A game known as the blue whale game is going viral these days in european countries especialy in UK.
This game is is assumed to be the reason of 130 teenagers who commited suicide in Russia. So far the athaurities have not approved.
In this game the user is asked to complete a series of tasks for 50 days. there are a total of 50 tasks i.e. 1 task per day. These tasks are given by a curator and the user have to give the proof of completion of task. these tasks starts from easierr and then they become very pathetic such as drawing a whale with a blade on hand and then the last task come which ask the user to commit suicide.
The athaurity of game claims that they know every thing about you, dont believe in them and contact police immediately.
This game is targetting the person dealing with axiety and depression and is spreadingn very fast. So please3 dont open any link describing the game or any unknown link and keep a very close eye on your children’s activity on internet. Your life is very precious and dont waste it.Be safe and enjoy life. It is only a one time journey.
THIS POST IS NOT PROMOTING ANY TYPE OF SUICIDE GAME OR ANY MATERIAL RELATEED TO IT. THIS POST IS ONLY FOR SPREADING AWARENESS IN THE SOCIETY ABOUT THESE HARMFUL AND DANGEROUS GAMES WHICH ARE DISPLAYING THE DARK SIDE OF INTERNET.
In 2011, a few years into the brand-new e-reader craze, The New York Times weighed in on a common claim: unlike with a backpack, you can fill a digital device up with books and see no change in weight. To find out whether this was true, they turned to UC Berkeley computer science professor John D. Kubiatowicz. His answer? False.
When you get down to its most basic structure, digital data is just a series of ones and zeroes, each known as a ”
bit”. A Kindle, like most mobile devices and many modern laptops, stores that data on flash memory. This type of memory puts each bit on a transistor, which distinguishes between a one and a zero using trapped electrons. The more data, the more electrons are trapped. (It’s important to note that the number of electrons doesn’t change with more data, just the number of trapped electrons.)
Still, a trapped electron is in a higher energy state than an untrapped electron, and since Einstein’s famous equation E = mc^2 (didn’t think an article about the Kindle would invoke Einstein, did you?) says that energy equals mass, a flash drive full of electrons in a higher energy state will be heavier. Of course, the difference is almost laughable: 10-18 grams, according to Dr. Kubiatowicz. That’s a hundred-millionth as much as the difference between a full and dead battery, and because the most sensitive scales can only sense a difference of 10-9 grams, the extra heft is effectively unmeasurable.
Even still, it is a difference. When you pack your e-reader (or iPad, or smartphone, or laptop) full of files, you’re ever so slightly weighing it down. Learn more about how digital memory works in the videos below.
Who wants to be a millionare? You probably. Here is a way to do it.
Solve one of the seven Millennium Problems and you could earn $1 million. It might give you some confidence to learn that one of the seven problems has been solved. On the other hand they are basically the most difficult problems in mathematics, so good luck!!!!
Are you good in math? Like, really, stupendously talented in the area of mathematics? If so congrats, you have a handful of outstanding opportunities to use your skills to become a millionaire.
The millennium problems first laid out by clay mathematics institute in 2000, are seven maths problems that each come with a $1 million reward.
These millennium problems are
- P versus NP problem.
- Hodge conjecture.
- Poincaré conjecture (solved)
- Riemann hypothesis.
- Yang–Mills existence and mass gap.
- Navier–Stokes existence and smoothness.
- Birch and Swinnerton-Dyer conjecture.
Grigori perelman proved Poincaré conjecture.
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