Wednesday, April 8, 2009

The biggest project in the World


Durrat Al Bahrain is no doubt the biggest project in the world. Located in and around the blue waters of Bahraini seas, Durrat Al Bahrain is represented as one of the best and most unique island cities of the modern world.The new city is creating across the 15 inter-connected islands that make up Durrat Al Bahrain. It has over 2,000 stunning beachfront villas, 3600 executive apartments, offices,hotels, spa resorts,parks, mosques, schools, malls, restaurants.

Honda CBR 1100XX Super Blackbird

Honda CBR 1100 XX Super Blackbird is a sport-touring motorcycle built by Honda.It has a maximum speed of 178mph (286 km/h). It combines big engine power, Easy operational error-tolerance with touring comfort. The Blackbird production started in 1997 and the last year of production was 2006. The Blackbird was the result of Honda's attempt to build the world's fastest production motorcycle, stealing the crown from Kawasaki.

Tuesday, April 7, 2009

Blue Holes

Blue holes are giant and sudden drops in underwater elevation that get their name from the dark and foreboding blue tone they exhibit when viewed from above in relationship to surrounding waters. They can be hundreds of feet deep and while divers are able to explore some of them they are largely devoid of oxygen that would support sea life due to poor water circulation - leaving them eerily empty. Some blue holes, however, contain ancient fossil remains that have been discovered, preserved in their depths..

Columnar Basalt

When a thick lava flow cools it contracts vertically but cracks perpendicular to its directional flow with remarkable geometric regularity - in most cases forming a regular grid of remarkable hexagonal extrusions that almost appear to be made by man. One of the most famous such examples is theGiant's Causeway on the coast of Ireland (shown above) though the largest and most widely recognized would be Devil's Tower in Wyoming. Basalt also forms different but equally fascinating ways when eruptions are exposed to air or water.

Sailing Stones

The mysterious moving stones of the packed-muddesert of Death Valley have been a center of scientific controversy for decades. Rocks weighing up to hundreds of pounds have been known to move up to hundreds of yards at a time. Some scientists have proposed that a combination of strong winds and surface ice account for these movements. However, this theory does not explain evidence of different rocks starting side by side and moving at different rates and in disparate directions. Moreover, the physics calculations do not fully support this theory as wind speeds of hundreds of miles per hour would be needed to move some of the stones.