Add the finishing touch to your nursery with Trend Lab's Dr. Seuss Oh, the Places You'll Go. Window Valance. Cotton Rod Pocket window valance features hot air balloons print body with tonal dots. Rod pocket allows easy hanging with the top panel in mint, apricot orange, sunset yellow and white. Valance measures 60 in x 15 in and fits a standard size window. Coordinates with the Dr. Seuss Oh, the Places You'll Go. collection by Trend Lab. Please adhere to JPMA's Safe Infant Bedding Practices.
Trend Lab's Dr. Seuss Oh, the Places You'll Go. Crib Bumpers feature a 100% cotton patched solid, tonal dots, and flags print with the phrase Oh. the Places You'll Go. and elephant embroidery with tonal dot trim and ties. Bumper is backed with hot air balloons for decorating versatility in mint, apricot orange, dusky orange, sunset yellow and white. Bumpers consist of two long and two short pieces measuring 10 inches tall. Coordinating Dr. Seuss Oh, the Places You'll Go. crib bedding, room accessories and gift items by Trend Lab are sold separately. Please adhere to JPMA's Safe Infant Bedding Practices.
In this video Matthew Bailey of Masters Touch talks about balloon framing. He talks about balloon framing two.
Birthday bulletin board set features the Trend Furry Friends Birthday Fun theme. Set includes blue, red, and orange friends with adjustable arms/hands, a yellow friend to hold student work, birthday cake, birthday sign, 10 candles, four balloons, four party hats, and two colorful gifts. 32 pieces measure up to 25-1/2. Design coordinates Trend Furry Friends Collection.
Birthday bulletin board set features the Trend Furry Friends Birthday Fun theme. Set includes blue, red, and orange friends with adjustable arms/hands, a yellow friend to hold student work, birthday cake, birthday sign, 10 candles, four balloons, four party hats, and two colorful gifts. 32 pieces measure up to 25-1/2". Design coordinates Trend Furry Friends Collection.
For my imperial Japanese enemy, in contrast, to fight to the end meant to give his life in a presumably noble and glorious fashion. He would die for the emperor—who ruled by divine right—confident that he would be enshrined with his ancestors for his efforts in defense of a mythic civilization. There could be no surrender and no negotiated peace. Death itself was beautiful, and death alone was honorable. The atomic bombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki on Aug. The bombs showed the Japanese the devastating and ultimately inglorious outcome of their fight. The bombs offered no true opportunity for confrontation and no chance of death with honor. Like its erstwhile ally Nazi Germany, Japan was fighting an ideological war. Death for the empire earned a blessed afterlife in their emperor-god’s eternal favor. For a loyal subject, surrender was a betrayal of everything that sustained the empire’s system of patriotic values. The only option in the face of certain battlefield defeat was to fight to the death. Japan tried to keep fighting long after any chance of victory was gone. On the mainland, women, children and the elderly were armed with sharpened bamboo sticks. Beginning in May 1945, schools for disabled children were ordered to organize military units and women ordered to serve in volunteer combat units. The country’s infamous biological-weapons research program was hard at work concocting flea-borne plague agents to float by submarine and balloon towards populated American shores. On Okinawa during the 82-day battle from early April to mid-June 1945, the Japanese military instructed civilians to fight and die rather than surrender to the advancing U. S. forces. Civilian households, comprised almost entirely of women and children, were given grenades and encouraged to destroy themselves along with any Americans they might encounter. In late spring 1945, I saw that the cruelty with which we prisoners of war were treated was only increasing. Our guards told us that Japanese units facing attack had received orders to kill all military and civilian POWs in their custody. They were to unburden themselves to focus on the fight. No Japanese soldier or civilian was preparing to surrender that August. Early** on the morning of Aug. 9, from the POW camp where I was held some 30 miles across a bay, I saw the sky over Nagasaki change. It glowed red and the air turned warm against my skin. Until then, red was the color of my subjugation. My Japanese guards were certain that red had a uniquely Japanese meaning. The red sky over Nagasaki ended those illusions. At that moment, I made a bet with a friend that soon we would all be set free. Japan’s surrender saved us. The dropping of the bombs, as Emperor Hirohito himself acknowledged, was the only thing that made that surrender possible. As he explained to his subjects, “Should we continue to fight, it would only result in the ultimate collapse and obliteration of the Japanese nation. ” The bombs’ indiscriminate, total devastation, as no battle or bombing before it, showed the consequences of trying to fight to the end. The bombings destroyed hope and glory, past and future. It’s also true that the bombings were acts of tragic and unprecedented violence. The bomb—this “cruel weapon,” as the stunned emperor recorded in his surrender message on Aug. 15—ruined two cities, brought suffering and death to many tens of thousands of people and drastically altered landscapes and ecologies. Its use also transformed the nature of modern warfare and erased the last faint lines separating civilian and military, illegitimate and legitimate targets. We POWs—men who were starved and tortured, who suffocated in the holds of hell ships, who were beaten at will, who died for lack of medical care and who saw friends worked to death—have no doubt that the atomic bombs ended the war. The bombs took away all the justifications for Japan to continue to fight. The visual obliteration of Hiroshima and Nagasaki showed that Japan could soon cease to exist. Or as the emperor concluded, “the war situation has developed not necessarily to Japan’s advantage, while the general trends of the world have all turned against her interest. Source: American POWs of Japan
PTCA is a minimally invasive procedure used to remove the blockage of coronary arteries, permitting uninterrupted blood flow to the heart muscle. The procedure involves the placement of a PTCA balloon catheter to compress and clear the blockage caused
The report analyzes and presents an overview of MediPoint: Drug-Eluting Balloons – South American Analysis And Market Forecasts worldwide. GlobalData has released its medical devices report, MediPoint: Drug-Eluting Balloons South American Analysis
You know Project Loon? Google's ambitious plan to provide cheap Internet access to underdeveloped parts of the world via a fleet of high altitude balloons? Well after years of testing and refining the technology, the company is finally ready to deploy
RT @jamesgungun: 'World's first' solar hot air balloon takes flight in the UK http://t.co/aq7H2qUyVg #HotAir #AirBalloon http://t.co/iFP0m… 08/07/15, @jieqipano
'World's first' solar hot air balloon takes flight in the UK http://t.co/aq7H2qUyVg #HotAir #AirBalloon http://t.co/iFP0m6ZCw6 08/07/15, @jamesgungun
FDA Approves "Belly Balloon" Weight-Loss Device #weightlosstips, #weightloss, #weightlossreview http://t.co/AIc3a9XYGZ 08/07/15, @imbutho
Cancer is a group of different diseases (over 100) characterised by uncontrolled growth and spread of abnormal cells. Cancer can arise in many sites and behave differently depending on its organ of origin. If a cancer spreads (metastasises), the new tumour bears the same name as the original (primary) tumour. Significant progress has been made in recent years in the battle against cancer and in understanding its underlying biological mechanisms. This research progress has resulted in many experimental treatments and cures which establish hope for wide-spread cures. This book brings together important research from around the world in this frontal field.
This book constitutes the thoroughly refereed post-conference proceedings of the 10th International Workshop on Graphics Recognition, GREC 2013, held in Bethlehem, PA, USA, in August 2013. The 20 revised full papers presented were carefully reviewed and selected from 32 initial submissions. Graphics recognition is a subfield of document image analysis that deals with graphical entities in engineering drawings, sketches, maps, architectural plans, musical scores, mathematical notation, tables, and diagrams. Accordingly the conference papers are organized in 5 topical sessions on symbol spotting and retrieval, graphics recognition in context, structural and perceptual based approaches, low level processing, and performance evaluation and ground truthing.
Ahhh…trends. What do I know? Last Christmas when my daughter showed ... They showed all kinds of Pinterest-like ideas for the big reveal, from popping balloons (or a baby bottle shaped piñata), filled with all blue or all pink confetti, to baking ...
The Food and Drug Administration recently approved the ReShape Integrated Dual Balloon System, which is designed to help obese patients lose weight without invasive surgery. The system uses a balloon to trick the patient into feeling full. The ReShape ...
Increasing number of mergers and acquisitions of medical devices manufacturing companies and rapid product launches are key trends of the global drug-eluting balloons market. Request Full TOC: http://www.persistencemarketresearch.com/toc/4228 The major ...
Balloon decorations are hot right now! Are you into the trend? Take a look at these helium balloon decorations on HGTV and tell us what you think.
This growing trend was based on over-inflated child choking figures and ... The balloon industry is intent on providing products that are fun and safe for everyone ...
Balloon Trends :: Make your party POP! This entry was posted on January 24, 2014, in Entertaining and tagged balloons, decorations, entertaining, party.