Conferência Oeste mais forte no All Star Game (com fotos) – A Bola


A Bola

Conferência Oeste mais forte no All Star Game (com fotos)
A Bola
A seleção de estrelas da Conferência Oeste venceu, esta madrugada, a Conferência Este no All Star Game da NBA, por 163-158, jogo disputado no Madison Square Garden, em Nova Iorque. NBA. legenda. 16-02-2015 – 09:14 · Rafael Nadal em euforia no …
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Star Trek’s Nichelle Nichols on Cover of Ebony Magazine, 1967

Star Trek’s Nichelle Nichols on Cover of Ebony Magazine, 1967
series tv
Image by classic_film
Brief bio on actress/singer Nichelle Nichols, via Wikpedia:
Nichelle Nichols (née Grace Dell Nichols on December 28, 1932) is an American actress, singer and voice artist. She sang with Duke Ellington and Lionel Hampton before turning to acting. Nichols’ most famous role is that of communications officer Lieutenant Uhura aboard the USS Enterprise in the popular "Star Trek" television series (1966-1969), as well as the succeeding motion pictures, where her character was eventually promoted in Starfleet to the rank of commander. Her "Star Trek" character was groundbreaking in U.S society at the time, and civil rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr. personally praised her work on the show and asked her to remain when she was considering leaving the series.

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Published in Ebony, January 1967 – Vol. 22, No. 3

Fair use/no known copyright. If you use this photo, please provide attribution credit; not for commercial use (see Creative Commons license).

Adryan Tavares – New Star | Flamengo | 2011/2012

Adryan Tavares do Flamengo, Jovem Revelação, Dribles e Gols 2011/2012 Music: Example – Wont go quietly Skills goals free kick, next zico, adryan flamengo Enjoy edited By Yan Gama He is an attacking midfielder and was born on the 8 October 1994. His full name is “Adryan Oliveira Tavares”. Flamengo x Coritiba 13/11/10 melhores momentos “Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.”

Smithsonian National Air & Space Museum: Gift shop: Original model of the NCC-1701 Enterprise from the 1960s’s “Star Trek” TV series

Smithsonian National Air & Space Museum: Gift shop: Original model of the NCC-1701 Enterprise from the 1960s’s “Star Trek” TV series
series tv
Image by Chris Devers
See more photos of this, and the Wikipedia article.

Details, quoting from Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum | U.S.S. Enterprise Model, Star Trek:

This model of the fictional startship Enterprise was used in the weekly hour-long "Star Trek" TV show (NBC-TV), which aired from September 1966 until June 1969. Despite its short initial run (only three seasons), Star Trek became one of the most popular shows in the history of television. The show’s depiction of a mixed-sex, racially-integrated, multinational crew and its attention to contemporary social and political issues pushed the boundaries of network television, earning Star Trek a dedicated fan base that lobbied for the franchise’s continuation.

The Enterprise was meant to travel many times beyond light speed, powered by a controlled matter/anti-matter system, a propulsion concept "stretched" from a then-accepted theory. The fictional ship grossed 190,000 tons, and measured 947 feet long and 417 feet in diameter. The saucer-shaped hull included 11 decks, and had a crew complement of 430.

The model’s principal designer, Walter "Matt" Jefferies, worked with concepts provided by Star Trek’s creator Gene Roddenberry. At first, Paramount Studios constructed a rough 4-inch balsa and cardboard prototype. A 3-foot "pilot" model mostly of solid wood was then built by model-maker Richard C. Datin under subcontract to the Howard Anderson Company. Enlarging the plans for the 3-foot model resulted in the final 11-foot model shown here. The Anderson Company again turned to Datin who contracted it out to Production Model Shop of Burbank, California, with Datin supervising the construction while he did the detail work.

Paramount donated the model to the National Collection in 1974.

Manufacturer:
Richard C. Datin

Country of Origin:
United States of America

Dimensions:
Overall: 2ft 8in. x 11ft x 5ft, 200lb. (81.28 x 335.28 x 152.4cm, 90.7kg)
Other (engines): 6ft 1/4in. (183.52cm)
Other (central pod): 4ft 5 5/16in. (135.38cm)

Materials:
Primarily constructed of poplar wood, vacu-formed plastic, rolled sheet metal tubes for both the engine pods from the back of the struts to the start of the nacelle caps, and plastic for the main sensor dish and detailing (light covers, etc.). The front and rear of the engine pods or nacelles are of wood. The nacelle grill plates brass. Rolled steel wires were also inserted through its original pipe support for lights.

Gift of Paramount Pictures Inc.

Smithsonian National Air & Space Museum: Gift shop: Original model of the NCC-1701 Enterprise from the 1960s’s “Star Trek” TV series

Smithsonian National Air & Space Museum: Gift shop: Original model of the NCC-1701 Enterprise from the 1960s’s “Star Trek” TV series
series tv
Image by Chris Devers
See more photos of this, and the Wikipedia article.

Details, quoting from Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum | U.S.S. Enterprise Model, Star Trek:

This model of the fictional startship Enterprise was used in the weekly hour-long "Star Trek" TV show (NBC-TV), which aired from September 1966 until June 1969. Despite its short initial run (only three seasons), Star Trek became one of the most popular shows in the history of television. The show’s depiction of a mixed-sex, racially-integrated, multinational crew and its attention to contemporary social and political issues pushed the boundaries of network television, earning Star Trek a dedicated fan base that lobbied for the franchise’s continuation.

The Enterprise was meant to travel many times beyond light speed, powered by a controlled matter/anti-matter system, a propulsion concept "stretched" from a then-accepted theory. The fictional ship grossed 190,000 tons, and measured 947 feet long and 417 feet in diameter. The saucer-shaped hull included 11 decks, and had a crew complement of 430.

The model’s principal designer, Walter "Matt" Jefferies, worked with concepts provided by Star Trek’s creator Gene Roddenberry. At first, Paramount Studios constructed a rough 4-inch balsa and cardboard prototype. A 3-foot "pilot" model mostly of solid wood was then built by model-maker Richard C. Datin under subcontract to the Howard Anderson Company. Enlarging the plans for the 3-foot model resulted in the final 11-foot model shown here. The Anderson Company again turned to Datin who contracted it out to Production Model Shop of Burbank, California, with Datin supervising the construction while he did the detail work.

Paramount donated the model to the National Collection in 1974.

Manufacturer:
Richard C. Datin

Country of Origin:
United States of America

Dimensions:
Overall: 2ft 8in. x 11ft x 5ft, 200lb. (81.28 x 335.28 x 152.4cm, 90.7kg)
Other (engines): 6ft 1/4in. (183.52cm)
Other (central pod): 4ft 5 5/16in. (135.38cm)

Materials:
Primarily constructed of poplar wood, vacu-formed plastic, rolled sheet metal tubes for both the engine pods from the back of the struts to the start of the nacelle caps, and plastic for the main sensor dish and detailing (light covers, etc.). The front and rear of the engine pods or nacelles are of wood. The nacelle grill plates brass. Rolled steel wires were also inserted through its original pipe support for lights.

Gift of Paramount Pictures Inc.

Smithsonian National Air & Space Museum: Gift shop: Original model of the NCC-1701 Enterprise from the 1960s’s “Star Trek” TV series

Smithsonian National Air & Space Museum: Gift shop: Original model of the NCC-1701 Enterprise from the 1960s’s “Star Trek” TV series
series tv
Image by Chris Devers
See more photos of this, and the Wikipedia article.

Details, quoting from Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum | U.S.S. Enterprise Model, Star Trek:

This model of the fictional startship Enterprise was used in the weekly hour-long "Star Trek" TV show (NBC-TV), which aired from September 1966 until June 1969. Despite its short initial run (only three seasons), Star Trek became one of the most popular shows in the history of television. The show’s depiction of a mixed-sex, racially-integrated, multinational crew and its attention to contemporary social and political issues pushed the boundaries of network television, earning Star Trek a dedicated fan base that lobbied for the franchise’s continuation.

The Enterprise was meant to travel many times beyond light speed, powered by a controlled matter/anti-matter system, a propulsion concept "stretched" from a then-accepted theory. The fictional ship grossed 190,000 tons, and measured 947 feet long and 417 feet in diameter. The saucer-shaped hull included 11 decks, and had a crew complement of 430.

The model’s principal designer, Walter "Matt" Jefferies, worked with concepts provided by Star Trek’s creator Gene Roddenberry. At first, Paramount Studios constructed a rough 4-inch balsa and cardboard prototype. A 3-foot "pilot" model mostly of solid wood was then built by model-maker Richard C. Datin under subcontract to the Howard Anderson Company. Enlarging the plans for the 3-foot model resulted in the final 11-foot model shown here. The Anderson Company again turned to Datin who contracted it out to Production Model Shop of Burbank, California, with Datin supervising the construction while he did the detail work.

Paramount donated the model to the National Collection in 1974.

Manufacturer:
Richard C. Datin

Country of Origin:
United States of America

Dimensions:
Overall: 2ft 8in. x 11ft x 5ft, 200lb. (81.28 x 335.28 x 152.4cm, 90.7kg)
Other (engines): 6ft 1/4in. (183.52cm)
Other (central pod): 4ft 5 5/16in. (135.38cm)

Materials:
Primarily constructed of poplar wood, vacu-formed plastic, rolled sheet metal tubes for both the engine pods from the back of the struts to the start of the nacelle caps, and plastic for the main sensor dish and detailing (light covers, etc.). The front and rear of the engine pods or nacelles are of wood. The nacelle grill plates brass. Rolled steel wires were also inserted through its original pipe support for lights.

Gift of Paramount Pictures Inc.

Smithsonian National Air & Space Museum: Gift shop: Original model of the NCC-1701 Enterprise from the 1960s’s “Star Trek” TV series

Smithsonian National Air & Space Museum: Gift shop: Original model of the NCC-1701 Enterprise from the 1960s’s “Star Trek” TV series
series tv
Image by Chris Devers
See more photos of this, and the Wikipedia article.

Details, quoting from Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum | U.S.S. Enterprise Model, Star Trek:

This model of the fictional startship Enterprise was used in the weekly hour-long "Star Trek" TV show (NBC-TV), which aired from September 1966 until June 1969. Despite its short initial run (only three seasons), Star Trek became one of the most popular shows in the history of television. The show’s depiction of a mixed-sex, racially-integrated, multinational crew and its attention to contemporary social and political issues pushed the boundaries of network television, earning Star Trek a dedicated fan base that lobbied for the franchise’s continuation.

The Enterprise was meant to travel many times beyond light speed, powered by a controlled matter/anti-matter system, a propulsion concept "stretched" from a then-accepted theory. The fictional ship grossed 190,000 tons, and measured 947 feet long and 417 feet in diameter. The saucer-shaped hull included 11 decks, and had a crew complement of 430.

The model’s principal designer, Walter "Matt" Jefferies, worked with concepts provided by Star Trek’s creator Gene Roddenberry. At first, Paramount Studios constructed a rough 4-inch balsa and cardboard prototype. A 3-foot "pilot" model mostly of solid wood was then built by model-maker Richard C. Datin under subcontract to the Howard Anderson Company. Enlarging the plans for the 3-foot model resulted in the final 11-foot model shown here. The Anderson Company again turned to Datin who contracted it out to Production Model Shop of Burbank, California, with Datin supervising the construction while he did the detail work.

Paramount donated the model to the National Collection in 1974.

Manufacturer:
Richard C. Datin

Country of Origin:
United States of America

Dimensions:
Overall: 2ft 8in. x 11ft x 5ft, 200lb. (81.28 x 335.28 x 152.4cm, 90.7kg)
Other (engines): 6ft 1/4in. (183.52cm)
Other (central pod): 4ft 5 5/16in. (135.38cm)

Materials:
Primarily constructed of poplar wood, vacu-formed plastic, rolled sheet metal tubes for both the engine pods from the back of the struts to the start of the nacelle caps, and plastic for the main sensor dish and detailing (light covers, etc.). The front and rear of the engine pods or nacelles are of wood. The nacelle grill plates brass. Rolled steel wires were also inserted through its original pipe support for lights.

Gift of Paramount Pictures Inc.

Origami Omega Star (Very good as a Christmas decoration ornament!)

How to make an Origami Omega Star. This is the version made of a single sheet of paper. There is also another version that uses 6 modules: www.youtube.com (personally, I prefer the 6 modules version) This origami is a nice Christmas decoration ornament! Este origami é um ótimo enfeite de Natal! MY FACEBOOK PAGE: www.facebook.com