This is my first attempt at creating a home made panel. Issues tonight was I was using a 30 watt soldiering iron that couldn’t keep the temp up and it make a bunch of cold soldiering joints. Also the flex am using is leaving a brown residue on the cells. I tried to clean them like Mark said but they look horrid. A voltage check of the cell using indoor lighting was .487 VDC. So I guess it will work ok, not great. Am thinking the current may not be what it should be 8 amps.
I have soldiered multi-layer boards, being to every high level solider class there is and this is looking like someone that hasn’t ever done anything before. Well, am learning I guess and am going through the beginners pain on this type of soldiering. So far I think I have broke about 12 cells.
So not h
I watched the solar eclipse here in Idaho, and when totality came, it is breath taking, our moon for a little over two minutes moving in front of the sun. As totality approaches, the light from the sun becomes so much less, it casts an eerie yet beautiful light on the landscape. To see this spectacle, sun and moon hanging as if somehow suspended in the sky, a radiant glowing light surrounding the blackened moon, is a memory I will always carry with me.
The last total solar eclipse where it crossed the entire United States was in 1918!
This is the final version of the video I uploaded 2 weeks ago "Sneak Preview".
The Minimoog Voyager XL, along with the Moog Slim Phatty and the Korg Radias. I suggest a pair of headphones for this piece for better effect
We start off with a brief intro using the Voyager XL and then the music begins with the Radias (Pads and the Lead Synth part way through the video) and the Moog Slim Phatty being used for the rhythm. I then bring the XL in to play a moody lead synth (2 Osc’s used, the second used primarily for harmonic content). The Radias takes over later on and then we finish with Moog Slim Phatty and the Voyager XL.
This is a long video and piece of music for me, and one which has taken some time to put together. This is a completed version, but
A Pegasus-XL rocket carrying NASA’s Interface Region Imaging Spectrograph (IRIS) was dropped from the underside of Orbital Sciences’ Lockheed L1011 TriStar aircraft and launched on June 27th, 2013.
Solar In One provide advanced techniques solar products http://solarinone.com/ like as Battery, Emergency Flare, Flashlight and Solar Panel with affordable cost. Charge your mobile with portable power solution.
In July 2012, the NASA’s Stereo-A spacecraft was impacted by the storm and its sensors revealed one of the most powerful solar storms in recorded history. Had it hit Earth, it may have caused world-wide damage to modern power grids and telecommunications.
An intense M5.6-class solar flare erupted on August 24th, 2014 and NASA’s SDO and STEREO spacecraft were on hand to observe it. This composite of imagery from the solar observatories shows ejected solar material blasting away from the surface while some is pulled back. (looped several times)
Hybrid Solar Eclipse was very interesting this morning as I have never filmed an eclipse and was not sure how my cameras would do but over all I think this turned out right well.Right down over the horizon this morning and got lucky, Was very bright and hard to focus even with glasses on but did my best and still learning and did learn a thing or two this morning dealing with filming the sun so next time will be much better. it was clear skies all the way. Love this one and hope you do also. I have a black dot that shows you the moon’s position as you go through this video but it is self showing as well but did this so some could follow the moon as well as the sun. Thanks for watching and see you on the next.
Scientists for the Rosetta mission explain the origins of our solar system. The Rosetta spacecraft arrived at comet 67P/Churyumov Gerasimenko in August 2014 and dispatched the Philae lander to the surface in November. In 2015, the mothercraft continues to orbit and study the comet as it passes through the inner solar system for its closest approach to the sun in August.
This visualization, produced using the Hayden Planetarium’s Digital Universe—the most comprehensive and scientifically accurate, three-dimensional map of the known universe— shows where the star HR 8799 is in relation to our solar system. Recently, a team of researchers led by the American Museum of Natural History used a suite of high-tech instrumentation and software called Project 1640 (www.amnh.org/project1640) to collect the first chemical fingerprints, or spectra, of the four red exoplanets orbiting this star. This visualization also shows other stars that are known to harbor planetary systems (stars with blue circles around them). HR 8799’s system, which is 128 light years away from Earth, is one of only a couple of these stars that have been imaged, and the only one for whi
The sun is always changing and NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory is always watching. Launched on Feb. 11, 2010, SDO keeps a 24-hour eye on the entire disk of the sun, with a prime view of the graceful dance of solar material coursing through the sun’s atmosphere, the corona. SDO’s fourth year in orbit was no exception: NASA is releasing a movie of some of SDO’s best sightings of the year, including massive solar explosions and giant sunspot shows. SDO captures images of the sun in 10 different wavelengths, each of which helps highlight a different temperature of solar material. Different temperatures can, in turn, show specific structures on the sun such as solar flares, which are giant explosions of light and x-rays, or coronal loops, which are streams of solar mat