Top Most Poisonous Animals

It is not easy to tell which animal is the most poisonous.But here are the top 10

1. Box Jellyfish

The top prize for “The World Most Venomous Animal,” would go to the Box Jellyfish. It has caused at least 5,567 recorded deaths since 1954. Their venom is among the most deadly in the world. It’s toxins attack the heart, nervous system, and skin cells.

2. King Cobra

The King Cobra (Ophiophagus hannah) is the world’s longest venomous snake – growing up to 5.6 m (18.5 ft) in length.

3. Marbled Cone Snail

This little beautiful looking Marbled Cone snail can be as deadly as any other animal on this list. One drop of its venom is so powerful that it can kill more than 20 humans

4. Blue-Ringed Octopus


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The Blue-Ringed Octopus is very small, only the size of a golf ball, but its venom is so powerful that can kill a human. Actually it carries enough poison to kill 26 adult humans within minutes, and there is no antidote.

5. Death Stalker Scorpion

Contrarily to the popular belief most of the scorpions are relatively harmless to humans as stings produce only local effects (pain, numbness or swelling). However, the Death Starker Scorpion is highly dangerous species because its venom is a powerful cocktail of neurotoxins which causes an intense and unbearable pain, then fever, followed by coma, convulsions, paralysis and death. Fortunately, while a sting from this scorpion is extremely painful, it would be unlikely to kill a healthy, adult human.

6. Stonefish

Maybe Stonefish would never win a beauty contest, but it would definitely win the top prize for being “The World Most Venomous Fish”. Its venom causes such a severe pain that the victims of its sting want the affected limb to be amputated

7. The Brazilian wandering spider

The Brazilian Wandering Spider (Phoneutria) or banana spider appears in the Guinness Book of World Records 2007 for the most venomous spider and is the spider responsible for most human deaths.

8. Inland Taipan

The prize for “The World’s Most Venomous Snake” goes to the Inland Taipan of Australia. Just a single bite from this snake contains enough venom to kill 100 human adults or an army of 250,000 mice. Its venom is at least 200 – 400 times more toxic than a common cobra.

9. Poison Dart Frog

If you ever happen to be running through the rain forests somewhere in Central or South America, do not ever pick up beautiful and colorful frogs – it can be the Poison Dart Frog.

10. Puffer Fish

Puffer Fish are the second most poisonous vertebrate on earth (the first one is golden dart Frog). The meat of some species is a delicacy in both Japan (as fugu) and Korea (as bok-uh) but the problem is that the skin and certain organs of many puffer fish are very poisonous to humans.

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Karan Singh is the world’s biggest baby

Is the ten month old Karan Singh (left) the worlds biggest baby?

India’s tallest woman, who stands 7ft 2in, claims her baby has grown to 3ft 2in in only 10 months. Svetlana Singh says she hopes her child Karan, who already weighs three-and-a-half stone, will be the tallest man in the world. Speaking in the family’s home in Meerut, outside Delhi, Mrs Singh told how the hungry boy needs feeding an astonishing 20 times a day, Telegraph

p.s: that really tall man holding the child is the momma

Weighing in at a burly 7 stone and standing 4ft 5in tall, two-and-a-half-year-old Karan Singh is believed to be the tallest toddler in the world.

Almost the same height as his 10-year-old neighbours in Meerut, India, Karan is twice the size of children his own age – and his giant mum believes this is just the start.

Dwarfing her husband, 7ft 2in Shweatlana Singh is Asia’s tallest woman, and the proud mum is praying her baby outgrows her.

Karan Singh Towering twos: Two and a half year old Karan Singh, who is 4ft 5in tall, posing here with his same-age friends in Meerut, India, is believed to be the tallest toddler in the world

Karan Singh

Growing boy: Karan, sat with more friends at nursery school, already weighs seven stone ‘He was born big and is already half as tall as me, so I believe he will outgrow me soon,’ said Shweatlana.

Karan, who was twice the size of normal babies at birth – 13lb and 2ft – never fitted baby clothes and now wears clothes designed for children three or four times his age.

‘I had to throw away the baby clothes I’d bought for him and go to the market again. The people in the hospital told me to buy clothes designed for one-year-old kids,’ laughed Karan’s proud father.

At 6ft 7in Sanjay Singh towers over most people but is dwarfed by his wife and expects Karan to soon catch up.

The giant family spends £124 a month – almost three times their neighbours’ budgets – keeping everybody fed, including 20 jars of honey.

‘When Karan wakes up in the morning the first thing he does is ask for food and tea. Whenever he sees anybody eating, he asks for food,’ said Shweatlana. ‘He’d never stop eating if I didn’t force him to.’

Karan Singh Big lad: Karan is already as tall as his five-year-old friend pictured here

Karan Singh

Tall order: Karan Singh, second from right, poses with his friends Akash, 7, Vipin, 12, (in blue) and Kiran Singh, 12, far right wearing orange

The constantly hungry toddler devours five apples in a go, craves sweets and demands ten teaspoonfuls of honey a day.

‘In the afternoon when he asks for food, he will consume two plates of rice, two buckets of vegetables and three chappatis (bread) with curd,’ said Sanjay.

When Karan first went to kindergarten teachers took one look at the giant toddler and refused to admit him, insisting he must be old enough for primary school.

‘Only after I showed them his birth certificate did they agree to admit him in nursery,’ said Sanjay.

Mum Shweatlana, a basketball player who is preparing to represent India in the Commonwealth Games to be held in Delhi next month, said: ‘Whenever we go shopping we buy the biggest clothes we can get for him and in five months time he grows out of them,’ she said.

‘His height is an advantage and if he wants to play basketball in future I will send him to America for studies there.’

Karan Singh's familyBig family: 7ft 3in tall Shweatlana Singh, 24, the mother of two and a half year old Karan, with her relatives

Bhai Log::Pakistani Cinema Special

Bhai Log ::: A Complete Overview of the film

Starring: Nadeem, Jawed Sheikh, Moummer Rana, Saima, Babar Ali, Noor, Shamoon Abbasi, Meera, Babrik Shah, Silla Hussain, Nayyar Ejaz, Aslam Sheikh

Screenplay by: M. Pervaiz Kaleem

Directed by: Syed Faisal Bukhari

Produced by: Ch. Kamran And Syed Ayaz Bukhari

Studio: Ayaz Films

Plot outline: All About Nation. BHAI LOG is based on Karachi city’s God Father And Terrorism. Its About what we Pakistani’s are…..

Bhai Log Theatrical Trailer 2010

Working wirelessly: What you need to know

Many companies are making the leap to wireless networks in the office for both financial savings in overall equipment and sheer convenience for their employees. They also often provide mobile PCs with wireless capabilities to their employees so that they can be productive anytime anywhere, hence enhancing the company’s bottom-line.

In this article, I will explain what WiFi is and how it works. I will also discuss what you need to start working wirelessly as well as what you can expect to gain from doing so. Finally, I’ll discuss the precautions you should take when working on the go.

What is WiFi? Learn the lingo

Wireless, or WiFi, technology is another way of connecting your computer to the network using radio frequency and no network cables.

Wireless works similarly to cordless phones; they transmit data from one point to another through radio signals. But wireless technology also requires that you be within the wireless network range area to be able to connect your computer. There are three different types of wireless networks:

  • Wireless Local Area Network (WLAN): WLAN are wireless networks that use radio waves. The backbone network usually uses cables, with one or more wireless access points connecting the wireless users to the wired network. The range of a WLAN can be anywhere from a single room to an entire campus.
  • Wireless Personal Area Network (WPAN): WPANs are short-range networks that use Bluetooth technology. They are commonly used to interconnect compatible devices near a central location, such as a desk. A WPAN has a typical range of about 30 feet.
  • Wireless Wide Area Networks (WWAN): WWANs are created through the use of mobile phone signals typically provided and maintained by specific mobile phone (cellular) service providers. WWANs can provide a way to stay connected even when away from other forms of network access. Also, be aware that additional charges are often associated with the usage of WWANs in some locations.

How do I get started?

The only thing you really need to go wireless (in addition to a mobile PC) is a wireless PC Card. Depending on the age of your mobile PC, the card is either built-in or needs to be inserted in the PC Card slot and includes an antenna. In addition, you can also use wireless keyboards and mice, which can provide more freedom and flexibility when you’re working in your office.

It’s always good to research the available hotspots in the area you’re planning on visiting (whether a neighborhood in your city you’re not familiar with or a city on the other coast). You can use Bing to find hotspots when you travel.

As you head out in this brave new world of wirelessly connectivity, you can connect to a wireless network (whether at home, at work, or on the go).

Connect to a wireless network


Working wirelessly: What’s in it for me

Working wirelessly can offer you the following benefits.

  • Flexibility: The lack of cables that comes with wireless networking enables you to roam with your mobile PC. You can roam from your office to a nearby conference room for a meeting, or from the couch in the living room to a kitchen for a snack. For example, if you’re working wirelessly in a meeting you can printout a report for a co-worker without having to leave the meeting.
  • Time-saving: If you’re waiting for an important response you can use your mobile PC to monitor your email even when you’re in meetings or at lunch. As soon as you get the data needed, you can promptly forward it to your customer rather than wondering whether the information has come in while you were away and having to run back to your office between meetings and other commitments.
  • Increased productivity: Working wirelessly enables you to turn down times between meetings or while in transit into productive time. For example, you may be attending a conference and just found out that one of the sessions you were planning on attending has been cancelled. Rather than waste the next hour, you can check email, start compiling your trip report, or order your son’s birthday present.
  • Easier collaboration: Using wireless mobile PCs, you can easily share files and information with others. For example, you can collaborate on a presentation with colleagues during a flight delay in an airport lounge, or you can share the syllabus of a course while attendees so that they can take more digitally during the class.

What should I worry about when working wirelessly?

When working wirelessly from hotspots and public places, you are responsible for ensuring the security of your files and your mobile PC.

To make network access easier for their users, public hotspots typically leave all security turned off. This means that any information you send from a hotspot is most likely unencrypted, and anyone within range of the wireless LAN, whether at a next table or in the parking lot, can access and use your Internet connection, and look at your unprotected information.

For more information, see tips for working securely from hotspots.

WiFi gives you the freedom to go anywhere and still be connected to your office, your family, and other important aspects of your life. Your virtual office can now be an ice cream parlor in a seaside resort. Embrace and enjoy the flexibility that WiFi affords you.

This article was written by Armelle O’Neal.

New train service for Riyadh City

The Higher Commission for the Development of Riyadh City is preparing to inaugurate the first phase of the construction and operation of light trains to transport passengers between the north and south, and east and west, of Riyadh, according to Al-Riyadh newspaper.

The project is aimed to attract people to use public transport rather than their cars, which will help ease congestion in the city. Statistics show that 92% of daily journeys in the city are made by private cars. The project also promotes private sector participation in financing and administering the Kingdom’s transport system.

The first phase of the project will be executed at the axis of Al-Olaya-Al-Batha axis, and that of Prince Abdullah bin Abdul Aziz Road. Priority will be given to Al-Olaya-Al-Batha axis, where light trains will be supported by buses that will collect passengers from surrounding areas.

Al-Olaya-Al-Batha axis will be 25km in length, extending from the northern to the southern Riyadh ring-roads. It was designed to serve highly populated areas, and key sites in the city, such as Riyadh International Exhibition Centre, Oais, Taibah, and Andalusia markets, the Ministry of Municipality and Rural Affairs, the Kingdom’s Tower, Al-Akariya commercial centre, and others.

The Prince Abdullah Road axis will extend 13km from the eastern ring-road to King Khalid road to the west. It will serve all facilities and agencies located on Prince Abdullah road, such as King Saud University, Prince Sultan National University, the Ministry of Municipality and Rural Affairs, the Ministry of Education, and a number of large commercial complexes.

Studies have shown that such a system of light trains represents the optimal technical solution to serve present and future transportation needs in Riyadh. The system will be operated using electricity as its energy source, which will help preserve a clean environment. The length of trains used in the first phase of the project will range from 20 to 43 metres. The trains will transport 2,000 to 20,000 passengers per hour, at a speed of up to 65 km/hr. There will be 23 stations along Al-Olaya-Al-Batha axis, and 13 on Prince Abdullah Road axis.









Umpires won’t offer light to batsmen

The umpires check for bad light, England v Bangladesh, 1st Test, Lord's, 3rd day, May 29, 2010Umpires will now make all decisions regarding bad light without consulting the batsmen under amendments to the Laws of cricket that will take effect from October 1.

In practice that has been the procedure followed in recent times with the on-field officials setting a benchmark when they first leave for light, then ending play whenever the reading reaches that level without asking the batsmen whether they want to go. The Laws have been amended to ensure batsmen don’t use light as a tactical advantage, such as taking the light after a loss of quick wickets.

At the recent ICC chief executives meeting in Cape Town it was reiterated that international matches should only be suspended when conditions were “dangerous or unreasonable” and that players should not leave the field when floodlights have been switched on.

Elsewhere in the Laws, MCC have reacted to the impact of Twenty20 on fielding by clarifying that a fielder can’t start a piece of fielding from beyond the boundary marker, but they can still be airborne over the rope so long as he began the movement started inside the field of play. “Twenty20 cricket has contributed to increasingly athletic fielding standards, and MCC strives to ensure the Laws deal with the challenges posed by the modern game,” the statement said.

Other Law changes are aimed at achieving more fairness between the teams. A batsman who damages the pitch will get a single warning, instead of two, before penalty runs are enforced to mirror the same punishment for fielders. Meanwhile, a bowler won’t be allowed to cross an imaginary line between the middle stumps when delivering; for example declaring they were bowling over the wicket but releasing the ball as if they were bowling round the wicket.

However, perhaps the Law change that will have most impact on the players themselves is that bowlers are forbidden from bowling the ball into the ground to a team-mate as a warming because MCC says this damages the ball and wastes time.

The two final Law changes deal with very rare forms of dismissal. Law 28.1 has been amended so, if a batsman’s bat breaks in the act of playing a shot and the broken part of the bat hits the stumps, he will now be out. A new sub-section has been added to Law 29.1 to protect a batsman who is well in his ground – for example a sprinting batsman who has run past his stumps – but whose feet and bat happen to be in the air as the bails are removed. He will now be ruled in his ground.

Source

India court says mosque site to be divided

Hindus at Babri Mosque in 1992A court ruled on Thursday that the site of a demolished 16th century mosque in northern India would be divided three ways between Hindus and Muslims, local television reported.

The demolition of the 16th century mosque by Hindu mobs in 1992 triggered some of India’s worst riots that killed about 2,000 people. More than 200,000 police have fanned out in India on Thursday to guard against any communal violence.

Hindus wants to build a temple on the site. Muslims want the mosque rebuilt after it was demolished in 1992.

The verdict is almost certain to be challenged in the Supreme Court and a final decision could take years.

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