Submitted by ‘TAL’
Featured image: A street in Setenil de las Bodegas in Spain under a rock. Credit: Flker – (c) riocura SOURCE: Article below.
From Messynessy Clic
People choose to live in some pretty baffling places, like those towns sitting at the base of volcanos or the precariously placed monasteries in the Himalayan mountains. Here’s one that looks like it might have been hit by a meteor and residents just decided to carry on as usual…
Welcome to the town of Setenil de las Bodegas in Spain, where around 3,000 inhabitants are living quite literally, under a rock.
I had a poke through the Flickr photo network to give us a virtual tour… Read Complete Report with photo gallery.
Dig a LITTLE DEEPER ~ THEI.us Archive “The ‘TAL’ Zone”
Featured Image: Utah Data Center: The Utah Data Center will gather data from intercepted satellite communications and underwater ocean cables. Analysts will decipher, analyse and store the information in order to spot potential national security threats. The facility will be heavily fortified with backup generators and powerful equipment to keep the vast computer network cool. CREDIT:Tom W. Sulcer. NSA SOURCE: Wkipedia Commons. (This file is made available under the Creative Commons CC0 1.0 Universal Public Domain Dedication).
Now this really makes me sad. NOT! . . . EDITOR
From youtube uploaded by NextNewsNetwork
Published on Oct 8, 2013
BLUFFDALE, UT – Fiery explosions, caused by massive electrical surges inside the data storage facility, have resulted in the destruction of extremely expensive machinery worth hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Dig a LITTLE DEEPER ~ THEI Archive: “NSA Data Center”
Photo: Orange-colored area enclosed by dashed line denotes recently discovered magma layer. Credit: Scripps Institution of Oceanography. SOURCE Terra Daily.
From Terra Daily
by Staff Writers
Arlington VA (SPX) Mar 27, 2013
Scientists have discovered a layer of liquified molten rock in Earth’s mantle that may be responsible for the sliding motions of the planet’s massive tectonic plates. The finding may carry far-reaching implications, from understanding basic geologic functions of the planet to new insights into volcanism and earthquakes.
The research was funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF), and is reported in this week’s issue of the journal Nature by Samer Naif, Kerry Key, and Steven Constable of the Scripps Institution of Oceanography (SIO), and Rob Evans of the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. . . . Read Complete Report