My name is Jasper Camber Holton. I write, code, make music, and I am the developer of Uglek.com.
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Has 175 posts, follows 13 users and is followed by 7 users.
Last seen at August 02, 2021 19:15Premium Member
I'm going to post some photos I have for a while, this is a photo from the hike to Baker lake. There are a lot of cool photos I have that I want to share with you. This is a photo of some fallen trees we hiked over, with notches cut in them for a step. It was challenging hiking through this with packrafts, paddles, and camping supplies, but it was worth it for awesome views, hiking, camping, and rafting.
I have created a new landing page using Bootstrap 5 at uglek.com/landing/ . This landing page aims to get more user signups by beginning the signup with just the email and guiding the user through the rest of the form. I also added a redirect to the checkout page on new signups so you can browse the site entirely ad-free if you choose to. Ads haven't been very lucrative so far, so I am finding more ways to make money from the site. Premium memberships are a good way to do this because they provide users with a cleaner user experience and access to more content. I have added a premium page for members, where you can access exclusive content. If you like, check out the landing page at uglek.com/landing/
New Face Mask Uses Sensors to Detect COVID-19 COVID-19 has been a tragic and devastating pandemic, completely changing the world and the way we go about our lives. In some countries, vaccination has slowed the spread of the pandemic, while in others, the threat of new mutations and increased risk looms. Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering at Harvard University have developed wearable sensor-equipped masks that can detect COVID-19 in the wearer. The study was published in the Nature Biotechnology journal. Titled "Wearable materials with embedded synthetic biology sensors for biomolecule detection", involved using wearable biosensors installed on KN95 masks to detect whether to virus was present in the wearer's breath. Within 90 minutes and with the accuracy of a standard PCR COVID test, they were able to test for COVID-19 using the masks. Peter Nguyen, a scientist who co-authored the study, says the sensor has the high accuracy of PCR tests with the speed and low cost of antigen tests. He also said these sensors could be worn on clothing and used to detect "dangerous substances, including viruses, bacteria, toxins, and chemical agents." According to researchers, the team is now looking for manufacturing partners to make these masks available in large numbers during the pandemic.
NASA's Deep Space Atomic Clock is the Most Precise Clock in Space Launched on a satellite in June 2019, NASA's Deep Space Atomic Clock is the most precise clock to ever fly to space. The DSAC as it is abbreviated is at least 10 times more accurate than standard clocks to fly in space, like those on GPS satellites, which means it might be reliable for future space navigation systems. Current spacecraft and probes use signals from antennas earth to navigate the solar system, bouncing these signals back to get readings from clocks on earth to calculate position. These signals require very large, precise clocks and often it can take hours to pinpoint a spacecraft's position. Moving away from this method of navigation and using a clock on the spacecraft itself, the spacecraft would still need signals from earth to pinpoint its location, but wouldn't need to bounce them back. The DSAC gets its stability from electrically charged atoms, or ions, held within electric fields. The electric fields protect the ions, keeping the charges correct and precise so the clock can keep time properly. How stable is the DSAC? Researchers compared it with the U.S. Naval Observatory's hydrogen master clock on the ground and found it drifted about 26 picoseconds over a day. These trillionths of a second drift are comparable to clocks currently used in ground-based deep-space navigation.
You can now pay a small monthly or yearly fee and subscribe to Uglek for an ad-free experience and soon-to-come features including a stock market app. I am also working on adding pages for displaying stock market data and implementing stock trading for subscribers using the Alpaca API. With this, I plan to enable manual and automated trading features, along with stock market prediction data from S&P500 companies. Supporting Uglek will help me add these features and keep the site operational for the future. It's only $3 per month or $25 per year, and Uglek will keep your content and privacy secure as well as provide a seamless user experience without any advertisements. Ads help keep Uglek free, but subscribing is an even more powerful way to support Uglek. If you'd like to subscribe, please visit uglek.com/checkout/ or tap the image below. This is the checkout page.
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You can now follow uglek on google news I am featuring some of my posts from this site in Google News. The spam protection I have employed seems to be working, I'm not having any problems with spam on the site anymore. The emails are also working well, and it's awesome to just be able to send emails to subscribers through the app. If you're interested in science and technology news stories, follow Uglek on Google News with this link, or the image below - news.google.com/publications/CAAqBwgKMMvGpgsws9G-Aw?oc=3&ceid=US:en