold Paul (Paole).
1734The word "vampyre" enters the English language in translations of German accounts of European waves of vampire hysteria.
1744Cardinal Giuseppe Davanzati publishes his treatise, "Dissertazione sopre I Vampiri."
1746Dom Augustin Calmet publishes his treatise on vampires, "Dissertations sur les Apparitions des Anges des Demons et des Espits, et sur les revenants, et Vampires de Hundrie, de boheme, de Moravic, et de Silesie."
1748The first modern vampyre poem, "Der Vampir", is published by Heinrich August Ossenfelder.
1750Another wave of vampire hysteria occurs in East Prussia.
1756Vampire hysteria peaks in Wallachia, Romania.
1772Vampire hysteria occurs in Russia.
1797Goethe's "Bride of Corinth" (a poem concerning a vampire) is published.
1798/1800Samuel Taylor Coleridge writes "Christabel," now conceded to be the first vampire poem in English.
1800"I Vampiri," an opera by Silvestro de Palma, opens in Milan, Italy.
1801"Thalaba" by Robert Southey is the first poem to mention the vampire in English.
1810Reports of sheep being killed by having their jugular veins cut and their blood drained circulated through northern England. "The Vampyre," an early vampire poem, by John Stagg is published.
1813A vampire appears in Lord Byron's The Giaour.
1819John Polidori's "The Vampyre," is the first vampire story inEnglish is published.
1820"Lord Ruthwen ou Les Vampires" by Cyprien Berard is published anonymously in Paris. June 13: "Le Vampire," the play by Charles Nodier, opens at the Theatre de la Porte Saint-Martin in Paris. August: "The Vampire; or, The Bride of the Isles," a translation of Nodier's play by James R. Planche, opens in London.
1829March: Heinrich Marschner's opera, "Der Vampyr," based on Nodier's story, opens in Liepzig.
1841Alexey Tolstoy publishes his short story, "Upyr," while living in Paris. It is the first modern vampire story by a Russian.
1847Bram Stoker is born.
1850Haussman destroys Paris' Vampire Quarter then rebuilds city.
1851Alexandre Dumas' last dramatic work, "Le Vampire," opens in Paris.
1854Copper Creek Siege in California prompts formation of FederalVampire and Zombie Agency.
The case of vampirism in the Ray family of Jewell, Connecticut, is published in local newspapers.
1872In Italy, Vincenzo Verzeni is convicted of murdering two peopleand drinkin
1874Reports from Ceven, Ireland, tell of sheep having their throats cut and their blood drained.
1882New York Vampire riots ensue.
1891Steketee's Vampire Rights movement in France is started.
1897"Dracula" by Bram Stoker is published in England.
1905Worldwide vampire population hits the one million.
1924Fritz Haarmann the "Vampire of Hanover" is arrested, tried and convicted of killing more than 20 people in a vampire crime spree.
1931Dracula, starring Bela Lugosi, is released.
Peter Kurten of Dusseldorf, Germany, is executed after being found guilty of murdering a number of people in a vampiric killing spree.
1932The movie "Vampyr," directed by Carl Theodore Dreyer, is released.
1936"Dracula's Daughter" is released.
1942A. E. Van Vought's "Asylum" is the first story about an alien vampire.
1943U. S. President Franklin Roosevelt unveils "The Zozobra Project".
1943"Son of Dracula", stars Lon Chaney, Jr., as Dracula.
1950In New Mexico an auto mechanic named Joe Valdez becomes the first successful recipient of the vampire vaccine.
1962The Count Dracula Society is founded in the United States by Donald Reed.
1964"The Munsters" and "The Addams Family"; television shows with vampire characters.
1965Jeanne Youngson founds The Count Dracula Fan Club.
1967Due to the Lazo Disaster in Siberia, the United Nations (UN) passes a resolution banning vampire blood research.
1970Sean Manchester founds The Vampire Research Society."In Search of Dracula" by Raymond T. McNally and Radu Florescu is published. --Stephan Kaplan founds The Vampire Research Centre.
1976The first of The Vampire Chronicles, "Interview With the Vampire", by Anne Rice is published.
1978Eric Held and Dorothy Nixon found the Vampire Information Exchange.
1979Frank Langella stars in the remake of Dracula.
1980Richard Chase, the so-called Dracula Killer of Sacramento, California, commits suicide in prison.
The World Federation of Dark Shadows Clubs (now Dark Shadows Official Fan Club) is founded.
1985"The Vampire Lestat" by Anne Rice is published and reaches the best seller list.
1986President Reagan lifts ban on the vampire and zombie blood research.
1987"Methuselah Project" is initiated at the Santa RosaInstitute.
1988"The Queen of the Damned" is published by Anne Rice.
1992Andrei Chikatilo of Rostov, Russia, is sentenced to death after killing and vampirizing some 55 people.
1994The film version of Anne Rice's "Interview with the Vampire" opens with Tom Cruise as the Vampire Lestat and Brad Pitt as Louis.
1998Blade is released into theaters. Pandora by Anne Rice is published. The Vampire Armand by Anne Rice is published.
1999Vittorio the Vampire by Anne Rice is published.

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Friday, February 24, 2012

da bidada vva

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bum da dva

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