Environment Technology

Environment Technology

Energy Cocktails Help you Move on

Posted by admin on February 27, 2013 in Clean Energy with 7 Comments


Tonic fruit cocktail:

Ingredients: a tangerine, an orange, a red grapefruit.

Preparation method: use the fruit-squeezer.

The energy dose includes: vitamin A, B1, C, magnesium, potassium, calcium, zinc, and copper.

Healthy carrot cocktail:

Ingredients: four carrots, some lemon, and a few leaves of mint.

Preparation method: clean and wash the carrots. Put them into the squeezer with two leaves of mint. If you wish, add lemon.

The energy dose includes: vitamin B1, B6, and K.

Red fruits cocktail:

Ingredients: 3.50 oz of blackberries, bilberries, and gooseberries.

Preparation method: mix them and add sugar to taste.

The energy dose includes: vitamin A, B1, C, D, and potassium.

Healthy cocktail:

Ingredients: two bananas, some honey.

Preparation method: mix the bananas with some water. You may add some honey after you mix the bananas.

The energy dose includes: vitamin A, B, C, and E.

The delicious cocktail: Ingredients: two pears, four apples, and some lemon.Preparation method: cut the apples and pears into slices then put them in the squeezer. Add some lemon juice. Drink it while it`s fresh!

The energy dose includes: vitamin C, B3, calcium, iron, and magnesium.

The energizing cocktail:

Ingredients: an orange, a lemon, and two carrots.

Preparation method: squeeze the carrots. Add the lemon juice, then orange juice and mix them well.

The energy dose contains: vitamin A, C, B1, B3, B6, magnesium, copper, and zinc.

The revitalizing cocktail:

Ingredients: an orange, a quarter of pineapple, and two carrots.

Preparation method: cut the carrots and pineapple into slices then put them in the squeezer. Mix the juice with orange juice.

The energy dose contains: A, C, B1, B6, and K.

To read the rest of this article, go to www.projectweightloss.com , an online weight loss community featuring calorie counter, BMI calculator, diet planner, workout planner and other weight loss tools. Visit www.projectweightloss.com and start losing weight today!

Andrea Pelin
http://www.articlesbase.com/health-articles/energy-cocktails-help-you-move-on-105591.html

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  1. Adam FFebruary 27, 2013 - 7:35 pm #1

    Can a universe of energy exist without matter?
    Lets say a universe begins or is in existense with only energy and no matter… is that possible? Would the slowing down of energies cause the production of matter? I am pretty sure a universe of matter cannot exist (at first at least) without some form of energy as well. Even solid matter contains energy. Are they two things mutually exclusive? Can one exist without the other?

  2. Money MFebruary 28, 2013 - 12:37 am #2

    no
    References :

  3. TerryFebruary 28, 2013 - 12:39 am #3

    E=MC2…far as I know, that equation means energy and matter are interchangeable…so, yeah, except that a universe of energy wouldn’t have any matter in it, so I don’t think you’d call it a universe, would you?
    References :
    Einstein

  4. ZerowantuthriFebruary 28, 2013 - 12:41 am #4

    Actually the "slowing down of energy" is exactly what happened in our Universe. Put another way it cooled off as the universe expanded.

    At the beginning (mere moments after the Big Bang) there was nothing but energy. Everything was so hot and so dense that is all there could have been. In fact, it took about 380,000 years after the Big Bang for the first atoms to form (see link below for "last scattering surface"). Till then it was all too hot.

    As noted energy and mass are equivalent. E=MC^2 So, quite literally, mass is energy and energy is mass. They are interchangeable via that equation.

    If you do the math the mass of your body (you in other words) have the energy equivalent of a 10,000 megaton nuclear bomb; give or take…way bigger than any nuke ever created . :)
    References :
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cosmic_microwave_background_radiation#Features

  5. ramashka_rameshFebruary 28, 2013 - 12:43 am #5

    A team of astronomers took the most accurate picture yet of the universe and confirmed that we ain’t seen nothing yet.
    A measly 5 percent of the universe’s mass comes from the ordinary matter that makes up planets, stars and gases, they say.
    "Our universe is a very strange cosmic cocktail," said lead author Max Tegmark, an astrophysicist at the University of Pennsylvania, in a prepared statement. "The 95 percent of the universe thats not matter like we see around us is matter that cant be seen at all matter of a type that still mystifies astronomers and cosmologists."
    The finding will be published next month in the journal Physics Review D.
    The report by Tegmark and his colleagues draws upon readings of light emanating from the cosmic microwave background, the faint afterglow of the Big Bang. This light comes from an opaque, ever-expanding wall of hydrogen and other matter spewed forth by the explosion, which delineates the observable universe and has been racing inexorably outward ever since our universe’s birth 14 billion years ago. The glowing inner surface of this wall of primordial matter holds many clues to the universes origins.
    The groups determination that the universe is only about 5-percent ordinary matter confirms an earlier prediction based upon the manner in which light elements like helium and hydrogen scattered in the minutes immediately after the Big Bang.
    "We now have two completely independent ways of coming up with the 5-percent figure," said collaborator Matias Zaldarriaga of the Institute for Advanced Study, "one based on theories about the newborn universe and one relying on an understanding of the universe hundreds of thousands of years later."
    The 95 percent of the universes mass thats not ordinary matter is a stew of curious ingredients, all of it dubbed "dark" because astronomers cant yet see it.
    Tegmark and his colleagues suspect that roughly 33 percent is cold dark matter, a class of slow-moving matter that can be detected at this point only by the presence of its mysterious gravitational pull. Hot dark matter, primarily neutrinos speedier, chargeless particles that also pass right through ordinary matter appears to contribute a scant 0.1 percent of the universes mass.
    Most of the remaining 62 percent of the universe is apparently an even more puzzling type of matter known as dark energy. Like the two types of dark matter, dark energy cant be seen or touched and is known only by its gravitational pull. But unlike dark matter, which is thought to appear haphazardly throughout the universe, dark energy is believed to be uniformly distributed and is thought to be responsible for our universes accelerating growth.
    The first evidence of dark energy came only two years ago, when the behavior of certain supernovae suggested this accelerating expansion of the universe. This latest work is the strongest independent suggestion that dark energy actually exists.
    "A few years ago, it was widely believed that the universe ran a budget deficit and that this 62 percent of the cosmic energy budget wasnt even there," said co-author Andrew Hamilton of the University of Colorado. "But according to Einsteins theory of gravity, such a budget deficit would curve space much more than has been observed, so that possibility is now excluded."
    According to Einstein, any curving of space should reflect the amount of matter in the universe. Sphere-like curvature, which magnifies distant objects, would suggest the presence of relatively more matter; saddle-like curvature would indicate the opposite. Recent microwave background observations revealed that space was essentially flat, suggesting that our universe’s energy budget is, in fact, balanced.
    Tegmarks team used a three-dimensional map of the galaxy distribution in a sphere 4 billion light-years in diameter. The galaxies within this colossal sweep of space were scanned by the NASA/NIVR/SRC Infrared Astronomical satellite and a team centered at the University of Edinburgh.
    The group fitted the resulting data to 11 cosmological parameters, calculating theoretical predictions for billions of different models on Penn computers.
    They developed a new way of making these theoretical predictions about 1,000 times faster, but without any loss of accuracy. Tegmark, Zaldarriaga and Hamiltons research was funded by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, the National Science Foundation and the Penn Research Foundation.

    THIS WILL HELP U:

    http://www.regenerating-universe.org/10)_How_is_universe_of_energy_structured.htm
    References :

  6. AgathiasFebruary 28, 2013 - 12:45 am #6

    It would depend upon the temperature of the Universe. In our Universe, matter was able to form only when the expansion reduced the density enough for cooling to occur. This took 380,000 years.

    Potentially, one could hypothesize that a Universe which remained compact enough would retain its heat and no subatomic particles would form. This would be caused by the four known forces being unable to separate from the plasma radiation.

    It would remain highly hypothetical until we understand what caused the space of our own Universe to expand at speeds faster light. If it turns out that this expansion rate is inevitable, then the expanding energy would always result in the creation of matter. If it is found that a Universe could possibly be created which had a very limited expansion (ie lacking sufficient dark energy), then perhaps the energy would remain in a non-matter or plasma state.

    Matter cannot exist without energy. For the reason that you stated – it is composed of subatomic particles with energy in one form or another. This be potential or kinetic energy and allows for matter to change into energy via light or heat or motion. It is also involved in the conversion of matter into mechanical or electrical energy forms. Conversely, the opposite process can be seen in plants which convert the energy of light into physical sugars and proteins. Matter and energy would be one and the same expressed as different forms.
    References :

  7. Erica sFebruary 28, 2013 - 12:47 am #7

    I assume you mean another universe inside a Multiverse? In that case, yes, most certainly. If we presume the laws of physics are different to ours, almost anything can be postulated. For instance, if the forces we are familiar with are different, atoms may never have got the chance to form, leaving a universe containing only energy. I won’t go into the math here, but it is also possible to conjecture a universe composed entirely of matter even, just by altering the constants slightly. That’s one of the things that makes modern cosmology so fascinating!.
    References :
    I am a professional astronomer and cosmologist.

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