" Eternal blue, mountains and Physics" ( 1 video TURN ON SOUND and 5 images) www.aumphotos.com 2018 What is necessary in life
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Unalloyed pleasure - sentient beings splashing in water , running under a blue sky ♂️ and eating organic blueberries and yogurt with your #bae
John Tyndall ( born 1820) was an Irish physicist who trained under Bunsen ( of the 'burner' ) and was a member of 9 scientists ( the X club) who defended Charles Darwin's theory of Evolution ( The absent Darwin was the tenth, Latin for ten is X). He was Professor of Physics at the Royal School of Mines ( now Imperial College, London). Tyndall opened up the debate on the “greenhouse effect”, and used his knowledge on the absorptive capacity of water vapour to explain meteorological conditions in deserts. He turned to shorter wavelengths and found that these rays of ultra violet light caused photochemical reactions. The resulting clouds of small particles scattered visible light to produce colours including the blue of the sky, now known as “Tyndall blue”. He also pointed out, with amazing prescience, that space would be black.
Aged 48, Tyndall completed the first traverse of the Matterhorn from the Italian side on July 29, 1868 and descended to Zermatt. His climbing career included three ascents of Mount Blanc, the first solo ascent of Monte Rosa (twice in 1858), and the first ascent of the Weisshorn (1861). Tyndall added to the sport by his development of climbing techniques, and his mountain books, The Glaciers of the Alps and Mountaineering, were best-sellers.