golos_dobra (golos_dobra) wrote,

Макрон спасет мир

Странно, конечно, было бы надеяться что сделав всю грязную
работу и выиграв войну России бы позволили получить весь немалый
на самом деле профит от Победы.

Как всегда, тут же удавку на шею и вырвать кость у окровавленного побоями

Хищники, что с них взять.
Другая вообще раса.
Русские травоядные, “лишь бы хлебушка кусок”.
А мясо только сами знаете кому, у них всегда с мясом перебоев нет.

Впрочем, это уже крыловщина пошла, а мы лучше
последуем примеру Дмитрия Евгеньевича и покинем эту юдоль,
постепенно перемещаясь в ебеня подальше от цивилизации,
с оптимизмом, впрочем, смотря в будущее.

Сегодня тоже наверняка будет хороший день для русских.

Today I didn't even have to use my AK
I gotta say, it was a good day

Вот тут по ссылке, тоже довольно любопытная работа на тему
недавно еще горячих споров на тему где лучше хранить радиоактивные отходы -
в стекле, или в Кристалле.


As demonstrated by heavy-ion-implantation experiments, when the dose of the radiation source increases, crystalline orthophosphates become amorphous at room temperature. However, amorphization was not observed in the samples that we studied, although the total dose was sufficiently high that such amorphization would have been expected. In the orthophosphates that we studied, atomic displacements induced by a-decay events did not persist with the exception that residual lattice distortion and stress were left as a result of damage and recovery. We have shown that the average residual lattice distortion is smaller than the atom size and can be annealed at higher temperatures. Our observation is consistent with the discovery in geophysics that crystalline structure is largely preserved in natural zircon and phosphates after significant accumulated radiation dose from thorium and uranium decays
over millions of years on the surface of the earth.


The fact that the crystallinity in the Cm-doped LuPO4 and YPO4 was nearly intact after 18 years clearly indicates that the rate of amorphization in this material is probably equal to, or even slightly less than, the rate of recovery, and that damage resulting from a-decay events is probably repaired simultaneously.


Phosphorus shortage may make alien life very rare

One of the pillars of the search for extraterrestrial life is that there is nothing exceptional about the Earth or our Solar System. The assumption is that planets like our Earth, stars like our Sun, and galaxies like our Milky Way are commonplace. Therefore, the conditions that gave rise to life here must also be equally commonplace, so by extension life must also be.

The problem is that the origin and evolution of life are very complex processes that are highly dependent on the presence of various elements and conditions. If one of these elements turns out to be extremely rare, then the spontaneous emergence of life becomes extremely difficult. One example of this is phosphorus, which is relatively common on Earth, but may be the result of an uncommon event.

Вот на этой сильно и несправедливо недооцененной ноте и покончим со всем этим.
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