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Πέμπτη, 5 Ιουνίου 2014

Εικόνες και ιστορίες - τροφή για σκέψη!

Δείτε απίθανες εικόνες και την ιστορία που κρύβουν από πίσω!

A word cloud of all the final words (spoken and written) of all 515 Texas death row inmate
(Click the green cross in the top right corner of the picture to see it full size)
1Interesting Photos That Are Food for Thought
The $100 billion tobacco industry in Indonesia is virtually unregulated. With grade school aged children as a prime target, it is common for males to start smoking as early as age 6. Tobacco smoke is also used as a holistic treatment for diseases and cancers of the body (VICE Documentary)
2Interesting Photos That Are Food for Thought
When you really want to give the middle finger to the environment, I present to you the Ford F-650 (video)
3Interesting Photos That Are Food for Thought
Hong Kong looks like a dystopian future
4Interesting Photos That Are Food for Thought
Dubai 1990 Vs Now
5Interesting Photos That Are Food for Thought
This is how accurate GE’s new CT Scanner is
6Interesting Photos That Are Food for Thought
The evolution of spacecraft cockpits: the 1960s to today (SpaceX Dragon V2 Launch Video)
7Interesting Photos That Are Food for Thought
Guy from Brazil gets surgery to look Korean
8Interesting Photos That Are Food for Thought
Lincoln, before and after the Civil War
9Interesting Photos That Are Food for Thought
Abraham Lincoln’s top hat, worn the night he was shot at Ford’s Theater
The bullet that killed Lincoln
Bank robber didn’t fall for the dye pack
A dye pack is a radio-controlled incendiary device used by some banks to preemptively foil a bank robbery by causing stolen cash to be permanently marked with dye shortly after a robbery.
In most cases, a dye pack is placed in a hollowed-out space within a stack of banknotes, usually $10 or $20 bills. This stack of bills looks and feels similar to a real one, with technology allowing for the manufacturing of flexible dye packs which are difficult to detect by handling the stack.
When the marked stack of bills is not used, it is stored next to a magnetic plate near a bank cashier, in standby or safe mode, ready to be handed over to a potential robber by a bank employee. When it is removed from the magnetic plate, the pack is armed, and once it leaves the building and passes through the door frame, a radio transmitter located at the door will trigger a timer (typically 10 seconds), after which the dye pack will explode and release an aerosol (usually of Disperse Red 9) and sometimes tear gas, intended to permanently stain and destroy the stolen money and mark the robber’s body with a bright red color. The chemical reaction causing the explosion of the pack and the release of the dye creates high temperatures of about 200 °C (392 °F) which further discourages a criminal from touching the pack or removing it from the bag or getaway vehicle. Dye packs are used in over 75% of banks in America.
John Dillinger’s heavily modified Colt 1911 (Wikipedia)
Being the oldest person alive means that every single person on earth that was alive at your birth is now dead (Walter Breuning, 115 Years Old in 2011)
Neil Armstrong’s heart rate during Apollo 11
Mt. Everest, May 2013. 60 years ago no one had reached the top, now traffic jams cause hours of delays and the deaths of many climbers. (they should just install a ski lift, and have a photo booth at the top. Just get the commercializing out of the way and be done with it.)
The world’s most iconic mountain is also a notorious trash heap. On Mount Everest, tents, sleeping bags, oxygen cylinders and even the corpses of climbers who never made it down remain, left by the thousands who have taken on the world’s highest peak.
The World’s Oldest Pants: 3,000-year-old pair with woven leg decorations, belonged to nomadic horsemen in Central Asia
For $100K, sneakerheads have the opportunity to cop all six released Yeezys in size 11
The scientology donation packet

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