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Monday, February 22, 2010

Launching NetSparsh.com

Hi Everybody,

I am launching the next generation entertainment portal NetSparsh.com blog and entertainment Network of portals where the NetSparsh & Cyberjunky Teams writes about News, Bollywood, Computer Software, Science, Technology and a host of other articles, tha help us become more productive.

Vision : The target if to become the most read blog and portal and to make into the top 5 blogs/websites in India.

Thanks for all the support and cooperation till now and hope to seek more huge support in future.

Cheers
Cyberjunky & NetSparsh Teams.

Thursday, July 13, 2006

Biography for Paris Hilton


Birth name
Paris Whitney Hilton
Nickname
Star Princess
Height
5' 8" (1.73 m)
Trade mark
She wears blue coloured contact lenses
Quote and shirts that read "That's Hot"
Trivia
Sister of
Nicky Hilton, Barron Nicholas Hilton, and Conrad Hughes Hilton.
Announced she would live on a farm for a new fish-out-of-water "reality" show called
"The Simple Life" (2003). The show is reportedly a takeoff on the 1960s sitcom "Green Acres" (1965). [2003]
Daughter of
Rick Hilton and Kathy Richards
For her 21st birthday, she threw five parties for herself in New York, Las Vegas, London, Hollywood and Tokyo.
Has two younger brothers, Barron Nicholas & Conrad Hughes
Mother is the former actress
Kathy Richards.
Niece of
Kim Richards and Kyle Richards.
Measurements: 34B-25-35 (Source: Celebrity Sleuth magazine)
Has three Pomeranians named Dolce, Sebastian and Prince, as well as two chihuahuas named 'Tinkerbell the dog' and Bambi.
Briefly attended the Canterbury School, a boarding school in Connecticut, during her junior year. She then transfered to the Dwight School in New York City before dropping out a few months later and getting a GED.
Chosen the worst-dressed celebrity in 2003 by fashion critic Mr. Blackwell (
Richard Selzer).
Briefly attended the Buckley School in Sherman Oaks, California.
Popularity skyrocketed after a homemade sex video between her and ex- boyfriend
Rick Salomon (Shannen Doherty's estranged husband) scattered all over the internet in October of 2003. The video was made when she was 19.
Great-niece of
Conrad Hilton Jr. and Francesca Hilton
Has been romantically linked to actors Leonardo DiCaprio, Edward Furlong, Jamie Kennedy, Simon Rex, Australian Idol star Rob Mills, Sum 41 lead singer Deryck Whibley, producer Robert Evans, boxer Oscar De La Hoya, and nightclub owner Ingrid Casares.
Announced at the end of 2003 that she is recording an album. She enlisted the help of
J.C. Chasez and his producer Rob Boldt to help in the creation of a dance-pop album.
Dated Backstreet Boys singer
Nick Carter. [December 2003-July 2004]
The Hilton name is of Norwegian origin. Her great-great-grandfather August Halvorsen Hilton was born on the family farm Hilton, at Kløfta, just outside Oslo, Norway before emigrating to the US with his family at age 10.
In October 2004, she officially had her popular quote, "That's hot", trademarked.
Great-granddaughter of
Conrad Hilton and Mary Adelaide Barron.
Plans to open "Club Paris" in Orlando, Florida in 2005.
She wears a size 11 shoe. Many top designers don't make their shoes in an 11, so they have them custom made just for her.
Was a victim of a serious hacking incident, where her T-Mobile address book, notes, and private photographs taken with a camera phone were released on the Internet. The address book revealed hotel and airline preferences, and exposed private phone numbers and e-mail addresses for numerous celebrities and other Hollywood elite.
Favorite sport is golf
Madame Tussaud's on 42nd Street unveiled a wax dummy of her to coincide with the release of the movie
House of Wax (2005) in which she has a role. [1 May 2005]
Met boyfriend Paris Latsis at a nightclub when he was only 16, while she was only 14
Is working on a clothing line that she plans to name "That's Hot"

Became engaged to boyfriend Paris Latsis [May 25, 2005].
Along with
Tara Reid, her sister Nicky Hilton, Bijou Phillips, Kimberly Stewart, Lindsay Lohan & Nicole Richie is one of Hollywood's most famous party girls
Had a falling out with co-star and former best friend
Nicole Richie. [2005]
Wrote to
Prince Charles to ask if she and her fiancé, Paris Latsis, could be married in Westminster Abbey, St. Paul's Cathedral, or Windsor Castle.
Established her own record label, Heiress Records, in 2004.
Was a cheerleader in high school
Her great-aunt is actress
Zsa Zsa Gabor.
Is a huge fan of the band Blondie and singer
Deborah Harry.
Taught herself to play the guitar for the release of her upcoming album.
Her favorite color is pink
Ranked #59 in FHM 100 Sexiest Women 2004
Named #3 in FHM's "100 Sexiest Women in the World 2005" special supplement. (2005)
Was involved in a minor car crash along with some friends and her current boyfriend Stavros Niarchos. No one got hurt. [November 2005]
Ended engagement to Greek shipping heir, Paris Latsis, in September 2005
Named #20 on the Maxim magazine Hot 100 of 2005 list.
Released her second perfume, Just Me, as a follow up to her first perfume, Paris Hilton.
Hilton's ex-fiancé bought her a 24-carat yellow diamond ring while they were engaged.
Named #11 on the Maxim magazine Hot 100 of 2006 list.
Loves bath products from The Body Shop.
Is a huge fan of the card game poker after recently learning the game.
Says her upcoming album will be a mix of reggae, pop and hip-hop, with the first single being a reggae song called "Stars Are Blind." [2006]
Ended her relationship to Stavros Niarchos [May 2006]

luk at this


check this out!!!!!!!!!

mineral water bottles!!!!!!


As you know chemical released by plastic water bottles can cause cancer (It is not the water that affects you a but the chemical released from the bottle)
How to avoid: Check the bottom of the bottle there should be a triangle sign and there will be a number on it. If the number is higher than or equal to 5 --> then this bottle is safe to use. Numbers under 5 will release the chemical. For most bottled water, the number is 1. Remember to check and stop reusing those bottles

Wednesday, July 05, 2006

nuclear bombs




Nuclear bombs involve the forces, strong and weak, that hold the nucleus of an atom together, especially atoms with unstable nuclei (see How Nuclear Radiation Works for details). There are two basic ways that nuclear energy can be released from an atom:
Nuclear fission - You can split the nucleus of an atom into two smaller fragments with a neutron. This method usually involves isotopes of uranium (uranium-235, uranium-233) or plutonium-239.
Nuclear fusion -You can bring two smaller atoms, usually hydrogen or hydrogen isotopes (deuterium, tritium), together to form a larger one (helium or helium isotopes); this is how the
sun produces energy.
A fission bomb uses an element like uranium-235 to create a nuclear explosion. If you have read How Nuclear Radiation Works, then you understand the basic process behind radioactive decay and fission. Uranium-235 has an extra property that makes it useful for both nuclear-power production and nuclear-bomb production -- U-235 is one of the few materials that can undergo induced fission. If a free neutron runs into a U-235 nucleus, the nucleus will absorb the neutron without hesitation, become unstable and split immediately.

This figure shows a uranium-235 nucleus with a neutron approaching from the top. As soon as the nucleus captures the neutron, it splits into two lighter atoms and throws off two or three new neutrons (the number of ejected neutrons depends on how the U-235 atom happens to split). The two new atoms then emit gamma radiation as they settle into their new states (see
How Nuclear Radiation Works). There are three things about this induced fission process that make it interesting:
The probability of a U-235 atom capturing a neutron as it passes by is fairly high. In a bomb that is working properly, more than one neutron ejected from each fission causes another fission to occur. This condition is known as supercriticality.
The process of capturing the neutron and splitting happens very quickly, on the order of picoseconds (1*10E-12 seconds).
An incredible amount of energy is released, in the form of heat and gamma radiation, when an atom splits. The energy released by a single fission is due to the fact that the fission products and the neutrons, together, weigh less than the original U-235 atom.
The difference in weight is converted to energy at a rate governed by the equation e = m * c^2. A pound of highly enriched uranium as used in a nuclear bomb is equal to something on the order of a million gallons of gasoline. When you consider that a pound of uranium is smaller than a baseball and a million gallons of gasoline would fill a cube that is 50 feet per side (50 feet is as tall as a five-story building), you can get an idea of the amount of energy available in just a little bit of U-235. In order for these properties of U-235 to work, a sample of uranium must be enriched . Weapons-grade uranium is composed of at least 90-percent U-235.
Critical MassIn a fission bomb, the fuel must be kept in separate
subcritical masses, which will not support fission, to prevent premature detonation. Critical mass is the minimum mass of fissionable material required to sustain a nuclear fission reaction. This separation brings about several problems in the design of a fission bomb that must be solved:
The two or more subcritical masses must be brought together to form a
supercritical mass, which will provide more than enough neutrons to sustain a fission reaction, at the time of detonation.
Free neutrons must be introduced into the supercritical mass to start the fission.
As much of the material as possible must be fissioned before the bomb explodes to prevent fizzle. To bring the subcritical masses together into a supercritical mass, two techniques are used:
Gun-triggered
Implosion Neutrons are introduced by making a neutron generator. This generator is a small pellet of polonium and beryllium, separated by foil within the fissionable fuel core. In this generator:
The foil is broken when the subcritical masses come together and polonium spontaneously emits alpha particles.
These alpha particles then collide with beryllium-9 to produce beryllium-8 and free neutrons.
The neutrons then initiate fission. Finally, the fission reaction is confined within a dense material called a tamper, which is usually made of uranium-238. The tamper gets heated and expanded by the fission core. This expansion of the tamper exerts pressure back on the fission core and slows the core's expansion. The tamper also reflects neutrons back into the fission core, increasing the efficiency of the fission reaction.
Next Page >>
A fission bomb uses an element like uranium-235 to create a nuclear explosion. If you have read
How Nuclear Radiation Works, then you understand the basic process behind radioactive decay and fission. Uranium-235 has an extra property that makes it useful for both nuclear-power production and nuclear-bomb production -- U-235 is one of the few materials that can undergo induced fission. If a free neutron runs into a U-235 nucleus, the nucleus will absorb the neutron without hesitation, become unstable and split immediately.

This figure shows a uranium-235 nucleus with a neutron approaching from the top. As soon as the nucleus captures the neutron, it splits into two lighter atoms and throws off two or three new neutrons (the number of ejected neutrons depends on how the U-235 atom happens to split). The two new atoms then emit gamma radiation as they settle into their new states (see
How Nuclear Radiation Works). There are three things about this induced fission process that make it interesting:
The probability of a U-235 atom capturing a neutron as it passes by is fairly high. In a bomb that is working properly, more than one neutron ejected from each fission causes another fission to occur. This condition is known as supercriticality.
The process of capturing the neutron and splitting happens very quickly, on the order of picoseconds (1*10E-12 seconds).
An incredible amount of energy is released, in the form of heat and gamma radiation, when an atom splits. The energy released by a single fission is due to the fact that the fission products and the neutrons, together, weigh less than the original U-235 atom.
The difference in weight is converted to energy at a rate governed by the equation e = m * c^2. A pound of highly enriched uranium as used in a nuclear bomb is equal to something on the order of a million gallons of gasoline. When you consider that a pound of uranium is smaller than a baseball and a million gallons of gasoline would fill a cube that is 50 feet per side (50 feet is as tall as a five-story building), you can get an idea of the amount of energy available in just a little bit of U-235. In order for these properties of U-235 to work, a sample of uranium must be enriched . Weapons-grade uranium is composed of at least 90-percent U-235.
Critical MassIn a fission bomb, the fuel must be kept in separate
subcritical masses, which will not support fission, to prevent premature detonation. Critical mass is the minimum mass of fissionable material required to sustain a nuclear fission reaction. This separation brings about several problems in the design of a fission bomb that must be solved:
The two or more subcritical masses must be brought together to form a
supercritical mass, which will provide more than enough neutrons to sustain a fission reaction, at the time of detonation.
Free neutrons must be introduced into the supercritical mass to start the fission.
As much of the material as possible must be fissioned before the bomb explodes to prevent fizzle. To bring the subcritical masses together into a supercritical mass, two techniques are used:
Gun-triggered
Implosion Neutrons are introduced by making a neutron generator. This generator is a small pellet of polonium and beryllium, separated by foil within the fissionable fuel core. In this generator:
The foil is broken when the subcritical masses come together and polonium spontaneously emits alpha particles.
These alpha particles then collide with beryllium-9 to produce beryllium-8 and free neutrons.
The neutrons then initiate fission. Finally, the fission reaction is confined within a dense material called a tamper, which is usually made of uranium-238. The tamper gets heated and expanded by the fission core. This expansion of the tamper exerts pressure back on the fission core and slows the core's expansion. The tamper also reflects neutrons back into the fission core, increasing the efficiency of the fission reaction.
Next Page >>
A fission bomb uses an element like uranium-235 to create a nuclear explosion. If you have read
How Nuclear Radiation Works, then you understand the basic process behind radioactive decay and fission. Uranium-235 has an extra property that makes it useful for both nuclear-power production and nuclear-bomb production -- U-235 is one of the few materials that can undergo induced fission. If a free neutron runs into a U-235 nucleus, the nucleus will absorb the neutron without hesitation, become unstable and split immediately.

This figure shows a uranium-235 nucleus with a neutron approaching from the top. As soon as the nucleus captures the neutron, it splits into two lighter atoms and throws off two or three new neutrons (the number of ejected neutrons depends on how the U-235 atom happens to split). The two new atoms then emit gamma radiation as they settle into their new states (see
How Nuclear Radiation Works). There are three things about this induced fission process that make it interesting:
The probability of a U-235 atom capturing a neutron as it passes by is fairly high. In a bomb that is working properly, more than one neutron ejected from each fission causes another fission to occur. This condition is known as supercriticality.
The process of capturing the neutron and splitting happens very quickly, on the order of picoseconds (1*10E-12 seconds).
An incredible amount of energy is released, in the form of heat and gamma radiation, when an atom splits. The energy released by a single fission is due to the fact that the fission products and the neutrons, together, weigh less than the original U-235 atom.
The difference in weight is converted to energy at a rate governed by the equation e = m * c^2. A pound of highly enriched uranium as used in a nuclear bomb is equal to something on the order of a million gallons of gasoline. When you consider that a pound of uranium is smaller than a baseball and a million gallons of gasoline would fill a cube that is 50 feet per side (50 feet is as tall as a five-story building), you can get an idea of the amount of energy available in just a little bit of U-235. In order for these properties of U-235 to work, a sample of uranium must be enriched . Weapons-grade uranium is composed of at least 90-percent U-235.
Critical MassIn a fission bomb, the fuel must be kept in separate
subcritical masses, which will not support fission, to prevent premature detonation. Critical mass is the minimum mass of fissionable material required to sustain a nuclear fission reaction. This separation brings about several problems in the design of a fission bomb that must be solved:
The two or more subcritical masses must be brought together to form a
supercritical mass, which will provide more than enough neutrons to sustain a fission reaction, at the time of detonation.
Free neutrons must be introduced into the supercritical mass to start the fission.
As much of the material as possible must be fissioned before the bomb explodes to prevent fizzle. To bring the subcritical masses together into a supercritical mass, two techniques are used:
Gun-triggered
Implosion Neutrons are introduced by making a neutron generator. This generator is a small pellet of polonium and beryllium, separated by foil within the fissionable fuel core. In this generator:
The foil is broken when the subcritical masses come together and polonium spontaneously emits alpha particles.
These alpha particles then collide with beryllium-9 to produce beryllium-8 and free neutrons.
The neutrons then initiate fission. Finally, the fission reaction is confined within a dense material called a tamper, which is usually made of uranium-238. The tamper gets heated and expanded by the fission core. This expansion of the tamper exerts pressure back on the fission core and slows the core's expansion.

credit cards


A Bit of HistoryLet's start at the beginning.
A credit card is a thin plastic card, usually 3-1/8 inches by 2-1/8 inches in size, that contains identification information such as a signature or picture, and authorizes the person named on it to charge purchases or services to his account -- charges for which he will be billed periodically. Today, the information on the card is read by automated teller machines (ATMs), store readers, and bank and Internet computers.

TimelineAccording to Encyclopedia Britannica, the use of credit cards originated in the United States during the 1920s, when individual companies, such as hotel chains and oil companies, began issuing them to customers for purchases made at those businesses.

The first universal credit card -- one that could be used at a variety of stores and businesses -- was introduced by Diners Club, Inc., in 1950. With this system, the credit-card company charged cardholders an annual fee and billed them on a monthly or yearly basis. Another major universal card -- "Don't leave home without it!" -- was established in 1958 by the American Express company.

Later came the bank credit-card system. Under this plan, the bank credits the account of the merchant as sales slips are received (this means merchants are paid quickly -- something they love!) and assembles charges to be billed to the cardholder at the end of the billing period. The cardholder, in turn, pays the bank either the entire balance or in monthly installments with interest (sometimes called carrying charges).

The first national bank plan was BankAmericard, which was started on a statewide basis in 1959 by the Bank of America in California. This system was licensed in other states starting in 1966, and was renamed Visa in 1976.

Other major bank cards followed, including MasterCard, formerly Master Charge. In order to offer expanded services, such as meals and lodging, many smaller banks that earlier offered credit cards on a local or regional basis formed relationships with large national or international banks.

Tuesday, July 04, 2006

Convictions Car Insurance


In recent years the number of uninsured drivers has risen to 1 in 20, that is both an astounding and appalling number in our eyes. We thought we'd take this opportunity to talk about some of the measures that are being taken to stamp this number down to something a bit more sensible.
We don't see why convictions and car insurance can't go together, so that's simply no excuse for driving uninsured. Many people have a few points on their license these days but thats another discussion.
Last year Professor David Greenway lead a review to find out what can be done to sort this problem out once and for all. Unfortunately the answer isn't as simple as "reduce insurance premiums" because the insurance houses need to be sure that they can cover any potential losses.
The report concluded that offenders simply aren't worried about being caught because the punishments are often trivial in the offenders eyes. If someone is caught driving without insurance, they are usually fined £200 and have their license (if they have one) confiscated. They are often convicted of driving without car insurance but this has little effect on people who knowingly do it.
You have to ask yourself who thought up these rules because the kind of person who repeatedly drives without insurance isn't really going to be bothered about losing their license are they? If you ask us, there should be much harsher punishments available, we won't say what they are in case any children are reading this.
However, we all understand that you can occassionally forget to renew your insurance and we don't feel these people should be penalised too heavily, everybody forgets things from time to time and I think we just need to use a little common sense.
However, it looks like the government might finally be getting it's act together and are bringing in some more legisalation that they hope is going to reduce this problem.

SHAKIRA



Mini biography

Date of birth-
2 February 1977

Location-
Barranquilla, Colombia

Grammy-winning Latina rock singer Shakira was born in Barranquilla, Colombia...

Sometimes Credited As:
Shakira Mebarak
Trivia Announced engagement to Antonio de la Rua, son of the present President of Argentina. [March 2001] Is the youngest of eight siblings. Shakira is Arabic for "grateful" or "full of grace." Is of Colombian and Lebanese heritage Named her album "Laundry Service" because when she is in love she feels "clean and fresh" Has an IQ of 140! Fluent in Portuguese, Italian, and English, in addition to Spanish and Arabic Hates to wear jewelry. Her Lebanese grandmother taught her the art of Arabian Belly Dancing so she can stay true to her middle eastern roots. Has perfect pitch (the ability to recognize any note upon hearing it or sing any note without prior to hearing it)




Her manager for Latin America, Patricia Tellez, the woman who helped her go from being local artist to Grammy-winning global artist, died of a heart attack in Bogota on 17 August 2004.
Ranked #9 in Stuff magazine's "102 Sexiest Women in the World" (2002).
She likes chocolate balls.
Father's name is William Mebarak Chadid and mother's name is Nidia del Carmen Ripolli Torrado.
Her mother is half Colombian and half Italian and her father is American with Lebanese ancestry.
She has 5 half brothers Alberto, Edward, Moises, Tonino and Robin and 3 half sisters Ana, Lucy and Patricia.
Steven Spielberg offered her the role of Elena Montero in The Mask of Zorro (1998) back when he was originally in talks to direct it. But, she turned the offer down because she felt that not only was she a bad actress, but her English wasn't good enough.

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Considering Settlement Capital’s experience, knowledge, relationships and financial strength, SCC offers customers, brokers, attorneys, agents, financial advisors and consultants the opportunity to work with the industry leader in the secondary market for structured settlements, single premium annuities and other payment obligations.

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