Posts filled under #foodparty

Kumpir-Party Kartoffeln m

Kumpir-Party Kartoffeln mit allem fllen was der Khlschrank hergibt: Hhnchen, Mais, Spinat, Karrotte, Quark und und und Das ist doch ein perfektes Sonntagsessen, wenn man nicht einkaufen kann #foodparty #sundaze

J sonhando com um assim p

J sonhando com um assim para os prximos aniversrios do Benjamin #foodparty #trem

"We traveled to @verachic

"We traveled to @verachicago for stop #5 on our #foodparty and enjoyed ourselves a little girl date Crab stuffed pepper...I will eat ten of you!" . credit: @beca909 . CB Chicago compiles the best Chicago happenings. To discover things to do in Chicago, keep an eye on the C'monBoard website [link in the bio] . . . . #windycity #instagram312 #artofchi #likechicago #chicity_shots #igchicago #chicagoshots #wu_chicago #trib2016 #midwestmoment #chicity #chitown #chicagolife #choosechicago #instachicago #explorechicago #flippinchi #igerschicago #insta_chicago #enjoyillinois #mychicagopix #chiarchitecture #chigram #illinois #chitecture #thisischicago #chicagogram #

Download the app NOW to s

Download the app NOW to start your food journey with us! Sign up now with your .edu mail! P.S. Foodopian's beta version is available only in Ithaca, New York. We will keep working to release web/android versions and more locations! #socialdining #foodparty #event #foodlover #homemade

Beef tripe with tomatoes,

Beef tripe with tomatoes, cheese, garlic brandy and rucola Dzis przygotowaem flaki wg wasnego pomyslu. Flaki woowe, mielona wieprzowina i woowina, oliwa, duuuuo masa, brendy, wiee pomidory, przecier z pomidorw, rukola, mita, mieszanka suszonych zi, sl, pieprz, czosnek, peperoncino, ser ricotta i ser corregio #myfood #mykitchen #food #foodparty #passion #shrimps #beardbad #beard #beardlife #realman #polska #poland #pasja #polishman #foodporn #emotions #jedzenie #beardedmen #mywork #redhair #pappardelle #foodlove #rucola #foodpost #foodpics #instafood #garlic #beef #tripe #flaki

An extract on #foodparty

This list is of unauthorized, unlicensed games based on Monopoly: Anti-Monopoly Technically, the game is sold under license from Hasbro. According to the History of the board game Monopoly, shortly after Public Law 98-620 was signed into law by President Reagan late in 1984, Dr. Anspach, developer of Anti-Monopoly, reached an agreement with Parker Brothers (now owned by Hasbro); assigning them the Anti-Monopoly trademark while retaining its use under license. Ghettopoly Middopoly Memeopolis (Android app)

One unusual feature of Mercury's surface is the numerous compression folds, or rupes, that crisscross the plains. As Mercury's interior cooled, it contracted and its surface began to deform, creating wrinkle ridges and lobate scarps associated with thrust faults. The scarps can reach lengths of 1000 km and heights of 3 km. These compressional features can be seen on top of other features, such as craters and smooth plains, indicating they are more recent. Mapping of the features has suggested a total shrinkage of Mercury's radius in the range of ~1 to 7 km. Small-scale thrust fault scarps have been found, tens of meters in height and with lengths in the range of a few km, that appear to be less than 50 million years old, indicating that compression of the interior and consequent surface geological activity continue to the present. The Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter discovered that similar small thrust faults exist on the Moon.

The first telescopic observations of Mercury were made by Galileo in the early 17th century. Although he observed phases when he looked at Venus, his telescope was not powerful enough to see the phases of Mercury. In 1631, Pierre Gassendi made the first telescopic observations of the transit of a planet across the Sun when he saw a transit of Mercury predicted by Johannes Kepler. In 1639, Giovanni Zupi used a telescope to discover that the planet had orbital phases similar to Venus and the Moon. The observation demonstrated conclusively that Mercury orbited around the Sun. A rare event in astronomy is the passage of one planet in front of another (occultation), as seen from Earth. Mercury and Venus occult each other every few centuries, and the event of May 28, 1737 is the only one historically observed, having been seen by John Bevis at the Royal Greenwich Observatory. The next occultation of Mercury by Venus will be on December 3, 2133. The difficulties inherent in observing Mercury mean that it has been far less studied than the other planets. In 1800, Johann Schrter made observations of surface features, claiming to have observed 20-kilometre-high (12 mi) mountains. Friedrich Bessel used Schrter's drawings to erroneously estimate the rotation period as 24 hours and an axial tilt of 70. In the 1880s, Giovanni Schiaparelli mapped the planet more accurately, and suggested that Mercury's rotational period was 88 days, the same as its orbital period due to tidal locking. This phenomenon is known as synchronous rotation. The effort to map the surface of Mercury was continued by Eugenios Antoniadi, who published a book in 1934 that included both maps and his own observations. Many of the planet's surface features, particularly the albedo features, take their names from Antoniadi's map. In June 1962, Soviet scientists at the Institute of Radio-engineering and Electronics of the USSR Academy of Sciences, led by Vladimir Kotelnikov, became the first to bounce a radar signal off Mercury and receive it, starting radar observations of the planet. Three years later, radar observations by Americans Gordon Pettengill and R. Dyce, using the 300-meter Arecibo Observatory radio telescope in Puerto Rico, showed conclusively that the planet's rotational period was about 59 days. The theory that Mercury's rotation was synchronous had become widely held, and it was a surprise to astronomers when these radio observations were announced. If Mercury were tidally locked, its dark face would be extremely cold, but measurements of radio emission revealed that it was much hotter than expected. Astronomers were reluctant to drop the synchronous rotation theory and proposed alternative mechanisms such as powerful heat-distributing winds to explain the observations. Italian astronomer Giuseppe Colombo noted that the rotation value was about two-thirds of Mercury's orbital period, and proposed that the planet's orbital and rotational periods were locked into a 3:2 rather than a 1:1 resonance. Data from Mariner 10 subsequently confirmed this view. This means that Schiaparelli's and Antoniadi's maps were not "wrong". Instead, the astronomers saw the same features during every second orbit and recorded them, but disregarded those seen in the meantime, when Mercury's other face was toward the Sun, because the orbital geometry meant that these observations were made under poor viewing conditions. Ground-based optical observations did not shed much further light on Mercury, but radio astronomers using interferometry at microwave wavelengths, a technique that enables removal of the solar radiation, were able to discern physical and chemical characteristics of the subsurface layers to a depth of several meters. Not until the first space probe flew past Mercury did many of its most fundamental morphological properties become known. Moreover, recent technological advances have led to improved ground-based observations. In 2000, high-resolution lucky imaging observations were conducted by the Mount Wilson Observatory 1.5 meter Hale telescope. They provided the first views that resolved surface features on the parts of Mercury that were not imaged in the Mariner 10 mission. Most of the planet has been mapped by the Arecibo radar telescope, with 5 km (3.1 mi) resolution, including polar deposits in shadowed craters of what may be water ice.