Thursday, 31 August 2017


The blog is not so bad, although you have to post from week to week, you learn a lot about science, technology, movies, food, last
fashion, places, culture, among many others, not only in your blog but as your friends
What's more, you can expose your opinion without causing much fuss or fights
It's only bad for people who do not like to write a lot because they have minimal words (like this post that has to do at least 100 words)
And also have to be very careful what to write because it can offend someone

Thursday, 10 August 2017

Sceince of father

On March 12, 2008, the John Templeton Foundation made the announcement of the winner of its annual Templeton Prize, which honors achievements engaging the great questions of life and the universe. The $1.6 million prize for 2008 went to Michal Heller, a Polish cosmologist and professor in the faculty of philosophy at the Pontifical Academy of Theology in Cracow, Poland. What makes Heller additionally remarkable is that he is a Catholic priest.
The 72-year-old plans to spend the prize money to establish a research institute — named in honor of Nicholas Copernicus — that will seek to reconcile science and theology. Fr. Heller said:If we ask about the cause of the universe we should ask about the cause of mathematical laws. By doing so we are back in the great blueprint of God's thinking about the universe; the question on ultimate causality: Why is there something rather than nothing? When asking this question, we are not asking about a cause like all other causes. We are asking about the root of all possible causes. Science is but a collective effort of the human mind to read the mind of God from question marks out of which we and the world around us seem to be made.
As a priest-scientist, Fr. Heller is not unique. Rather, he stands in a long and great tradition of learned priests who were both scientists and men of faith. Some are well-known to history, such as Roger Bacon, the 13th-century Franciscan who stressed the concept of "laws of nature" and contributed to the development of mechanics, geography, and especially optics. Others are obscure. All, however, left a lasting legacy on their eras in learning, science, mathematics, and practical progress.
Above all, the priest-scientists offer a powerful lesson to Catholic apologists: There is no reason to stand mute when the name Galileo is wielded like a cudgel and the Church is savaged as an enemy of human progress. Apologists and well-read Catholics can point to these priest-scientists and declare forcefully what Fr. Georges Lemaître — discoverer of the "Big Bang" — robustly proclaimed in 1933: "There is no conflict between religion and science." What follows is a survey of a few of the many priests and scientists who have bettered our world over the centuries. The list does not pretend to be exhaustive, and the deeper issues that underlie the long-perceived conflict between science and religion, evolution, and cosmology — so much in the modern cultural dispute — will be examined in future articles in This Rock.

More imformeition:

Sunday, 30 July 2017


Hi, today i'm going to talk about the thecnology that press shop

Carousel of stampin

She has 8 arms to stamp and dry the piece


she is used whem it has a

plastisol stamp

Flash press shop

Used when stamp is  the  relief

Thursday, 22 June 2017

Air conditioner

The first modern air conditioning system was developed in 1902 by a young electrical engineer named Willis Haviland Carrier. It was designed to solve a humidity problem at the Sackett-Wilhelms Lithographing and Publishing Company in Brooklyn, N.Y. Paper stock at the plant would sometimes absorb moisture from the warm summer air, making it difficult to apply the layered inking techniques of the time. Carrier treated the air inside the building by blowing it across chilled pipes. The air cooled as it passed across the cold pipes, and since cool air can't carry as much moisture as warm air, the process reduced the humidity in the plant and stabilized the moisture content of the paper. Reducing the humidity also had the side benefit of lowering the air temperature -- and a new technology was born.😎😎

Sunday, 11 June 2017

June parthy

The fuel we put in our cars contains more than 150 chemicals, including benzene, toluene and sometimes even lead. These ingredients can cause dizziness, breathing problems and headaches when they're inhaled. Inhaling large amounts of gasoline fumes can even cause death. On top of all that, evaporated gasoline is one of the leading causes of smog and air pollution

Thursday, 1 June 2017

new about thechnology

Uber saids its loss,down from $991 million in the previus quarter ''puts us on a good trajectory towards profitabilty''. the company also  said its finance leader would depart.

Thursday, 25 May 2017

welcome to my blog

Hello,my name is André Luiz,i'm 11 years old ,i'm doing  this blog because i'm a project school.I will about Science and Thechnology