519 Ballet Patch Machine Embroidery Applique Design - On Sale

This listing is for a machine embroidery ballet patch applique design. Appropriate hardware and software is needed to transfer these designs to your embroidery machine. Sizes include:4x4 hoop (3.89" x 3.88")5x7 hoop (4.90" x 4.88")6x10 hoop (5.90" x 5.88")All formats available (ART, PES, HUS, DST, EXP, JEF, SEW, VIP, XXX, etc.) Zip file with all formats can be instantly downloaded after your purchase.Each design is tested prior to listing. Please do not share or sell this design. You may sell items you make with the design, but you may not sell or share the design itself.

Indeed, anyone with a phone in his or her pocket can be a scientist. Perched in the hot and dry high prairie of central Oregon’s remote Ochoco National Forest, Jeff Crawford and William Phelps of the Bay Area’s Peninsula Astronomical Society drove nine hours to reach “totality” and the best site to set up their gear — six advanced digital cameras and a special telescope. Their images will be quickly sent to Mountain View, where a UC Berkeley and Google team led by Menlo Park native Calvin Johnson will stitch together the first-ever crowd-sourced movie of a total solar eclipse — the Eclipse MegaMovie project — ready for viewing by the time we’re sitting down to dinner.

“We have to gather as much data as we can, because it’s one chance to see parts of the sun that you normally can’t,” said Phelps, of Palo Alto, It’s his eighth total solar eclipse; he’s chased others in places ranging from Fiji to snowy Siberia and Germany’s oldest operating brewery, The men’s two trailers are packed with cameras: a Fujifilm XT-2 Mirrorless, Canon 5D Mark IV, a 4K video camera, 519 ballet patch machine embroidery applique design a high-resolution Canon 5DsR with a fish-eye lens and a Canon 1D X Mark II mounted on a high-end handmade telescope, Two GoPro cameras will be perched on ladders, pointing north and south,  They’ve also got laptops and cellphones..

“The sun is the reason we’re here. And it will still be here long after we’re gone,” said Crawford, a Sunnyvale resident. “We need to understand it.”. They’re among 1,300 trained amateur photographers who will shoot the total eclipse for the MegaMovie, a project conceived by Hugh Hudson from the Space Sciences Laboratory at UC Berkeley.  Each image will be stamped for time and GPS location. (Even if you aren’t part of the official effort, they want your phone’s photos for future scientific use. Download the Eclipse Megamovie app for instructions.).

The goal is to reveal the changes in the sun’s corona and chromosphere, the fiery hot outermost layer of solar atmosphere, Resembling a lion’s mane, it is usually not visible because of the sun’s intensely bright light, Once this huge dataset is collected, it’s Google’s turn, In Mountain View, a team will use technology to algorithmically align and process the images, The stitching algorithm is based on work by University of Colorado’s Larisza Krista, After identifying the solar disk in each frame, the Google team will scale, shift and rotate the images so they’re all in the same place, The entire eclipse path is broken into 3,600 equal segments, For each segment, the “best” photo is identified, Then the movie is stitched together, The first results 519 ballet patch machine embroidery applique design of this ambitious project should be available Monday evening on the Eclipse Megamovie website..

The last time anyone tried to put together eclipse images like this may have been in the 1800s via hand-drawn sketches, without the benefit of today’s modern digital technology, according to Google. It’ll be a high-tech version of a “flip book,” said Google’s Johnson, who will troubleshoot the Mountain View effort from a rustic motel outside Jackson, Wyoming. “You’ll see a full 93 minutes of totality at locations all across the United States, as the shadow of the moon travels along the surface of Earth over 1,000 miles per hour — in two minutes,” he said.

The corona also will be imaged in a massive video-recording project, called Citizen CATE, which combines volunteers’ telescope data, 519 ballet patch machine embroidery applique design More than 60 identical telescopes will take video images every 10 seconds during totality, creating a rapid cadence of more than 1,000 images, A project called Life Responds, sponsored by San Francisco’s California Academy of Sciences, will ask people to record what animals do during the eclipse, Volunteers can submit their observations on the iNaturalist app. Do poppies close, like at night? Will chickens roost? One volunteer will watch hummingbirds in his backyard; others will watch horses and chickens, Expect lots of news about squirrels and insects..

“We seek to get a baseline of data about animal behavior. There are anecdotal reports — but not a lot of study has been done,” said Elise Ricard, Cal Academy’s public program supervisor. Ever notice how AM radio reception changes at night? The eclipse could mimic that, too. That’s because of shifts in the ionosphere, an electrified layer of the earth’s atmosphere 50 miles over our heads, which absorbs low-frequency radio waves and sometimes refracts them back to Earth. Volunteers have built their own radio receivers to participate in EclipseMob, the largest-ever radio wave propagation experiment.

Other volunteers will tune around the AM dial for the 13 radio stations that lie within the eclipse path, to document altered radio reception, Ham radio operators are also getting into the act — including 15 in the Bay Area 519 ballet patch machine embroidery applique design — to participate in a large-scale national study of the ionospheric response to the eclipse, Solar energy is the main driver of our planet’s weather, What happens when the sun is blocked? Does the temperature drop? Do winds shift? Do clouds change?  NASA’s GLOBE program invites people to document the weather..

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