Space in general page 89 gas relief while pregnant

UV A/B/C – Ultraviolet A/B/C UVC is the most dangerous type of UV Radiation. the ozone layer is SUPPOSED to protect us from damaging uv radiation And UVC Is not supposed to reach ground level. However, UVC is being read at ground level a lot lately. And UV A/B are coming in massive amounts more than normal and more than usual. Some areas were/is even seeing over 13 on UV maps!! The UV scale goes from 1 – 11 .. They had to add more numbers . Remember that this has an impact on DNA and can damage molecules, kind of like I talked about a couple years ago in that big post about “5 waves of energy” and what it does to the DNA and Molecules .. it’s not even summer yet and UVC is being read at ground level here where I live in Oklahoma. It will continue to get worse and you will see it more wide spread and in bigger numbers. This could also be the cause of your sudden oncoming heart problems and migraines/Headaches along with Geomagnetic activity and huge abnormal spikes in the Schumann resonance (Earths heartbeat-electromagnetic field spectrum frequency of planet earth) hps.org states “energy UV radiation associated with the UVC category is very strongly absorbed by most organic materials. The strong absorption by organic molecules, including DNA, leads to severe damage to the molecule and to the organism’s reproductive processes, leading to the death of the microbes. The UVC radiation is sufficiently energetic that individual photons may produce chemical bond breakage and ionization of some atoms and molecules” UV info The three types of UV radiation are classified according to their wavelength. They differ in their biological activity. The shorter the wavelength, the more harmful the UV radiation. (UVC is shortest) World Health Org – “Short-wavelength UVC is the most damaging type of UV radiation. However, it is completely filtered by the atmosphere and does not reach the earth’s surface.” but wait it is .. and more and more in larger areas Here is a link (1.) to check local numbers for your area, and here is a link (2.) On what the scale and numbers mean Remember to keep none toxic sun screen on hand 1. https://www.epa.gov/sunsafety/uv-index-1 2. https://www.epa.gov/sunsafety/uv-inde… UV Index scale A UV Index reading of 0 to 2 means low danger from the sun’s UV rays for the average person. A UV Index reading of 3 to 5 means moderate risk of harm from unprotected sun exposure. A UV Index reading of 6 to 7 means high risk of harm from unprotected sun exposure. Protection against skin and eye damage is needed. A UV Index reading of 8 to 10 means very high risk of harm from unprotected sun exposure. Take extra precautions because unprotected skin and eyes will be damaged and can burn quickly. A UV Index reading of 11 or more means extreme risk of harm from unprotected sun exposure. Take all precautions because unprotected skin and eyes can burn in minutes. Remember it is now reaching over 13 in some areas

I was watching a TV show earlier in the week about a group of British scientists who had moved to California in the early sixties when the US was desperate for astronomers for help with ‘the space race’. Some had stayed out there and others moved back to the UK but had remained friends and were now meeting up back in the US to celebrate their 50th anniversary and to take a road trip to retrace their steps on some outdoorsy adventures they’d taken at the time (hikes up to remote observatories etc). They spent a lot of time travelling around in a hired SUV so there was a lot of reminiscing and general banter going on. One of the professors mentioned that he personally thought that too much time and effort was put into putting man into space and especially on the moon and that had those resources been channelled into developing automated exploration robots/machines then he thought we would be much more advanced with space exploration by now. It got me thinking that maybe he was right.

I know it wouldn’t have captured the public’s imagination in the same way and by default the nations purse-strings may not have been as lose as they were. Had there been a greater loss of life earlier on that had turned the public’s view on it the other way, or had Russia not been all that bothered by space exploration, maybe we’d have sent more and more advanced probes to planets and moons by now and even discovered basic life in our solar system?

Meaningful unmanned exploration, beyond "Let’s send a camera out there and see what it shows," requires a sophisticated level of autonomy. That’s fairly hard to achieve when your computing power requires acres of floor space, as opposed to a belt clip or a wrist strap. Missions like Surveyor were not autonomous at all, They went, they landed, and ground control told the equipment, "do this, do that."

So, then, you advance your computing power faster! Well, they did! If you didn’t live through it, you have NO IDEA how rapidly electronics developed during the 60s. I’ve owned a car that had tubes in its radio! In the home, a table-top AM radio that didn’t need thirty seconds of warm-up time before it would play was a Big Deal, and that radio still had to be plugged in to the wall outlet. Then handheld, battery powered radios??! STOP! It’ll never get any better than that!

Almost ALL of the computing power for space travel, manned or unmanned, was on the ground, in big refrigerated rooms with a lot of kilowatts available. Onboard computers did nothing as far as actual computing, they controlled the timing of things, based on numbers keyed into them by the astronauts, and those numbers were read to them by ground controller from printouts that came off of the ground computers. With those numbers, the onboard computer could fire a thruster at the right time for the right duration, but actually figuring those numbers out was way beyond what the onboard "computers" could do! For an unmanned mission, those numbers were transmitted in a data stream, usually at an incredibly low rate. You want Surveyor to point the camera north and take a picture? It’ll be ready to do that day after tomorrow…

Another thing about autonomy is that you have to know what to expect. We have cars that can literally drive themselves. Put your destination in the GPS, and the car will get you there, using lanes, exits, on ramps, and routes, as appropriate, and dealing with traffic, red lights, weather, whatever. Put that same computer on an airplane or a boat, though, and someone’s gonna die. The autonomy has no idea now what to expect. Its conditions for decision-making don’t exist any more. So there’s more to it than electronics measured in fraction of microns, it’s anticipation of the needs for the decision trees. When you’re going someplace that you have no experience with, it’s not quite possible to build a useful decision tree into the autonomy.