Ecco GPS Keychain Stops Loss

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If you are the sort of person who constantly loses things, like your car (I have done this a few times in large car parks), then you might need one of these Ecco GPS Keychains.

The Ecco GPS Keychain can be programmed with up to 3 different locations at a time, so when you leave your car just set it up and you will easily be able to find your way back to it.

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Six Step Process for Finding Jobs Using Twitter

 

 Six Step Process to Find Jobs Through Twitter

 Finding your next job on Twitter by Deb Frey

DaVinciDeb: Twenty years ago your options for finding a job were these: pound the pavement, mail a resume or search the classified ads. In the mid-1990s, change first arrived in the form of Monster.com, created by Jeff Taylor, and later with Craig’s List, created by Craig Newmark. Many employers instantly became victims of their own success. They quit posting job listings on these services because the response becomes overwhelming – in terms of bandwidth and managing piles of resumes.

With the unemployment predicted to exceed 7.5 percent for January and rise to 8.9 percent by August, the nation faces a challenge unseen since the 1980s. According to Forbes, January layoffs will climb to 162,962 at 500 of the largest publicly held U.S. companies.

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Scientists Surprised to Find Earth’s Biosphere Booming

Scientists Surprised to Find Earth’s Biosphere Booming

Scientists Surprised to Find Earth’s Biosphere Booming

The SeaWiFS instrument aboard the Seastar satellite has been collecting ocean data
since 1997. By monitoring the color of reflected light via satellite,
scientists can determine how successfully plant life is photosynthesizing.

An article from the Financial Post says that recent studies of biosphere imaging from the NASA SEAWIFS satellite indicate that the Earth’s biomass is booming: ‘The results surprised Steven Running of the University of Montana and Ramakrishna Nemani of NASA, scientists involved in analyzing the NASA satellite data. They found that over a period of almost two decades, the Earth as a whole became more bountiful by a whopping 6.2%. About 25% of the Earth’s vegetated landmass — almost 110 million square kilometers — enjoyed significant increases and only 7% showed significant declines. When the satellite data zooms in, it finds that each square meter of land, on average, now produces almost 500 grams of greenery per year.’

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