It's the next step down in size and manageability." There is nothing casual about dating on e Harmony; most users want to settle down and soon.
Every day, the site sends users six matches based on compatibility, but it leaves much of the matching up to the user.
Researchers are hoping to better understand things like trade networks, agriculture practices and their involvement in warfare.
Chad Hill studies a screen showing data collected by a drone at a the site of a Shaker Village in Enfield, N. Hill and Jesse Casana are using drones equipped with thermal imaging cameras to study a half-dozen archaeological sites around the world Dartmouth's Chad Hill, left, and Jesse Casana watch as their drone equipped with a thermal imaging camera flies around the site of a Shaker Village in Enfield, N. The camera uses the heat differences between stone and the soil surrounding it to identify structures below the surface, which then can be further explored.'Every time we get a new imaging technique that does not include excavation — which is expensive and destructive— it's always a plus. But Plymouth State University's David Starbuck, who is leading the dig at the Enfield Shaker Village, was more cautious.
The classical model of thin lithospheric plates moving over a global asthenosphere is shown to be implausible.
Evidence is presented that appears to contradict continental drift, seafloor spreading and subduction, and the claim that the oceanic crust is relatively young.
Not only is available in more than 25 countries and eight languages — but it also has more than 30 million members, sees more than 13.5 million visitors a month, and is responsible for more romantic connections than any other dating site.thermal image; (b) architectural plan produced by test excavations; (c) a color image, and thermal images from (d) a.m.; (e) a.m.; and (f) p.m.They first began to experiment with the technology in 2012 after receiving a grant from the National Endowment For The Humanities.And by using the drone, the researchers can survey an area in minutes that might take months with traditional methods.'If you look, you see a flat field but below it there are big stone walls. 'There is a big old well, all kinds of stuff you can't see on the ground,' Casana said of a community that once housed nearly 100 buildings but was sold in the 1920s and is now an outdoor history museum. 'If you capture an image at the right moment, you can see it — which is amazing.'Archaeologists have for decades have used aerial photography and more recently satellite imagery and data from laser sensors known as Lidar to map and discover new sites.What the drone saw: (a) Color orthoimage of a survey area at the Enfield Shaker Village, New Hampshire, showing location of historic buildings indicated on a 1917 map; (b) magnetic gradiometry survey data; (c) raw thermal imagery collected with a radiometric thermal camera; and (d) thermal imagery processed to show only values present in the lawn.