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Алекса / Хорошие!
« on: March 28, 2011, 02:04:45 AM »
  Хорошие!  :) Давайте продолжим; так интересно!


سيف الإسلام معمر القذافي


Saif al-Islam Muammar al-Gaddafi
is one of the Libyan stars these days. Let's learn more about this Muammar Gaddafi's son from Wikipedia:

Saif al-Islam Muammar al-Gaddafi (born June 25, 1972; Arabic: سيف الإسلام معمر القذافي‎, translated as "Sword of Islam, Muammar of the Gaddafa"), is a Libyan engineer and politician. He is the second son of Muammar Gaddafi, leader of Libya, and his second wife Safia Farkash.

Education and career

In 1994, Saif al-Islam graduated with a BSc in Engineering Science from Tripoli's Al Fateh University, earned an MBA from Vienna's IMADEC University in 2000.

In 2008, he was awarded a PhD from London School of Economics, for a thesis entitled "The role of civil society in the democratisation of global governance institutions: from 'soft power' to collective decision-making?" Examined by Meghnad Desai(LSE) and Anthony McGrew (University of Southampton), among the LSE academics acknowledged in the thesis as directly assisting with it were Nancy Cartwright, David Held and Alex Voorhoever. Professor Joseph Nye of Harvard University is also thanked for having read portions of the manuscript and providing advice and direction. In a later investigation by Channel 4 News, they found that 6% of the 93,000-word thesis was copied from other sources.

He is an architect with his own architectural agency in Tripoli—the National Engineering Service and Supplies Company.

Saif is the president of the Libyan National Association for Drugs and Narcotics Control (DNAG). In 1997, he founded the official charity, the Gaddafi International Foundation for Charity Associations, which has intervened in various hostage situations involving Islamic militants and the crisis of the HIV trial in Libya and the resulting European Union-Libyan rapprochement. Saif also performs public relations and diplomatic roles on behalf of his father. He has been mentioned as a possible successor, though he has denied this.

Speaking in Sabha on August 20, 2008, Saif said that he would no longer involve himself in state affairs. He noted that he had previously "intervene due to the absence of institutions", but said that he would no longer do so. He dismissed any potential suggestion that this decision was due to disagreement with his father, saying that they were on good terms. He also called for political reforms within the context of the Jamahiriya system and rejected the notion that he could succeed his father, saying that "this is not a farm to inherit".


Other topics / What is Butku ?
« on: March 25, 2011, 01:34:43 PM »

Other topics / "Biraz" is Turkish for "A little"
« on: March 25, 2011, 01:33:25 PM »
  It was a difficult one. I found out that it is a Turkish word and it means "a little".  :)

Other topics / Operation Unified Protector
« on: March 25, 2011, 01:28:30 PM »
Operation Unified Protector is a NATO naval operation to enforce the arms embargo against Libya in support of United Nations Security Council Resolutions 1970 and 1973. It is carried out using ships from NATO Standing Maritime Group 1 and Standing Mine Countermeasures Group 1 and additional ships and submarines from NATO members. They would "monitor, report and, if needed, interdict vessels suspected of carrying illegal arms or mercenaries"

Command structure

Political direction is provided by the North Atlantic Council to the Supreme Headquarters Allied Powers Europe. The chain of command is from Supreme Allied Commander Europe, Admiral James G. Stavridis, to the Commander of Allied Joint Force Command Naples, Admiral Samuel J. Locklear, and then to the Commander of Maritime Command Naples, Vice Admiral Rinaldo Veri.

Deployed forces

 Belgian Naval Component
Narcis a Tripartite-class minehunter
 Bulgarian Navy
Дръзки (Drazki) a Wielingen-class frigate
 Canadian Forces
Canadian Forces Maritime Command
HMCS Charlottetown a Halifax-class frigate
Canadian Forces Air Command
Two CP-140 Aurora maritime patrol aircraft.
 Hellenic Navy
HS Limnos an Elli-class frigate
 Italian Navy
Giuseppe Garibaldi aircraft carrier with
Eight AV-8B Harrier II V/STOL ground-attack aircraft
Three AW101 Merlin anti-submarine warfare helicopters
Two AB 212ASW anti-submarine warfare helicopters
Boarding teams from the San Marco Regiment
Euro a Maestrale-class frigate
Etna, an Etna class auxiliary ship
One submarine
 Royal Netherlands Navy
HNLMS Haarlem an Alkmaar-class minehunter
 Romanian Navy
Regele Ferdinand a Type 22-class frigate
 Spanish Armed Forces
Spanish Navy
Méndez Núñez a Álvaro de Bazán-class frigate
Tramontana an Agosta-class submarine
Spanish Air Force
One CN-235 maritime patrol aircraft
 Turkish Navy
TCG Giresun, an Oliver Hazard Perry class frigate
TCG Gemlik, an Oliver Hazard Perry class frigate
TCG Yıldırım, a Yavuz class frigate
TCG Yıldıray, a Type 209 submarine
TCG Akar, a fleet support ship
 Royal Navy
One frigate
 United States Navy
One frigate


Other topics / NATO's operation - "United Protector"
« on: March 25, 2011, 01:22:40 PM »
 The NATO's operation name is "

United Protector



Other topics / Operation MOBILE - days 3, 4
« on: March 25, 2011, 01:21:23 PM »
Day 3: 23 March 2011
The third day marked the first time Canadian jets bombed Libya since the campaign began. This occurred as four CF-18s flew two missions against an ammunition depot in Misurata, dropping four 227 kg (500-pound) laser-guided bombs, and supported by two CC-150 Polaris tankers. In other developments, Commodore John Newton, of the Canadian Forces Maritime Command stated that the crew of the HMCS Charlottetown is prepared to conduct boarding operations and has been training for search and rescue of downed pilots.

Day 4: 24 March 2011
Two CF-18 flew two air interdiction patrols over Libyan airspace. A CC-150 Polaris took part of the operations providing fuel for Canadian and other coalition aircraft. The Canadian Forces has deployed 80 personnel from 14 Wing Greenwood and 19 Wing Comox.


Other topics / Opération Harmattan - days 5, 6
« on: March 25, 2011, 01:13:30 PM »
Day 5: 23 March 2011Rafale and Mirage 2000D aircraft from Solenzara and Rafale and Super Etendard aircraft from the Charles de Gaulle conducted reconnaissance and support sorties over Libya.

Day 6: 24 March 2011Rafale and Mirage 2000D aircraft attacked a Libyan air base, 250 kilometres (160 mi) inland from the Mediterranean Sea, with SCALP GP missiles. Rafale, Mirage 2000D and Super Etendard aircraft flew four joint interdiction missions against Libyan ground forces. A Rafale destroyed a Libyan Soko G-2 Galeb light attack jet with an AASM air-to-surface missile as it landed at Misurata.


Other topics / Operation Ellamy - days 4 , 5
« on: March 25, 2011, 01:11:01 PM »
Day 5 - 23 March 2011
Tornado GR4s were forwarded deployed to Gioia del Colle Air Base. In a media interview, the UK Air Component Commander, Air Vice Marshall Greg Bagwell, stated that the Libyan Air Force "no longer exists as a fighting force" and that "we have the Libyan ground forces under constant observation and we attack them whenever they threaten civilians or attack population centres."

Day 6 - 24 March 2011Tomahawk Cruise Missiles were again fired at targets from a Royal Navy Trafalgar-class submarine (unknown whether it was HMS Triumph).


Other topics / Odyssey Dawn - Days 4-5-6
« on: March 25, 2011, 01:08:24 PM »
Day 4: 22 March 2011
At approximately 22:30 CET (evening of March 21), a US F-15E 91-0304 operating out of Aviano Air Base crashed about 25 miles (40 km) southwest of Benghazi. Both crew members ejected at high altitude and were subsequently separated. A MV-22 Osprey, supported by two AV-8Bs, two CH-53E Super Stallions, and a KC-130J Hercules from the 26th MEU initially recovered the pilot, while the weapons officer was recovered later after being rescued by rebel forces in the area. Two Marine Harriers accompanying the rescue force dropped two 500lb bombs at the request of the ejected pilot, prior to the MV-22 landing in an attempt to deter an unidentified group of people heading towards the area. The UK had a "peripheral involvement" in the rescue of the US pilots.

Six local villagers, including a young boy, were reported to have been injured by gunfire from the rescuing U.S. forces,  Although a Marine spokesperson aboard USS Kearsarge denied that shots were fired: "The Osprey is not armed, and the Marines barely got off the aircraft. I was in the landing center the whole time, where we were monitoring what was going on, and firing was never reported", Pentagon sources were later reported to have confirmed that shots were fired.

The source of the civilian casualties is still being investigated. Overnight, the US bombed the wreckage of the downed F-15E "to prevent materials from getting into the wrong hands."

In a 24-hours period; 175 air sorties were conducted (113 US, 62 coalition). Around this time, the US changed its target priorities from air defenses to Libyan ground forces.

Day 6: 24 March 2011
On March 24th 2011, F16s from the Royal Norwegian Airforce were assigned to the US North African command and Operation Odyssey Dawn. A number of Norwegian F-16s took off from the Souda Bay Air Base on the island of Crete, Greece, for their first mission over Libya.


Social network | SEO - Social network / Earthquake in Myanmar
« on: March 25, 2011, 12:55:03 PM »

Health / CMV retinitis
« on: March 25, 2011, 12:42:23 AM »

Cytomegalovirus retinitis

Cytomegalovirus retinitis, also known as CMV retinitis, is an inflammation of the eye's retina that can lead to blindness.

Cytomegalovirus (CMV) is a DNA virus in the family Herpesviridae known for producing large cells with nuclear and cytoplasmic inclusions. Such inclusions are called an "owl's eye" effect.

While CMV is found in almost everyone, and is usually fought off by the immune system, for people who are immunocompromised, by diseases, transplants, or chemotherapy the virus is not adequately destroyed and can cause damage to the eye and the rest of the body. HIV positive persons are most at risk, especially when the CD4 cell count decreases. CMV commonly becomes reactivated and can cause systemic infection in immunocompromised persons such as transplant patients or those infected by HIV.

It affects the eye in about 30% of the cases involving immunocompromised patients by causing damage to the retina. Symptoms can include blurred vision, eye pain, photophobia, redness, and blindness. It may affect just one eye at first, but then may spread to the other.

See retinal photograph of CMV retinitis for the appearance of CMV retinitis.

Active Cytomegalovirus retinitis is treated by an uveitis and ocular immunology specialist.

Because the virus is so threatening to vision, it is usually treated by a vitreo-retinal surgeon, by antivirals such as ganciclovir or foscarnet, which can be taken orally, intravenously, injected directly into the eye (intravitreal injection), or through an intravitreal implant.

Aug 1998: Fomivirsen is the first antisense drug approved by the FDA (brand name Vitravene) as an intraocular injection for the treatment of cytomegalovirus retinitis.

Risk factorsThe systemic use of corticosteroids has recently been implicated as elevating the risk of CMV in AIDS patients.


Health / PORN
« on: March 25, 2011, 12:37:06 AM »



Progressive outer retinal necrosis

It is something that we should know!
Progressive outer retinal necrosis, also known as Varicella zoster virus retinitis (VZVR), is an aggressive, necrotizing inflammation of the eye's retina caused by herpes varicella zoster virus. It is typically found in people with advanced AIDS, but has also been reported in those who are severely immunocompromised due to chemotherapy.

The majority of those with progressive outer retinal necrosis develop severe vision loss and blindness. Systemic antiviral drugs may improve the long-term visual outcome in those with the disease.

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