Les images d’IRM sont créées quand les champs magnétiques et les ondes radio du scanneur réagissent avec les atomes d’hydrogènes dans les molécules d’eau présentes dans tous les êtres vivants, y compris dans cet ananas, scanné par notre équipe de Munich.
Our sister blog, GE Reports France, displays the power of MRI magnets with this GIF of a pineapple being scanned at 5mm slices by a team of GE researchers in Munich, Germany. Très cool.
At GE’s MRI magnet factory in Florence, SC, Robin works on the wiring of a 3 Tesla magnet by winding copper and niobium titanium wires along its interior. Each 3T magnet contains over 125 miles of wiring. This wiring is so strong that a single strand has enough strength to lift a car. Photo by @seenewphoto.
Famously discussed by physicist Richard Feynman, flowers exhibit exceptional beauty when viewed through the lens of science. It is theorized that the entire function of flowers is to assist in the reproductive process of plants via the involvement of animals.
Studies in fashion psychology suggest that the positioning of the flowers on the bodice draws attention, and someone wearing this collection would not only possess a high level of body awareness but also choose this to give off a sense of pride.
Koon Lim and Catrine Thé, the designer duo behind koonhor, present a sophisticated Fashion Week collection. Most notable are sleek visors, styled to protect wearers from rain and wind elements. To protect NASA astronauts from the elements of space, GE developed Lexan plastic for impact-resistant “bubble helmets” in 1953. The Lexan brand of polycarbonate was utilized in the helmet’s visors to record radiation exposure, and later, yielded improved football helmets, aircraft windows, greenhouses, bulletproof materials and eyewear.