Despite their ubiquity, there are many open questions regarding galactic and cosmic magnetic fields. Specifically, current observational constraints cannot rule out if magnetic fields observed in galaxies were generated in the Early Universe or are of astrophysical nature.
What were considered as the alternative theories for something as mysterious as these High Energy Astrophysical Phenomena?
“The spectral and morphological properties of the extended structures discussed above cannot exclude alternative scenarios for the production of the jet-like structures observed in PSR J1135–6055,” the authors of the paper wrote.
Animal pounds, sheepfolds, pund, pinfolds were used to impound stray livestock in the Lord of the Manor’s official enclosure, often found on the local Pound Lane.
Blundeston Village Pound was an important part of Blundeston life. When livestock was moved from one pasture to another, or to market, it was done ‘on the hoof’. Sometimes a few would go astray and these would be impounded here. They were looked after by the pinder, who fed and watered them. A fee had to be paid on collection by the owner. This is the only public property The Lord of the Manor still retains in the village.
Why are the words disaster and catastrophe linked to and inspired by those tiny remote dots of light in the heavens? What on Earth can those miniscule planetary ‘stars’ do to humans and other planets?
Both the ancient and the modern characters for Mars in Chinese mean the ‘fire star’. Catastrophe is usually defined to mean the denouement of a tragic drama, but basically signifies a downfalling star and a deviation (dys)-aster of stars. Patten has counted and lists 369 words that are connected etymologically with the root of Mars, Ares, Bel, Indra, Tyr and other Martian gods. Practically all of them connote bad actions or feelings or experiences.
What was so wrong with Churches symbolism and why would ancient large stone crosses be mutilated in Gorleston-On-Sea?
” It is fortunate that any fragments to have survived, for during much of the 17th Century. Cromwell’s soldiers, led by the ferocious William Dowsing, did colossal damage to every form of religious imagery, smashing glass, defacing stone sculpture and firing at wooden roofs in an attempt to obliterate every bit of what they had considered to be the heathen elements of Christian worship. “