on the internet simple
You can find pictures of Vanessa Hudgens by browsing the sites listed in the "Related Links" section of this answer.
Anni Moller prints can run from $39.95 for smaller prints, up to $60.00 for larger prints, unframed.
Go to related link below for pictures of polygons.
See the Related Link for some photos. The 4th picture from the top is the best -- it has 3 pictures of Vanessa and one of their daughter.
uri ng sakit sa balat o kati sa balat
bakit po ako nagkakaroon ng mga butlig na may tubig na laman sa loob tapos po sobrang kati nito at parang kumakalat
old and young woman
A brain, a lightbulb
HM stands for Heavy Metal
NASA provides vast archives of satellite imagery much of which are available online such as the NASA Image Gallery.
Google Maps is a great tool to see satellite imagery of earth. Remember to change "Map" view to "Satellite" to display the satellite imagery.
If you need better (higher resolution) imagery, you could try other mapping programs or, if you have the resources, you could consider purchasing imagery for your own use.
Here are a few companies with websites to start with, but there are others, try doing an internet search for satellite and aerial imagery:
photobucket, pinterest, tumblr, weheartit etc are some of the best and popular photo websites. You can also get good photo sources from facebook and google plus.
You could try http://piccsy.com/ or http://pinterest.com/. Pinterest has a tremendous community and you can even pin all your favorite quote pictures on a board.
Like red and yellow sand particles.
There are so many cool things to see in Google Earth from airplanes caught by satellite in mid-flight, bizarre land formations, crop circles, to extraordinary and strange places. Not to mention sights in Street View, Mars, Moon, Sky View, and under the ocean.
In related links you'll find some useful places to check out the many cool things already found in Google Earth.
family tour traveling booking tickets
A drudge is like a blood slave. generally, but some times not, a willing human to give blood to their vampire "master". and they can be like friends or as servant and master. Drudges can be controlled by their master, but the level of control depends on how strong of will is the human. For more information read the series "The chronicles of Vladimir Tod".
Hope this helps.
You can find pictures of Miranda Cosgrove by browsing the sites listed in the "Related Links" section of this answer.
If you want to search for any particular image that you remember but dont know its name or location, the easy way to get it is through Picassa.
This way you will easily get all the images within you PC stored anywhere.
Search it in your computer..
Click on Start -> Search -> Search File or Folder, now enter *.jpg/*.gif or any other image extensions you need to find..More Information:This is a good question, since so many possible situations could be going on.
When downloading a picture, you first need to specify a location on your hard drive, then you download (d/l) the file. When the d/l is complete, then you need to find the saved file through My Computer or the Explorer, and then open the file with an application.
With so many steps involved, it's hard to say where you're going wrong. I would recommend going back to the internet (using Internet Explorer) and then trying to save another picture. When you're asked to name the file, you should see the old saved file in the same location that you're being asked. Here comes the saving/finding steps.
Before saving the file, click on the drop down list labeled "Save In" and see where that folder is buried under. For me, my folder is "My Pictures" which is buried under "My Documents" which is buried under "Desktop". When I save this file, I can go to the "My Documents" folder on my Desktop (which is what the main screen with all the icons is called), and then find the "My Pictures" folder and enter that. This could/should be where you'll find your pictures.
The next step (after *finding* the picture) is to open it. This means that you'll need a program capable of opening the picture. This program also needs to be "associated" with the file in order for you to simply double-click it. Usually Internet Explorer is "associated" and capable of opening graphic images, so when you double-click the image, IE should open it up for you to view/print. If this isn't working, then you'll need to get another graphics program - so just go to Yahoo and search for "Image Viewing Program" and you'll get hundreds if not thousands of search results. Pick a free app (or shareware) version, download & install it, then you should be able to open your pic!
if you have windows 98 or higher all you do is make sure that when you are saving the picture you specify the path. make sure its saved either in my documents or desktop for the easiest route. then click save and go to your desktop and double click the picture, or, if its in my documents, open my documents and double click the name.
I find the easy way to do this is to create a new folder on the desktop and download to this. now you can edit or put file or picture in the place where you like to keep this.
If you should lose an image on your machine, use the find utility on the start menu. Do a filefind..search for files and folders..or something like that. If you remember the exact name of the pic..like "herbsbirthday.jpg", you can search for that file. If all you remember is that it's a .jpg or .gif or .bmp, search for just that format. You may find a lot of images, but the one you "lost" should be among them.
I usually use iPhoto to manage all my photos on Mac OSX
Open My Computer- Click on search- Then on the bottom left of your screen there is button All files and folders- In the file name section type the name of the file and click on search
here are some pictures to show poisonous plants:
here are some of the most poisonous
Bracken fern(Pteridum aquilinum)
Also known as: brake fern, eagle fern
ID:A perennial fern with triangular leaves that can reach two to three feet high. Grows in clumps in woodlands and moist open areas.
Range: Coast to coast, except for the Mediterranean and desert climates of Southern California and the Southwest.
The danger: Bracken fern contains thiaminase, which inhibits absorption of thiamin, which is vitamin B1. Thiamin is necessary to nerve function, and deficiencies can lead to neurological impairment. The relative toxicity of individual leaves is low--horses must consume hundreds of pounds to experience ill effects. However, bracken fern is unique among the toxic plants in that some horses seem to develop a taste for it and will seek it out even when other forages are available.
Signs: Signs are related to neural dysfunctions resulting from vitamin B1 deficiency and can include depression, incoordination and blindness.
What to do: Large doses of thiamin over the course of a week or two can aid in the recovery of horses whose bracken consumption is discovered before the neurological signs are severe.
Hemlock (Conium maculatum)
Also known as: poison hemlock, spotted hemlock
ID: A multistemmed perennial weed with toothed, fernlike leaves and clusters of small white flowers. The stems have purple spots, which are most evident near the base of the plant.
Range: Grows wild along roadsides and other open uncultivated areas throughout North America.
The danger: Hemlock leaves, stems and seeds contain several potent neurotoxins that affect both the central and peripheral nervous systems. Four to five pounds is a lethal dose for a horse. Most animals will avoid the plant.
Signs: Signs appear within an hour or two of consumption, starting with nervousness, tremors and incoordination, progressing to depression and diminished heart and respiratory rates and possibly colic. Death results from respiratory failure.
What to do: There is no treatment, but if smaller doses were consumed, animals may recover with supportive care.
Tansy ragwort (Senecio spp.)
Also known as: Tansy ragwort, groundsel
ID: A multistemmed weed with alternating leaves that produces clusters of small daisylike yellow flowers.
Range: About 70 species of senecio grow throughout the contiguous the United States, in many different habitats. Many are common in pastures and along roadsides.
The danger: Levels of toxicity vary among different members of the species, but all are thought to contain at least some concentration of pyrrolizidine alkaloids, which inhibit cell division, especially in the liver. Damage to the liver is cumulative and irreversible, and most horses succumb to chronic exposure over time, after consuming between 50 and 150 pounds, in total.
Signs: Often, there is no evidence of consumption until signs of liver failure begin to appear: photosensitization, diminished appetite and weight loss, progressing to depression, incoordination and jaundice.
What to do: There is no treatment for advanced stages of liver disease due to this toxin.
Johnsongrass/Sudan grass (Sorghum spp.)
ID: Both johnsongrass and Sudan grass are coarse-stemmed grasses with broad, veined leaves that can grow to six feet in height. Both produce large, multibranched seed heads.
Range: Johnsongrass is a wild grass native to the southern climates, where it grows along roadways and other uncultivated open areas. A close relative, Sudan grass, and its hybrids are cultivated throughout the United States as a forage crop.
The danger: The leaves and stems of johnsongrass and Sudan grass contain a cyanide compound, which when metabolized inhibits the body's ability to absorb oxygen, in effect suffocating the animal; young shoots of johnsongrass contain the highest concentration of the toxin. Because horses do not metabolize the cyanide compound as efficiently as ruminant animals do, grazing healthy adult plants is unlikely to harm them, but circumstances that injure the plant--wilting, trampling, frost--can chemically liberate the cyanide within the leaves, rendering them dangerous to all species. Cultivated hybrids of Sudan grass typically contain less cyanide, if any. Both species can also accumulate toxic levels of nitrates if overfertilized. Cyanide concentration drops to safe levels when the grasses are cured for hay, but nitrates, if present, do not.
Signs: Signs are consistent with cyanide poisoning. The first indication is rapid breathing, which progresses to tremors, frequent urination and defecation, gasping and convulsions.
What to do: Supportive drug therapy can offset the effects of less severe cyanide poisoning.
Locoweed (Astragalus spp. or Oxytropis spp.)
Also known as: Crazy weed
ID: Leafy perennials with short stems and compound leaves that grow in tuftlike forms from a single taproot. Some species may be covered with silvery hairs. The flowers, often white or purple, are borne on leafless stalks.
Range: Different species of locoweed--spotted or blue, wooly, purple, Lambert's, two-grooved milk vetch, white-point--grow in varied terrains throughout the West and Southwest, often in dry, sandy soil.
The danger: All toxic species of locoweed contain swainsonine, an alkaloid that inhibits the production of the enzyme necessary for saccharaide metabolism, and the resulting sugar buildup disrupts the function of brain cells.
Signs: Strange behavior is usually the first evidence noticed; horses may bob their heads, adopt exaggerated, high-stepping gaits or stagger and fall.
What to do: There is no treatment for advanced locoism, and its effects are irreversible. Horses with less severe poisoning may recover when access to the weed is removed.
Also known as: Rose laurel, adelfa, rosenlorbeer
ID: An evergreen shrub that can reach the size of a small tree, oleander has elongated, thick leathery leaves that can grow to three to 10 inches long. The flowers, which grow in large clusters at the end of branches, are one to three inches in diameter and can be white, pink or red.
Range: Hardy only in hot climates, oleander is used extensively in landscaping across the southern United States, from California to Florida. It is also grown as a potted plant in northern areas.
The danger: All parts of the plant contain the toxins oleandrin and neriin, which disrupt the beating of the heart. The leaves remain toxic when dried. About 30 to 40 leaves can be deadly to a horse.
Signs: Effects are usually seen several hours after ingestion and last over 24 hours. Signs include colic, difficulty breathing, tremors, recumbency and an irregular heart rate. The pulse may be either slowed or accelerated.
What to do: Horses can survive if treated early with supportive care, such as the administration of activated charcoal to inhibit further toxin absorption and the use of anti-arrhythmic drugs to stabilize the heart.
Red maple trees(Acer rubrum)
ID: A medium-sized tree with leaves that are green in the spring and summer, with shallow notches, bright red stems and a whitish underside; in fall, the leaves turn bright red. The bark is smooth and pale gray on young trees, and becomes dark and broken on older trees.
Range: The native range is eastern North America, from Canada to Florida and west to Minnesota and eastern Texas, but ornamental specimens have been planted all over the country.
The danger: Ingestion of fresh, growing red maple leaves seems to do little or no harm, but when the leaves wilt they become extremely toxic to horses. Access to wilted leaves is most common after storms, which may cause branches to fall into pastures, or in the autumn when the leaves fall and are blown into grazing areas. The toxins in wilted red maple leaves cause the red blood cells to break down so that the blood can no longer carry oxygen; the kidneys, liver and other organs may also be damaged. As little as a pound or two of leaves can be fatal.
Signs: Depending on how many leaves were eaten, signs can appear within a few hours or as long as four or five days after consumption. Signs include lethargy; refusal to eat; dark red-brown or black urine; pale yellowish gums and mucous membranes at first, advancing to dark muddy brown; increased respiratory rate; rapid heart rate; dehydration.
What to do: The only treatment is the administration of large amounts of intravenous fluids and possibly blood transfusions. Recovery depends on how many leaves were consumed and how promptly the horse receives care. (Read about one horse's recovery in Red Maple Leaf Poisoning Scare.)
Special note: Research indicates that the leaves of at least two related species--the silver and sugar maples--may contain the same toxic elements as red maples, but in less toxic amounts.
Water hemlock (Cicuta spp.)
Also known as: Spotted water hemlock
ID: A perennial weed with erect hairless stems that can grow to six feet from clusters of fleshy roots. The stems are hollow and branching, thicker at the base. Leaves are elongated and toothed, and the small white flowers form flat, umbrella-shaped clusters at the ends of branches.
Range: Water hemlock grows throughout the contiguous United States and is most likely to be found in marshy areas of meadows and along streams and irrigation ditches.
The danger: Water hemlock is considered one of the most toxic plants in the United States. All parts of the plant contain a cicutoxin alkaloid that affects the central nervous system, but the toxin is most concentrated in the root. Because cattle are more likely to pull up and consume the root, that species is considered most at risk of poisoning, but horses have also been known to browse the plant; less than a pound of the leaves and stems can be fatal. The toxin levels in the leaves and stems diminish as the plant ages during the growing season, and additional amounts of toxin are lost when the plant is dried, but water hemlock is never considered safe for consumption. Most animals will avoid the plant.
Signs: The toxins affect neurons primarily within the brain, causing various signs, including excessive salivation, dilated pupils
and nervousness, progressing rapidly to difficult breathing, degeneration of the heart and skeletal muscles, seizures and convulsions; death usually results from respiratory paralysis. Signs of poisoning appear within an hour of ingestion, and death typically follows within two to three hours.
What to do: Supportive care initiated before the convulsions begin can offset the worst effects of the seizures, but horses who survive are likely to have experienced permanent damage to the heart and skeletal muscles.
Yellow star thistle/Russian knapweed (Centauria spp.)
Also known as: Barnaby's thistle
ID:Yellow star thistle is an annual weed that branches out from a single base stem to form a spherical plant up to three feet tall; its round yellow flowers are surrounded by stiff spines 1/2 to 3/4 of an inch long. Russian knapweed spreads via a creeping root system; its erect, stiff stems grow two to three feet high and are covered with gray hairs, and its thistlelike flowers range from purple to white; Russian knapweed has no spines or prickles.
Range: Both plants appear throughout the Western United States, approximately from Missouri to California, and from Mexico northward, almost to Canada. They appear as weeds along roadsides, in cultivated fields and pastures.
The danger: Both plants contain a toxic agent that has a neurological effect on the brain that inhibits the nerves and control chewing. The poisoning is chronic in nature; to receive a toxic dose, horses must consume 50 to 200 percent of their body weight over 30 to 90 days.
Signs: Affected horses may appear to have tense or clenched facial muscles, and they are unable to bite or chew their food effectively. Weight loss is also common.
What to do: There is no treatment, and any neural damage is permanent. Euthanasia is recommended if the horse is too debilitated to eat.
Yew (Taxus spp.)
ID: A woody evergreen shrub with closely spaced, flat, needlelike leaves a half-inch to one inch long. Berries are bright red or yellow, soft and juicy with a hole in the end, where the dark seed is visible.
Range: Western yew and American yew are native to the West Coast and to the Eastern and central United States, respectively, but these two species along with the Japanese and English yews are commonly planted as ornamentals nationwide.
The danger: All parts of the yew plant, except for the fleshy portion of the berries, contain taxine, an alkaloid that causes respiratory and cardiac collapse. The leaves remain toxic even after dried. A single mouthful can be deadly to a horse within minutes.
Signs: Sudden death is the most typical sign of yew ingestion. Animals found alive may be trembling and colicky, with difficulty breathing and a slowed heart rate.
What to do: There is no treatment for yew poisoning. Avoidance is critical; most yew poisonings occur when trimmings are thrown into a pasture after a pruning.
It was ruled an accident, a friend of Lavoe's son was handling a loaded gun and it discharged, killing Lavoe Jr. But some people believe there was more behind the incident, some speculate foul play maybe to get back at Lavoe indirectly, nothing has ever been proven.
Nilda Roman Perez died in an accident, according to her grandson she fell and hit her head very hard, "the Lavoe curse" , that started with Lavoe's older brother, caught up with Hector's son Tito, and then Hector Lavoe himself.
Ask his wife to take it for you
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