3 5 km

Pokemon Go in a nutshell


🏃 I just love my strong legs and the fact that they carry me through all of these long and hard runs. I pushed myself today, ran 3.5 km straight and got a new best time 🏃

19.2/40 km in March 

80.8/500 km in 2017

Im Jökulsárgljúfur-Nationalpark im Norden von Island liegt die Hufeisen förmige Schlucht Ásbyrgi an der Strasse #861. Der Legende nach hat Odins Pferd Sleipnir dort seinen Hufabdruck hinterlassen. Die geologische Erklärung ist nicht ganz so romantisch. Demnach formte der Fluss Jökulsá diese Schlucht, in deren Mitte sich der Felskeil Eyjan befindet. Am Ende der 3,5 km langen Schlucht ragen die Felswände 100m senkrecht empor.

At Jökulsárgljúfur National Park in Northern Iceland is the horseshoe shaped canyon Asbyrgi at road #861. Odin’s horse Sleipnir Legend has left its hoof print there. The geological explanation is not quite as romantic. Thus, the river Jökulsá formed this canyon, in the middle of which the rock wedge Eyjan is. At the end of the 3.5 km long gorge the cliffs rise 100m straight up.

©islandfeuer 2012. All Rights Reserved | Please leave captions + credits intact


The first day of my half- marathon training! I was running for 30 mins (about 3.5 km and occassional walks).
Breakfast: oatmeal with chia and sunflower seeds,peanut butter and frozen blueberries
Lunch: amazing beetroot burgers
Snacks: chia pudding with coconut milk, pumpkin seeds
Dinner: roasted brussels sprouts and potatoes with zucchini patties

I also baked a delicious Zucchini cake and you would never guess there is vegetable there 🌿

anonymous asked:

Tinha um carro à 54 km/4 a 3 km de Yorkshire, dona Jane estava atravessando a rua quando, após 3 minutos, foi atingida pelo carro. Sabendo que Jane estava a 3.5 km de Yorkshire, qual o tempo em que o carro atinge Jane?

O carro atinge jane em 3min e meio, porém jane se jogou na frente do carro porque tinha terminado com o tarzan 

Day 119 / April 24, 2015

Sorry for my absences this week. it’s midterm exam time again, and i have finals at the end of next month >.> but here’s a quick rundown of my activity the last few days:

Monday was a 5 km, 3 laps (1.5 km, approx) around the trails

Tuesday was a lazy day because my foot was acting up :(

Wednesday I did good… 2.5 laps on the figure 8 circuit (just under 3 km per lap) for 8 km

Thursday I had to work, but I walked both ways again and got some excercise in there :)

I also made some freaking delicious energy bars on wednesday, using seeds and nuts and agave syrup/honey. I have chia seed and mocha, almond and coconut and peanut butter and chocolate… they’re like KIND bars, except I made them at about 1/5 of the cost and more protein/fibre and micronutrients per bar :)

Adam bize 814.578 km kare büyüklüğünde ülke bırakan Atatürk'ü sevmiyor, ama 2 köprü, 1 havaalanı ve 3-5 km yol yapanı kahraman ilan ediyor.


Indian Army lancers charging, 1916.

Cavalry duties consisted largely of protection: forming a screen some 1.5-3 km ahead of the advancing infantry and making first contact with the enemy, then discovering and reporting his dispositions and movements. Cavalry could also be moved quickly to a threatened point to strengthen the firing line, or to occupy a position before the enemy could do so and hold it until the infantry arrived. Most of this was mounted infantry work in which the horse was used for mobility only. (NAM)


Pyramid-Like Mountain Discovered on Ceres

New NASA images from the Dawn spacecraft have found that there’s a 5 km (3-mile) high mountain rising from the otherwise relatively smooth surface of Ceres.

The dwarf planet continues to rack up the mysteries as the white spots in the images grow larger with Dawn’s gradual descent and evidence of geological activities like landslides and flows are evident.

(Image credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/UCLA/MPS/DLR/IDA)



Tahiti Island in French Polynesia
Tahiti is the largest island in the Windward group of French Polynesia; an overseas collectivity of the French Republic, sometimes referred to as an overseas country. The island is located in the archipelago of the Society Islands in the central Southern Pacific Ocean, and is divided into two parts: The bigger, northwestern part Tahiti Nui and the smaller, southeastern part Tahiti Iti. The island was formed from volcanic activity and is high and mountainous with surrounding coral reefs. The population is 183,645 inhabitants (2012 census), making it the most populous island of French Polynesia and accounting for 68.5% of its total population.
Tahiti is the economic, cultural and political centre of French Polynesia. The capital of the collectivity, Pape'ete, is located on the northwest coast with the only international airport in the region, Fa'a'ā International Airport, situated 5 km (3.1 mi) from the town centre.
Tahiti was originally settled by Polynesians between 300 and 800 CE[citation needed]. They represent about 70% of the island’s population with the rest made up of Europeans, Chinese and those of mixed heritage. The island was proclaimed a colony of France in 1880 although it was not until 1946 that the indigenous Tahitians were legally authorised to be French citizens. French is the only official language although the Tahitian language (Reo Maohi) is widely spoken. It was part of the Kingdom of Tahiti until its annexation by France in 1880


Whereas I’m a normal person I need to go on vacation, so this is probably my last post for July, see you in August.😜🚀🌌
Bright auroras on Jupiter! This composite video illustrates the auroras on Jupiter relative to their position on the giant planet. As on Earth, auroras are produced by the interaction of a planet’s magnetic field with its atmosphere. The Jupiter auroras observed by our Hubble Space Telescope are some of the most active and brightest ever caught by Hubble, reaching intensities over a thousand times brighter than those seen on Earth. Hubble’s sensitivity to ultraviolet light captures the glow of the auroras above Jupiter’s cloud top.

Fourth of July, our solar-powered Juno spacecraft will arrive at Jupiter after an almost five-year journey. In the evening of July 4, Juno will perform a suspenseful orbit insertion maneuver. Once in Jupiter’s orbit, the spacecraft will circle the Jovian world 37 times during 20 months, skimming to within 3,100 miles (5,000 km) above the cloud tops. This is the first time a spacecraft will orbit the poles of Jupiter, providing new answers to ongoing mysteries about the planet’s core, composition and magnetic fields.

Credit: NASA, ESA, J. Nichols (University of Leicester), and G. Bacon (STScI)

#nasa #space #hubble #hst #astronomy #jupiter #juno #science #planet #nasabeyond #solarsystem #repost @nasa

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