“Little GGG” Hestiasula sp. (Boxer Mantis) nymph showing off his moves. He’s L3, weighing in at 1mg, measuring .5mm tall, with a reach of nearly a mm, and a orthodox stance.
#GGG meet #littleGGG #hestiasula #boxermantis #nymph #prayingmantis #mantis #mantodea #science #entomology #nature #animals #arthropod #invertebrates #insects #exotic #pet #alien #photography #mantismonarch #boxing #stats #taleofthetape
Deuteranomalia: This is caused by reduced sensitivity to green light. Deutan color vision deficiencies are by far the most common forms of color blindness. This subtype of red-green color blindness is found in about 6% of the male population,
mostly in its mild form deuteranomaly.
Protanopia: Caused by a reduced sensitivity to red light due to either defective or a lack of long
-wavelength cones (red cones). Some scientists estimate that being a protan is associated with a risk of a road accident equivalent to having a blood alcohol level of between 0.05 and 0.08 per cent.
Tritanopia: People affected by tritan color blindness confuse blue with green and yellow with violet. This is due to a defective short-wavelength cone (blue cone). Whilst
Protanopia and Deuteranomalia are significantly more common in men, tritanopia affects both sexes in equal amounts.
Monochromacy: Only around 0.00003% of the world’s population suffers from total color blindness, where everything is seen in black and white.
sky·glow /skī’glō’/ noun brightness of the night sky in a built-up area as a result of light pollution
After a grueling three-year journey of over 150,000 miles traveled and 3,000,000 pictures taken, renowned timelapse filmmakers Harun Mehmedinovic and Gavin Heffernan are proud to introduce SKYGLOW; a hardcover photo book and timelapse video series exploring North America’s remaining magnificent night skies and the grave threat of light pollution to our fragile environment. SKYGLOW explores the history and mythology of celestial observation, the proliferation of electrical outdoor lighting that spurred the rise of the phenomena known as “skyglow,” and the Dark Sky Movement that’s fighting to reclaim the night skies.
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Dark Spot and Jovian ‘Galaxy’ - This enhanced-color image of a mysterious dark spot on Jupiter seems to reveal a Jovian “galaxy” of swirling storms. Juno acquired this JunoCam image on Feb. 2, 2017, at an altitude of 9,000 miles (14,500 kilometers) above the giant planet’s cloud tops. This publicly selected target was simply titled “Dark Spot.” In ground-based images it was difficult to tell that it is a dark storm. Citizen scientist Roman Tkachenko enhanced the color to bring out the rich detail in the storm and surrounding clouds. Just south of the dark storm is a bright, oval-shaped storm with high, bright, white clouds, reminiscent of a swirling galaxy. As a final touch, he rotated the image 90 degrees, turning the picture into a work of art.