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shares Share on Facebook Share on Twitter I’m going to share a game with you.
This game will reveal incredible things about whoever plays it; surprise, shock and delight complete strangers, and has kickstarted more friendships than I know how to count. I want you to imagine a desert, stretching out as far as your eyes can see.
Now sit back and enjoy reading all of the gorgeous features we have packed into our app for your dating pleasure. The app will respond even if you loose your signal.
The app, oo Oo® is free to download, free to register, free to use, and free to contact other members local to you. You're shown 4 potential matches and you have to pick 1. oo Oo® implementation on i OS is 100% native and designed for real-life mobile usage.
And today, it’s still valuable for current students as an extraordinary experimentation platform, with which we can, for example, check movements and altitude or test ground-based algorithms.” Put to the test The fact that it’s lasted this long proves that the satellite is robust.
Splash-resistant, shockproof, mountable, and built to handle everything you can imagine.
You will stand out as someone memorable, and you probably had a right laugh too.
As you look at the desert and your cube, you notice there is also a ladder. Our nurturing of flowers bears some resemblance to that of children, a storm is a signal of environmental danger that taps into our sense of unease, and a ladder is something we find supporting. In five minutes you’re able to discuss a stranger’s character, friends, partner, children, risks, dreams and aspirations.
If you’ve been playing along, this is going to be fun. Others may view themselves in the midst of a thunderous apocalypse, hailstones the size of tennis balls pelting their fragile cube and horse. You won’t be reading any peer-reviewed journals on the soothsaying properties of horses and ladders.
Some of the technological choices made and considered audacious at the time have yielded valuable lessons for building future spacecraft.
The mission was supposed to last three months to one year, but now, four years later, Swisscube is still orbiting the Earth.
Only one of its six solar sensors has been irreversibly damaged.
The satellite’s mission was to photograph “air glow,” a photoluminescence phenomenon that occurs in the upper atmosphere and is caused by the interaction between solar radiation and oxygen molecules. Even though these data are not precise enough to be studied scientifically, the Swiss space community still considers Swisscube a success.