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  • #16
    Bora Bora in the Leeward Islands of French Polynesia

    French Polynesia is a sort of geographic nesting doll of islands in the south Pacific Ocean. Bora Bora is one of the nine Leeward Islands, which are part of the larger Society Islands group, which is included in the still larger collection of islands and reefs that make up French Polynesia. Like Tahiti, Bora Bora thrives on tourism. One look out the window this cold January, and we’re wishing we could climb into this image and stay a while.

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    • #17
      01/19/2017 - Minerva Terrace in Mammoth Hot Springs, Wyoming

      Mammoth Hot Springs is one of the most popular natural wonders in a park full of them. Minerva Terrace has been dry during the past few years thanks to recent earthquake activity, but when the geothermal springs are flowing, the water is continually reshaping the area, drawing limestone up from the ground and depositing it on the surface to form these pale stone formations. Colors on the travertine come from algae living in the warm water.

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      • #18
        01/20/2017 - The Mont Blanc massif, seen from Mont Salève, France (hôm nay có hình di động không xin được)
        Ảnh động cở blueray (1920x1080) có cao thủ nào chỉ mình chuyển mp4 video thành ảnh động GIF (1920x1080) được hông ta.

        Hôm nào không xin được thì hôm sao có được hình chừng đây thôi. Ảnh động đẹp nhưng chưa biết làm.
        There are 11 peaks in the Mont Blanc massif, a sub-range of the Alps. Mont Blanc is the tallest peak in the group at more than 15,000 feet high. Every peak in the Mont Blanc range is taller than 13,000 feet. Hikers, climbers, and mountaineers tackle these mountains year-round, but for those interested in the view without the effort, there are cable cars to transport visitors to various lookout points in the range.


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        • #19
          01/21/2017 - Eurasian red squirrel in Cairngorms National Park, Scotland

          Join us in singing the praises of this wee Eurasian red squirrel—and the virtues of squirrels everywhere—for today is Squirrel Appreciation Day.

          Truly, we admire the perseverance of the red squirrel, which has faced daunting challenges in recent years, even here in beautiful Cairngorms National Park. This vast Scottish wilderness saw, like other parts of the British Isles, a steep decline in the red squirrel population after humans introduced the nonnative Eastern gray squirrel to the area in the late 1800s. The grays can eat a wider variety of food, and brought with them diseases to which the red squirrels were susceptible. But luckily for the red squirrel, pine martens, a weasel-like critter, find gray squirrels especially tasty, and as a result, the red squirrel population here is on the rise again.

          Nevertheless, the red squirrel’s not yet out of the woods, as it were. Scientists recently discovered that a significant portion of the UK’s population of red squirrels carries a form of leprosy. Not only is this bad news for the red squirrel, but health officials had been under the impression that leprosy had died out in the UK centuries ago. They stress that the infection poses little—if any—threat to humans, but it’s another difficult challenge for the red squirrel. Now if only the pine marten could solve that problem, too…

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          • #20
            01/22/2017 - Pfeiffer Beach at Pfeiffer Big Sur State Park, California

            When the sun sets over the Pacific Ocean, visitors may be treated to a brief beam of heavenly light as the sun’s rays glow through the keyhole arch in the sea stack off Pfeiffer Beach in central California. Sometimes called a ‘mini Yosemite,’ Pfeiffer Big Sur State Park combines a wide variety of ecosystems in its 1,006 acres, including redwood groves, the grassy banks of the Big Sur River, and the park’s titular beach, where garnet deposits in the sand can make the beach look purple. Who’s driving the first leg of this road trip?

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            • #21
              Trailing azalea growing in Rondane National Park, Norway

              This is not a fossil, nor a craft project. Trailing azalea prefers rocky, subarctic regions above the tree line. So mountainous places such as Norway’s Rondane National Park are an ideal habitat for this vine-like shrub that sends roots and shoots along the gravel, and blooms in spring and summer with small pink or red flowers. Want to fill in that rocky patch in your yard? Trailing azalea is up to the task.

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              • #22
                01/24/2017 - Are fireflies insects?



                The Lampyridae are a family of insects in the beetle order Coleoptera. They are winged beetles, and commonly called fireflies or lightning bugs for their conspicuous use of bioluminescence during twilight to attract mates or prey.

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                • #23
                  01/25/2017 - Flame Towers and skyline of Baku, Azerbaijan



                  The three skyscrapers known collectively as the Flame Towers dominate the skyline of Baku, Azerbaijan. And this city on the Caspian Sea coast embraces the towers’ ultra-modern presence in the city’s evolving landscape. The tallest of the three towers is 39 stories, making it easy to see the nighttime light show of the Flame Towers from the outer reaches of the city. After sunset, roughly 10,000 LED lights spark up, often displaying shimmering waves of gold and red, to drive home the name of the towers.

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                  • #24
                    01/26/2017 - The Great Barrier Reef seen from the International Space Station



                    From the technological, human-made cocoon of the International Space Station, orbiting in the vast ocean of space, a view of the Great Barrier Reef off Australia’s east coast. The 133,000-square-mile reef is the largest structure on Earth that was made by living organisms. Tiny coral polyps secrete calcium carbonate to build the reef, creating a unique ecosystem for hundreds of other organisms, and they don’t charge rent to a single one.

                    Chinese investment to revamp Great Barrier Reef island resort

                    Daydream Island Resort & Spa to close for AU$50m renovation
                    The China Capital Investment Group (CCIG) will spend AU$50 million (US$38m) on a major renovation of the Daydream Island Resort & Spa in the Whitsunday Islands.

                    The project will commence this year and the resort will close in early 2018 while the major work takes place. Areas being upgraded include the reception and F&B outlets. A new Asian restaurant will be constructed and the resort’s conference facilities will be significantly expanded.

                    “This is a very exciting development in the history of Daydream Island and for The Whitsundays,” said the resort’s general manager, Dawson Tang. “Our owners have recognised the need to revamp Daydream’s facilities especially as we embark on a greater push into international markets including the lucrative China market.

                    “Prior to commencing the redevelopment in 2018 it will be very much business as usual this coming year.”

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                    • #25
                      01/27/2017 - Villers Abbey in Villers-la-Ville, Belgium



                      According to local history, a small group of Cistercian monks and lay brothers founded Villers Abbey in 1146 when they arrived in Villers-la-Ville and, inspired by Saint Bernard, began laying the foundation for a monastery. After centuries of construction and reconstruction, the monks abandoned the place in the late 18th century and it fell to ruins. Today the ruins are such an important part of the local culture, the grounds are open for tours and the monks’ beer recipe has been revived at the new brewery on the grounds.

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                      • #26
                        01/28/2017 - A brown leghorn rooster



                        Per the Chinese zodiac, this is the year of the rooster. It’s also the first day of the lunar year, an observance celebrated in China, Japan, Korea, Mongolia, Tibet, and Vietnam. (In the West, we often simplify the name of this day as Chinese New Year.) So to remind you to celebrate the start of a new year—yes, you get two tries if you embrace both the lunar and the solar calendars—we bring you this photo of a brown leghorn, one of the best-dressed roosters around. How will you celebrate the ChineseNew Year today?

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                        • #27
                          Chân xanh mắt ếch đá chết không chạy .... Ý quên mắt vàng ..... Gà tơ mồng lá đẹp .... nhìn tích giống tơ vì chưa có thẹo ..... cựa dài chắc không tơ rồi .... Cảm ơn NC.

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                          • #28
                            Gà đẹp quá chừng !

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                            • #29
                              01/29/2017 - A giant barrel cactus and yucca plants



                              Though they’re often cultivated as ornamental plants, giant barrel cactuses grow wild in the Chihuahuan Desert, which covers parts of both Mexico and the US. The barrel cactus grows slowly and can live for a century. Some are taller than 8 feet and can be 4 feet wide.

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                              • #30
                                Gửi bởi nguacon Xem bài viết
                                01/29/2017 - A giant barrel cactus and yucca plants



                                Though they’re often cultivated as ornamental plants, giant barrel cactuses grow wild in the Chihuahuan Desert, which covers parts of both Mexico and the US. The barrel cactus grows slowly and can live for a century. Some are taller than 8 feet and can be 4 feet wide.
                                Ai đi bộ vào chổ này nên cẩn thận nếu không muốn thành con nhím haha

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