Saturday, April 30, 2011

Sports Tracker Workout

For the moment this awesome work out system only exclusive for nokia.
All nokia GPS enable phone especially symbian s60v5 and above will enjoy this system

Just register at SPORTS-TRACKER and if you have facebook, you can integrate your account inside the sports-tracker account.

This is the sample, I activate sports-tracker software from my trusty nokia 5800 phone, it will detect gps and you good to go. After completing your workout, there will be option before exiting the software, if you want to upload your work log to you sports-trackker account or shout at facebook.

Have fun all nokia user!!!

Tuesday, April 26, 2011

Saturday, April 23, 2011

Friday, April 22, 2011

Thursday, April 21, 2011

Doha Enter Summer

The final rain is 17/18th April this year.

Today is very hot now.

Wednesday, April 20, 2011

Legend : Adolf Hitler

~~ Happy Birthday Adolf Hitler ~~

Monday, April 18, 2011

Gambar Jantung Nyamuk

Siapa pernah baca atau dengar cerita Puteri Gunung Ledang?
Antara permintaan popular puteri ialah 7 dulang jantung nyamuk.
Pernah tengok jantung nyamuk?

Ni ha...

Gambar ini diambil sempenan pertandingan foto mikroskopik Nikon 2010 dimana gambar jantung nyamuk diekstrak 100x kuasa kanta.

Kalau ada cerita dogeng ni boleh la print gambar ni pastu buat penerangan....

A fluorescent image of the heart of a mosquito taken by a Vanderbilt graduate student has captured first place in Nikon's "Small World" 2010 photomicrography competition.
Jonas King took the image that shows a section of the tube-like mosquito heart magnified 100 times. He is a member of the research group of Julián Hillyer, assistant professor of biological sciences, and the image was taken as part of their research on the circulatory system of Anopheles gambiae, a mosquito that spreads malaria.
According to Nikon, 2,200 images were submitted—the largest number in the 36-year history of the competition—and King's image was judged the winner for its combination of aesthetic beauty, scientific relevance and the technical difficulty involved in capturing it.
"Surprisingly little is known about the mosquito's circulatory system despite the key role that it plays in spreading the malaria parasite," Hillyer said. "Because of the importance of this system, we expect better understanding of its biology will contribute to the development of novel pest and disease control strategies."
The mosquito's heart and circulatory system is dramatically different from that of mammals and humans. A long tube extends from the insect's head to tail and is hung just under the cuticle shell that forms the mosquito's back. The heart makes up the rear two-thirds of the tube and consists of a series of valves within the tube and helical coils of muscle that surround the tube. These muscles cause the tube to expand and contract, producing a worm-like peristaltic pumping action.
Most of the time, the heart pumps the mosquito's blood—a clear liquid called hemolyph—toward the mosquito's head, but occasionally it reverses direction. The mosquito doesn't have arteries and veins like mammals. Instead, the blood flows from the heart into the abdominal cavity and eventually cycles back through the heart. "The mosquito's heart works something like the pump in a garden fountain," Hillyer said.
To show the structure of the mosquito heart, King used two types of fluorescent dyes, The green dye binds with muscle cells and shows the underlying musculature. The blue dye binds with cellular DNA and shows the presence of all the mosquito's cells. The point of view of the image is top down. The mosquito's body lies horizontally with its head to the left. The heart is the narrow tube that runs horizontally across the middle of the picture. The muscles that wind around the heart show up clearly in green. The triangular-shaped bundles perpendicular to the heart are called alary muscles and they hold the heart up against the mosquito's back. Each of these bundles is centered on one of the heart valves, which do not show up clearly. The mosquito's body consists of a series of segments and the broad strips of muscle that run parallel to the heart are "intersegmental" muscles that hold the segments together. The vertical muscles at the top and bottom of the image wrap around the mosquito's body and are called "intrasegmental" muscles.

Tak percaya? Ni ha source : Sos Jantung Nyamuk

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

12 April 2011

google on 12th April 2011

Doha raining 12th April & 13th April.
@Changkat View eating cokodok bilis
@Raju's Banana Leaf
@House with Coffee Bean Chocolate Cake

Monday, April 11, 2011

Birthday Treat

Maredo Steak House, Kuala Lumpur, 8.45pm 11 Apr

Surf & Turf, Ribeye + Lobster

King Prawn

 Chocolate Mudpie


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