Category / oru vadakkan veeragatha

  • ഡൗൺലോഡ്/പ്രിന്റ്/മെയിൽ  നീയടക്കമുള്ള പെൺ വർഗം മറ്റാരും കാണാത്തതു കാണും. നിങ്ങൾ ശപിച്ച് കൊണ്ട് കൊഞ്ചും. ചിരിച്ച് കൊണ്ടു കരയും. മോഹിച്ച് കൊണ്ട് വെറുക്കും………പിന്നെ വല്ല ആയുധവും കൈവശമുണ്ടെങ്കിൽ നീ എനിക്കു പറഞ്ഞു താ. ചേകവൻ കണക്കു തീർക്കുന്നതു പണമെറിഞ്ഞല്ല.ചുരികത്തലപ്പ് കൊണ്ടാണ്. പക മാറിയിരുന്നോ മനസ്സിൽ? ഇല്ലെന്നു പറയുന്നതാവും സത്യം. എന്റെ മോഹം. എന്റെ ധ്യാനം. എന്റെ രക്തത്തിൽ, ഞരമ്പുകളിൽ പതിമൂന്നാം വയസ്സു മുതൽ പടർന്നു കയറിയ ഉന്മാദം.അവളെയാണ് ഞാനിന്നുപേക്ഷിക്കേണ്ടി വരുന്നതു. മച്ചുനൻ ചന്തു അവളെ അർഹിക്കുന്നില്ല. അവൾക്കു […]

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April 27, 4977: Universe is created, according to Kepler

Posted on Thursday April 27, 2017 - This Day in World History

On this day in 4977 B.C., the universe is created, according to German mathematician and astronomer Johannes Kepler, considered a founder of modern science. Kepler is best known for his theories explaining the motion of planets.

Kepler was born on December 27, 1571, in Weil der Stadt, Germany. As a university student, he studied the Polish astronomer Nicolaus Copernicus’ theories of planetary ordering. Copernicus (1473-1543) believed that the sun, not the earth, was the center of the solar system, a theory that contradicted the prevailing view of the era that the sun revolved around the earth.

In 1600, Kepler went to Prague to work for Danish astronomer Tycho Brahe, the imperial mathematician to Rudolf II, emperor of the Holy Roman Empire. Kepler’s main project was to investigate the orbit of Mars. When Brahe died the following year, Kepler took over his job and inherited Brahe’s extensive collection of astronomy data, which had been painstakingly observed by the naked eye. Over the next decade, Kepler learned about the work of Italian physicist and astronomer Galileo Galilei (1564-1642), who had invented a telescope with which he discovered lunar mountains and craters, the largest four satellites of Jupiter and the phases of Venus, among other things. Kepler corresponded with Galileo and eventually obtained a telescope of his own and improved upon the design. In 1609, Kepler published the first two of his three laws of planetary motion, which held that planets move around the sun in ellipses, not circles (as had been widely believed up to that time), and that planets speed up as they approach the sun and slow down as they move away. In 1619, he produced his third law, which used mathematic principles to relate the time a planet takes to orbit the sun to the average distance of the planet from the sun.

Kepler’s research was slow to gain widespread traction during his lifetime, but it later served as a key influence on the English mathematician Sir Isaac Newton (1643-1727) and his law of gravitational force. Additionally, Kepler did important work in the fields of optics, including demonstrating how the human eye works, and math. He died on November 15, 1630, in Regensberg, Germany. As for Kepler’s calculation about the universe’s birthday, scientists in the 20th century developed the Big Bang theory, which showed that his calculations were off by about 13.7 billion years.