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[自然百科] 【整理】2008-04-17 New Search For ET 寻找外星人(上)

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[自然百科] 【整理】2008-04-17 New Search For ET 寻找外星人(上)

寻找外星人(上)

 

Is anyone out there? For over 40 years scientists have been searching for extraterrestrial intelligence, but they’ve found nothing. Now the new Allen Telescope Array, a string of 350 radio telescopes, is being built 300 miles north of San Francisco and is breathing new life into the search. Find out why SETI scientists now say we might be hearing from ET sooner than you think.

 

 

 



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【整理】--春山如笑

 

Ok, imagine you are at the beach, in order to figure out if there are fish in the ocean, you dip an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass? Well, there must be no fish in the ocean.

 

   Not too logical, is it? But that's exactly the type of reasoning that's plagued Dr. Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about four decades ago. In that 40 years, they've only managed to search 1000 star systems, 1000 glasses of water, while an unexplored cosmic ocean lay right in front of them.

 

   “40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universe is, how enormous this cosmic haystack is that we are trying to search through. And so we've just begun.”

 

   Dr.Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence. She is an astronomer and the current director of the Center for SETI Research in Mountain View, California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was drawn into the search by the early work of astronomer Frank Drake. Drake looked at the makeup of our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exists. By factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets, the percentage of planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the length of time that an intelligent race lasts. Drake’s equation made it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone.

 

   But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look something like this. Television and radio signals like this are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we've been leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light-years of Earth is receiving them. Signals like this are simple to generate and use, and carry well over vast distances. That's why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are.

 

   In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for these telltale signals.

 

   “I was so enthralled by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try and answer the "Are we alone" question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and the philosophers what they believed.”

 

   By the early 1990s with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo Radio Telescope in Puerto Rico. Tarter became the poster child for SETI. Even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Ellie Arroway, the character played by Jodie Foster in the classic science fiction movie "Contact". It seemed that the golden age of SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, Congress abruptly shut off all federal SETI funding. But that wasn't the end.

 

   Today, nearly 15 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Hat Creek, California. SETI's look may be about to change. These radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be a SETI renaissance. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new alien telescope array is the best bet.

 

   The reversal of SETI's fortune has largely been made possible by a 25-million-dollar grant from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On October 11th, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Allen Telescope Array will consist of 350 separate dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2,700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of extraterrestrial intelligence.

 

 

 

haystack:a large, firmly built pile of hay.(AmE idiom:needle in a haystack)

 

telltale signals/signs/marks ect: signs etc that clearly show something has happened or exists, often something that is a secret

 

enthral: to make someone very interested and excited, so that they listen or watch something very carefully

 

poster child: A person who is a prominent example or type of something

 


 

[ 本帖最后由 春山如笑 于 2008-6-15 12:00 编辑 ]

普特在线文本比较普特在线听音查字普特在线拼写检查普特文本转音频

Homework

  Ok! Imagine you are in the beach, in order to figure out if there are fish in the ocean. You dip an empty glass into water and look inside. No fish in the glass, well, there must be no fish in the ocean. Not too logical, isn't it? But that's exactly the type of reasoning that's plagued Dr. Jill Tarter for years.

 

  Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about four decades ago. In that 40 years, they've only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water, wollen unexplored cause-make ocean **

 

  40 years needs to be put in the contest of how big the universal is, how enormous this ** stack is that we are trying to search through. And so we've just begun.

 

  Dr.Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence. She is an astronomer and the current director of the center for SETI research in mountain * California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was joined into the search by the early work of an astronomer Frank Draik. Draik look it make up our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligence exist. By factoring invariables like the fraction of sar with orbitting planets, the percentage that planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the link of time that intelligence race lasts. Draik's equation made it clear. Scientifically, the arts are pretty good that we are not alone.

 

  But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign if a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look like something like this. Television and radio signals like this are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we've then leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means planets within 80 light years are receiving it. Signals like this are simply generated and used, and carry well over vast distance. That's why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are. In 1969, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for this till-till signals.

 

  I was so infraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try to answer the "Are we alone" question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and philosophers what they believed.

 

  By the early 1990s with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world. The Arecibo Radio Telescope in Porto Rico. Tarter became the post child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Elly Eroway, the character played by Jilty Faster in the classic science fiction movie "Contact". It seemed that the golden age of SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, congress abruptly shut off all federal SETI funding. But that wasn't the end.

 

  Today, nearly 50 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Hack Quick, California. SETI's look may be about to change. These telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be a SETI renisongs. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new alien telescope array is the best bed. The reversal of SETI's fortune has largely been made possible by a 25-million-dollar grand from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On October 11th, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Allen telescope array will consist of 350 separated dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2,700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of extra-terrestrial intelligence.

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  • 春山如笑

I'd like for you, I'd fight for you
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ON AMountain

Ok! Imagine you are in the beach, in order to figure out if there are fish in the ocean. You dig an empty glass into water and look inside. No fish in the glass, well, there must be no fish in the ocean. Not too logical, isn't it? But that's exactly the type of reasoning that's plagued Dr. Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about four decades ago. In that 40 years, they've only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water, wollen unexplored cause-make ocean lie right in front of them. 40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universal is, how enormous this ** stack is that we are trying to search through. And so we've just begun. Dr.Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence. She is an astronomer and the current director of the center for SETI research in mountain * California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was joined into the search by the early work of an astronomer Frank Draik. Draik look it make up our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligence exist. By factoring invariables like the fraction of sar with orbitting planets, the percentage that planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the link of time that intelligence race lasts. Draik's equation made it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone. But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look like something like this. Television and radio signals like this are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we've then leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planets within 80 light years are receiving them. Signals like this are simply generated and used, and carry well over vast distance. That's why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are. In 1969, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for this till-till signals. I was so infraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try to answer the "Are we alone" question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and philosophers what they believed. By the early 1990s with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world. The Arecibo Radio Telescope in Porto Rico. Tarter became the post child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Elly Eroway, the character played by Jilty Faster in the classic science fiction movie "Contact". It seemed that the golden age of SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, congress abruptly shut off all federal SETI funding. But that wasn't the end. Today, nearly 50 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Hack Quick, California. SETI's look may be about to change. These telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be a SETI renisongs. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new alien telescope array is the best bet. The reversal of SETI's fortune has largely been made possible by a 25-million-dollar grand from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On October 11th, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Allen telescope array will consist of 350 separated dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2,700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of extra-terrestrial intelligence.

1

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实现无障碍英语沟通

On diandian143

 

Ok! Imagine you are in the beach, in order to figure out if there are fish in the ocean, you deep an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass, well, there must be no fish in the ocean.

 

Not too logical, is it? But that's exactly the type of reasoning that's plagued Dr. Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about four decades ago. In that 40 years, they've only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water, wollen unexplored cause-make ocean laid right in front of them. 

 

40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universal is, how enormous this cause-make stack is that we are trying to search through. And so we've just begun.

 

Dr.Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence. She is an astronomer and the current director of the center for SETI research in Mountain View, California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was joined into the search by the early work of an astronomer Frank Draik. Draik looked it to make up our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exist. By factoring invariables like the fraction of sars with orbiting planets, the percentage that planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the link of time that intelligence race lasts. Draik's equation made it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone.

 

But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look / something like this. Television and radio signals like this are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we've then leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years of earth is receiving them. Signals like this are simply generated and used, and carry well over vast distance. That's why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are.

 

In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for these tell-tell signals.

 

“I was so infraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try to answer the "Are we alone" question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and philosophers what they believed.”

 

By the early 1990s with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo Radio Telescope in Porto Rico. Tarter became the post child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Elly Eroway, the character played by Jilty Faster in the classic science fiction movie "Contact". It seemed that the golden age of SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, congress abruptly shut off all federal SETI funding. But that wasn't the end.

 

Today, nearly 50 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Hack Quick, California. SETI's look may be about to change. These radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be a SETI renisongs. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new alien telescope array is the best bet.

 

The reversal of SETI's fortune has largely been made possible by a 25-million-dollar grand from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On October 11th, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Allen telescope array will consist of 350 separated dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2,700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of extra-terrestrial intelligence.

1

评分次数



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homework

Ok, image you are at the beach. In order to figure out that if there are fish in the ocean, you dive an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass? Well, there must be no fish in the ocean. Not too logical, is it? But that’s exactly the type of reasoning that’s plagued Dr Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about 4 decades ago. In that 40 years, they’ve only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water were in unexplored cosmic ocean lay right in front of them. 40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universe is, how enormous this cosmic stack is that we are trying to search through, and so we’ve just begun. Dr Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the search for extraterrestrial intelligence. She’s an astronomer, and the current director of the center for SETI research in Mountain View, California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was drown into the search by the early work of astronomer Frank Drake. Drake looked at the makeup of a galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exists. By factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets, the percentage of planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the length of time that an intelligent race last, Drake’s equation makes it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone. But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look something like this. Television and radio signals like these are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we’ve been leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years of the earth is receiving them. Signals like these are simple to generate and use and carry well over vast distances. That’s why SETI scientists believe that avian cultures might be leaking them just like we are. In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter join the hunt for these hard to tell signals. I was so in fraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try an answer of the ‘Are you alone’ question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and philosophers what they believed. By the early 1990s, with NASA founding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico. Tarter became the poster child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Elly Arroway, the character played by Jodie Foster in the classic science fiction movie Contact. It seemed that the golden age for SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, Congress abruptly shut off all Federal SETI funding. But that wasn’t the end. Today, nearly 15 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Headcreak, California. SETI’s look may be about to change. This radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be as SETI renosort. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new Allen Telescope Array is the best bet. The reversal of SETI’s fortune has largely been made possible by a 25 million dollar grant from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On Oct 11, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Alley Telescope Array will consist of 350 separated dishes. Together, they can operate as single virtual dish of 2700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of the extraterrestrial intelligence.

on taotian    改错人了,你应该修改jessiyear的。 --春山

 

 

Ok, image you are at the beach. In order to figure out that if there are fish in the ocean, you dip an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass? Well, there must be no fish in the ocean. Not too logical, is it? But that’s exactly the type of reasoning that’s plagued Dr Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about 4 decades ago. In that 40 years, they’ve only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water while an unexplored cosmic ocean lay right in front of them. 40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universe is, how enormous this cosmic case stack is that we are trying to search through, and so we’ve just begun. Dr Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the search for extraterrestrial intelligence. She’s an astronomer, and the current director of the center for SETI research in Mountain View, California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was drawn into the search by the early work of astronomer Frank Drake. Drake looked at the makeup of our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exists. By factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets, the percentage of planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the length of time that an intelligent race lasts, Drake’s equation made it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone. But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look something like this. Television and radio signals like these are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we’ve been leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years of the earth is receiving them. Signals like these are simple to generate and use and carry well over vast distances. That’s why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are. In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for these tel-tell signals. I was so in fraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try an answer of the ‘Are you alone’ question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and philosophers what they believed. By the early 1990s, with NASA founding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico. Tarter became the poster child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Elly Arroway, the character played by Jodie Foster in the classic science fiction movie Contact. It seemed that the golden age for SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, Congress abruptly shut off all Federal SETI funding. But that wasn’t the end. Today, nearly 15 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Headcreak, California. SETI’s look may be about to change. These radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be as SETI renosort. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new Allen Telescope Array is the best bet. The reversal of SETI’s fortune has largely been made possible by a 25 million dollar grant from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On Oct 11, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Alley Telescope Array will consist of 350 separated dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish of 2700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of the extraterrestrial intelligence.

[ 本帖最后由 春山如笑 于 2008-4-18 08:20 编辑 ]
In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hands and seal.

on BlauBauer

跟着改错人了。  --春山

 

Ok, imagine you are at the beach. In order to figure out that if there are fish in the ocean, you dip an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass? Well, there must be no fish in the ocean. Not too logical, is it? But that’s exactly the type of reasoning that’s plagued Dr Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about 4 decades ago. In that 40 years, they’ve only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water, while an unexplored cosmic ocean lay right in front of them. 40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universe is, how enormous this cosmic case stack is that we are trying to search through, and so we’ve just begun. Dr Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the search for extraterrestrial intelligence. She’s an astronomer, and the current director of the center for SETI research in Mountain View, California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was drawn into the search by the early work of astronomer Frank Drake. Drake looked at the makeup of our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exists. By factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets, the percentage of planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the length of time that an intelligent race lasts, Drake’s equation made it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone. But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look something like this. Television and radio signals like this are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we’ve been leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years of the earth is receiving them. Signals like this are simple to generate and use and carry well over vast distances. That’s why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are. In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for these telltale signals. I was so in fraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try an answer of the ‘Are you alone’ question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and philosophers what they believed. By the early 1990s, with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico. Tarter became the poster child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Elly Arroway, the character played by Jodie Foster in the classic science fiction movie Contact. It seemed that the golden age for SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, Congress abruptly shut off all Federal SETI funding. But that wasn’t the end. Today, nearly 15 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Headcreak, California. SETI’s look may be about to change. These radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be as SETI renascent. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new Allen Telescope Array is the best bet. The reversal of SETI’s fortune has largely been made possible by a 25 million dollar grant from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On Oct 11, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Alley Telescope Array will consist of 350 separated dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of the extraterrestrial intelligence.

 

 

[ 本帖最后由 春山如笑 于 2008-4-18 08:20 编辑 ]
实现无障碍英语沟通

homework

OK,Imaging you are on the beach,in order to figure out if there are fish in the ocean. you dipped an empty glass into the water and looked inside. no fish in the glass.well? there must be no fish in the ocean. Not too logic ,isn't it? but that's exactly the type of reasoning that plagued Doctor Dr. Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about four decades ago in that 40 years ,they have only managed to search one thousand star systems. one thousand glasses of water while an unexplored cosmic ocean lay right in front of them forty years needs to be put in the context of how big the univers is, how enormous this cosmic case stack is that we are trying to search through and so we have just begun. Dr Tarter knows a little something about the SETI ,the search for extraterrestrial intelligence. she is an atronomer and current director of the center for SETI research in Moutain view,California. Tarter,like many SETI scientists ,was drawn into the search in the early work of astronomer Frank Drake. Drake looked at the makeup of our makeup and created a equation to determine the likelihood other intelligent life exists by factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets,the percentage of the planets they go on developing intelligent life and the length of time that the intelligent race lasts ,Drake's equation made it clear. scientivcally , pretty good we are not alone. Scientifically,the odds are pretty good that we are not alone. But if you are hunting for ET where do you start? what would the sign of technically sophisticated alien culture look like? it could look something like this television and radio signals like these are examples of artificially focused electromagnet waves and we have been leaking them into space for over 80 years. and that means any planet within 80 light years over earth is receving them signals like these are simple to generate and use and carry well vast distances. that's why SETI scientists believed that alien cultrues might be leaking them just like we are. in 1979,JUl ,as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for these tell-to-tell signals. I was so in fraud by the idea that i lived in the first generation ever our human beings could try answer the "are we alone" question by doing experiment rather than just asking the priest and philosopers what they believed. in the early 1990s,with NASA founding,Tater was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world ,the ARECIBO radio telescope in PUERTO RICO. Tater became the poster child ,even Hollywood embraced her. the character played by JODIE FOSTER in the classic science fiction movie contact. It seemed the golden age for SETI had arrived. in 1993,Congress abruptly shut off all federal SETI funding . but that was not the end. today ,nearly 15 years later something bigger is happening in this remote valley near HEADREAK,California. SETI's look may be about to change. thest radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many SETI's will be as SETI renosort,if there is to be a breakthrough ,the new Allen Telescope Array is the best sbet. the reversal of the SETI's fortune has largely been made possible by a 25 million grant from Paul Allen,one of the funders of microsoft. Allen pushed the silver button,bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. when completed,the Alley Telescope Array will consist of 350 seperated dishes. Together ,they can operate a single virtual dish of 2700 feet across,making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescope in the world. it were be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of the extraterresterial intelligence.
普特听力大课堂

on jessiyear

 

Ok! Imagine you are at the beach, in order to figure out if there are fish in the ocean, you dig an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass? well, there must be no fish in the ocean.

 

Not too logical, is it? But that's exactly the type of reasoning that's plagued Dr. Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about four decades ago. In that 40 years, they've only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water, while an unexplored cosmic ocean lay right in front of them. 

 

40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universe is, how enormous this cosmic case stack is that we are trying to search through. And so we've just begun.

 

Dr.Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence. She is an astronomer and the current director of the center for SETI research in Mountain View, California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was drawn into the search by the early work of / astronomer Frank Drake. Drake looked at the makeup of our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exists. By factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets, the percentage of planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the link of time that an intelligent race lasts. Drake’s equation made it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone.

 

But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look something like this. Television and radio signals like this are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we've been leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years off Earth is receiving them. Signals like this are simple to generate/ and use/, and carry well over vast distances. That's why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are.

 

In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for these telltale signals.

 

“I was so in fraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try and answer the "Are we alone" question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and the philosophers what they believed.”

 

By the early 1990s with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo Radio Telescope in Puerto Rico. Tarter became the poster child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Ellie Arroway, the character played by Jodie Foster in the classic science fiction movie "Contact". It seemed that the golden age of SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, Congress abruptly shut off all federal SETI funding. But that wasn't the end.

 

Today, nearly 15 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Hat Creek, California. SETI's lock may be about to change. These radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be a SETI renaissance. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new alien telescope array is the best bet.

 

The reversal of SETI's fortune has largely been made possible by a 25-million-dollar grand from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On October 11th, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Allen telescope array will consist of 350 separate/ dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2,700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of extra-terrestrial intelligence.

 

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

home work on jessiyear 

 

Ok! Imagine you are in the beach, in order to figure out if there are fish in the ocean, you dip an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass, well, there must be no fish in the ocean.

 

Not too logical, is it? But that's exactly the type of reasoning that's plagued Dr. Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about four decades ago. In that 40 years, they've only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water, while an unexplored cosmic ocean laid right in front of them.

 

“40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universal is, how enormous this cosmic haystack is that we are trying to search through. And so we've just begun.”

 

Dr.Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence. She is an astronomer and the current director of the center for SETI research in Mountain View, California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was joined into the search by the early work of an astronomer Frank Draik. Draik looked at the makeup of our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exist. By factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets, the percentage that planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the length of time that an intelligence race lasts. Draik's equation made it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone.

 

But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look / something like this. Television and radio signals like this are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we've been leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years of Earth is receiving them. Signals like this are simply generated and used, and carry well over vast distance. That's why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are.

 

In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for these telltale signals.

 

“I was so enthralled by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try and answer the "Are we alone" question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and philosophers what they believed.”

 

By the early 1990s with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo Radio Telescope in Porto Rico. Tarter became the poster child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Ellie Arroway the character played by Jodie Foster in the classic science fiction movie "Contact". It seemed that the golden age of SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, congress abruptly shut off all federal SETI funding. But that wasn't the end.

 

Today, nearly 50 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Hack Quick, California. SETI's look may be about to change. These radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be a SETI renascence. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new alien telescope array is the best bet.

 

The reversal of SETI's fortune has largely been made possible by a 25-million-dollar grant from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On October 11th, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Allen telescope array will consist of 350 separated dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2,700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of extra-terrestrial intelligence.

 

 
 
A poster that generates sympathy for a child in order to promote children's health and solicit donations
A poster that generates sympathy for a child in order to promote children's health and solicit donations

The phrase poster child (sometimes poster boy) originally referred to a child afflicted by some disease or deformity whose picture is used on posters to generate sympathy, in order to raise money to combat that particular disease; "he was the poster child for muscular dystrophy".

However, the term has entered the popular vernacular, and is frequently used rhetorically to refer to a person whose actions or behavior seem to support a cause or an idea. In this metaphorical sense, it is often used ironically, or as a term of derision.

[ 本帖最后由 王四五 于 2008-4-18 09:28 编辑 ]


genius is not without limitations

On Pertersburg 改错人了,请接下来的筒子在春山如笑的基础上修改。

 

Ok, imagine you are at the beach. In order to figure out that if there are fish in the ocean, you dip an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass? Well, there must be no fish in the ocean. Not too logical, is it? But that’s exactly the type of reasoning that’s plagued Dr Jill Tarter for years.

 

Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about 4 decades ago. In that 40 years, they’ve only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water, while an unexplored cosmic ocean lay right in front of them.

40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universe is, how enormous this cosmic case stack is that we are trying to search through, and so we’ve just begun.

 

Dr Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the search for extraterrestrial intelligence. She’s an astronomer, and the current director of the center for SETI research in Mountain View, California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was drawn into the search by the early work of astronomer Frank Drake. Drake looked at the makeup of our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exists. By factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets, the percentage of planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the length of time that an intelligent race lasts, Drake’s equation made it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone.

 

But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien in culture look like? It could look something like this. Television and radio signals like this are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we’ve been leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years of the earth is receiving them. Signals like this are simple to generate and use and carry well over vast distances. That’s why SETI scientists believe alien in cultures might be leaking them just like we are.

 

In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for these telltale signals.

 

I was so in fraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try an answer of the ‘Are we alone’ question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and philosophers what they believed.

 

By the early 1990s, with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico. Tarter became the poster child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Elly Arroway, the character played by Jodie Foster in the classic science fiction movie Contact. It seemed that the golden age for SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, Congress abruptly shut off all Federal SETI funding.

 

But that wasn’t the end. Today, nearly 15 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Headcreak, California. SETI’s look may be about to change. These radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be as SETI renascent. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new Allen Telescope Array is the best bet. The reversal of SETI’s fortune has largely been made possible by a 25 million dollar grant from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On Oct 11, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Alley Telescope Array will consist of 350 separated dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of the extraterrestrial intelligence.

 

[ 本帖最后由 春山如笑 于 2008-4-18 09:33 编辑 ]
All ways lead to Rome !

ok, imagining you are on the beach,in order to figure out that there are fishing in the ocean,you did empty glass into the water and look inside.No fishing in the glass, well,there must be no fish in the ocean.How to logical isn't. but  that exactly the   of breathing ,that's play dotted hotter fot years.Astonont like TOTTER began searching for early   about  for decades ago.In that fourty years they 've only manage to search one thousand staring systems.one thousands glasses water,warning unexplored  kast ocean live riding from them .forty years,this is put into the contact of how big the universies,how enormals this costant get that we tried to incharg then through. and so , we 've just begun.doctotor knows a litter  something about the cites.search and extro  intelligent ,she is a stronoumer,and calling director the sending of the research of carliforlia.TOTTER like many scientists with strong search by the early work of gernemal frank     .gk    and credit the creation      with this . by facting

     makes it clear,the archer that good ,we are not alone.but if you hunting for et,where did you start ?what we look like    .it couldn't like something  like this.television and radio sent things like this are examples of artifacial made ways and we think litter to  the space for eighty years .that means every from the earth was sending them.signals    like this  use are simple and caring well from vasty thay's why many scientic blinken them just like we are .in 1979, that  young graduated     . i was so in   by the idea that i knows of the generation ever of human beings  . that     only a long d. by doing experiment .by the early 1990s, last found     said the largest city in the world.   dipper radio telegram . totter became the first chair . even honely with breaster.tooter is generally think    for early way in the maybe contact . it semed the golden city have arrived.then ,in 1993     a brokely shout of     but that wasn't it . today , nearly 15 years later, something big happen in the    had cr   carlifornia. cities look may be about to change. this radio signal beganning of   . many believe be on celebrates it out .there is to be a breakthrough . the new       best bed.there also has searching    bringing the first creations  on line.when  completed the       315

together they are    making them to the largest tool of the world.

写成这样,自己都觉得是垃圾。现在没时间详听了,下次自己改自己的。加油。

每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

hw

Ok, image you are at the beach. In order to figure out that if there are fish in the ocean, you dip an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass? Well, there must be no fish in the ocean. Not too logical, is it? But that’s exactly the type of reasoning that’s plagued Dr Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about 4 decades ago. In that 40 years, they’ve only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water were in unexplored cosmic ocean lay right in front of them. 40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universe is, how enormous this cosmic case stack is that we are trying to search through, and so we’ve just begun. Dr Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the search for extraterrestrial intelligence. She’s an astronomer, and the current director of the center for SETI research in Mountain View, California.
 
Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was drown into the search by the early work of astronomer Frank Drake. Drake looked at the makeup of a galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exists. By factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets, the percentage of planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the length of time that an intelligent race last, Drake’s equation makes it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone. But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look something like this.
 
 Television and radio signals like these are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we’ve been leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years of the earth is receiving them. Signals like these are simple to generate and use and carry well over vast distances. That’s why SETI scientists believe that avian cultures might be leaking them just like we are. In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter join the hunt for these tell yale signals. I was so in fraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try an answer of the ‘Are you alone’ question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and philosophers what they believed.
 
By the early 1990s, with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico. Tarter became the poster child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Elly Arroway, the character played by Jodie Foster in the classic science fiction movie Contact. It seemed that the golden age for SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, Congress abruptly shut off all Federal SETI funding. But that wasn’t the end. Today, nearly 15 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Headcreak, California. SETI’s look may be about to change. This radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be as SETI renaissance. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new Allen Telescope Array is the best bet. The reversal of SETI’s fortune has largely been made possible by a 25 million dollar grant from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft.
 
On Oct 11, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Alley Telescope Array will consist of 350 separated dishes. Together, they can operate as single virtual dish over 2700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of the extraterrestrial intelligence.

 homework

 

Okay, imagine you’re at the beach. In order to figure out if there are fish in the ocean, you dip the empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass? Well, there must be no fish in the ocean. *to logic, is it? But it’s exactly the type of reasoning that played ** for years. Astronomers like**, began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about 4 decades ago. In that 40 years, they’ve only managed to search 1,000 star systems. 1,000 glasses of water * in the unexplored cosmic ocean lay in front of them.

 

40 years needs to be put in the context about how big the universe is, how enormous this cosmic decade we’re trying to search through. And so we’ve just begun.

 

Doctor ** knew a little something about SETI, the search for extraterrestrial intelligence. She is an astronomer and the current director of the centre for * research in the mountain built in California. **  like many other SETI scientists was drown into the search by the early work of astronomer * Frank. *looked at the make-up of galaxy, and created *to determine the likelihood that other*life exists with orbiting planets. The percentage planets* they go on*intelligence life and link with time that the intelligence*** made clear *. Scientifically, the outputs are pretty good that we’re not alone.

 

But if you’re hunting for ET, where do you start? What with the sign that technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look something like this. Television and radio signals like these are examples of artificially focused* and we’ve been leaking them into space for ever 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years from earth is receiving them. Signals like these are simple to generate and use and carry well over vast distance. That’s why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are.

 

In 1979, as a young graduate student, ** joined the hunt for these tale-tell signals.

 

I was so * by the idea that I lived in the 1st generation ever of human beings that could try the answer to Are we alone by doing experiment rather than just asking the previous philosophers what they believed.

 

By the early 1990s, with NASA finding, * was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the *radio * in Porto Rico. * became the post child for ***. Even Hollywood ***  is generally thought to be the inspiration for ** the character played by Judy Forester in the classical science fiction movie **. It seems the golden age of SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, Congress abruptly shut off all federal SETI funding. But that wasn’t the end.

 

Today nearly 15 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near hard crackle California. SETI’s luck may be about to change. These radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be as SETI*. If there is ** breakthrough, the new Allen telescope ray is the best then. The reversal of SETI’s fortune has largely been made possible by a 25 million dollars granted from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft.

 

On Oct 11th, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the 1st 42 radio dishes on line. When completed, the Allen telescope ray will consist of 350 separate dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2,700 feet of cross, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It would the fastest tool ever built to **signals to the extraterrestrial intelligence.

 

 

现世安稳,岁月静好
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

ON 春山如笑(太厉害了,每有找到多少要改的。)

Ok! Imagine you are at the beach, in order to figure out if there are fish in the ocean, you dig an empty glass into the water and look inside. No fish in the glass? Well, there must be no fish in the ocean.

 

Not too logical, is it? But that's exactly the type of reasoning that's plagued Dr. Jill Tarter for years. Astronomers like Tarter began searching for alien intelligence in our galaxy about four decades ago. In that 40 years, they've only managed to search 1000 star systems. 1000 glasses of water, while an unexplored cosmic ocean lay right in front of them. 

 

“40 years needs to be put in the context of how big the universe is, how enormous this cosmic case stack is that we are trying to search through. And so we've just begun.”

 

Dr. Tarter knows a little something about SETI, the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence. She is an astronomer and the current director of the center for SETI research in Mountain View, California. Tarter, like many SETI scientists, was drawn into the search by the early work of an astronomer Frank Drake. Drake looked at the makeup of our galaxy and created an equation to determine the likelihood that other intelligent life exists. By factoring invariables like the fraction of stars with orbiting planets, the percentage of planets they go on to develop intelligent life and the link of time that an intelligent race lasts. Drake’s equation made it clear. Scientifically, the odds are pretty good that we are not alone.

 

But if you are hunting for ET, where do you start? What would the sign of a technically sophisticated alien culture look like? It could look something like this. Television and radio signals like this are examples of artificially focused electromagnetic waves, and we've been leaking them into space for over 80 years. That means any planet within 80 light years off Earth is receiving them. Signals like this are simple to generate in use, and carry well over vast distances. That's why SETI scientists believe alien cultures might be leaking them just like we are.

 

In 1979, as a young graduate student, Jill Tarter joined the hunt for these telltale signals.

 

“I was so in fraud by the idea that I lived in the first generation ever of human beings that could try and answer the "Are we alone" question by doing an experiment rather than just asking the priests and the philosophers what they believed.”

 

By the early 1990s with NASA funding, Tarter was heading up the search at the largest facility in the world, the Arecibo Radio Telescope in Puerto Rico. Tarter became the poster child for SETI, even Hollywood embraced her. Tarter is generally thought to be the inspiration for Ellie Arroway, the character played by Jodie Foster in the classic science fiction movie "Contact". It seemed that the golden age of SETI had arrived. Then in 1993, Congress abruptly shut off all federal SETI funding. But that wasn't the end.

 

Today, nearly 15 years later, something big is happening in this remote valley near Hat Creek, California. SETI's lock may be about to change. These radio telescope dishes signal the beginning of what many believe will be a SETI renaissance. If there is to be a breakthrough, the new Allen telescope array is the best bet.

 

The reversal of SETI's fortune has largely been made possible by a 25-million-dollar grand from Paul Allen, one of the founders of Microsoft. On October 11th, 2007, Allen pushed the silver button, bringing the first 42 radio dishes online. When completed, the Allen telescope array will consist of 350 separate dishes. Together, they can operate as a single virtual dish over 2,700 feet across, making it one of the largest and most sensitive radio telescopes in the world. It will be the fastest tool ever built to hunt for signals of extra-terrestrial intelligence.

 

  Have Faith On Yourself!  
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