They have developed a microscope made from mass produced lenses and a 3D printed plastic frame costing just 30, paired with a Raspberry Pi mini computer. Optical microscopes are normally prohibitively expensive, but can be used to identify deadly parasites, such as malaria, in blood and water samples. The designs are freely available online so local entrepreneurs can recreate this equipment in some of the poorest areas of the world..
One hundred thirty two of the households and 292 persons would be located in the 70 75 DNL contour where housing is incompatible absent an exception. Interference with classroom speech would remain the same or increase by 1 event per hour” and ” There would be significant disproportionate impacts to low income and minority populations as well as children. The increase in noise exposure to the south of the airport would disproportionately impact low income areas and the increase in noise exposure to the east of the airport would disproportionately impact a low income minority population.
By midday/afternoon Wednesday, the intensity of the different precipitation types will kick in. Freezing rain mainly south of I 64 to just south of the BG/WK Parkways. Around I 64 and into Southern IN, it looks to be a mix of sleet/snow and even freezing rain at times.
Living with a new foster family and started my period yesterday. Then I was told it’s “a tampon free house” and was banned from buying any with my own money. What state are you in? Google your county name and “independent living program foster youth”.
You can unsubscribe at any time.Thank you for subscribingWe have more newslettersShow meSee ourprivacy noticeCity councillors have approved plans for a new A50 junction near Derby to pave the way for thousands of homes and jobs.The junction, south of Sinfin, paves the way for the long discussed and government backed Infinity Garden Village, which would include 2,300 new homes on the site itself and 5,000 jobs, along with more in the wider area.Members of the Derby City Council planning committee approved the plans, fielded by Pegasus Planning Group Limited on behalf of Derbyshire County Council, at a meeting on February 11.The county council’s planning committee meets on Monday, February 15 to decide whether it too approves of the plans, with its officers recommending it is granted.The Department for Transport has already given the scheme its backing, providing the city and county councils also approve.However, they also said the scheme would have wider traffic impacts on Derby due to the increase in vehicles coming from and heading to the new junction.Changes to nearby junctions, such as at Merrill Way and Chellaston Road, would be made to offset this impact, as well as near Ashcroft Primary School.Officers also fear the scheme could “undermine attempts to reduce air pollutant concentrations” in the city.Cllr Joanna West, who represents Sinfin, said there were “huge issues” with speeding near the primary school and that she also did not want “the joy of the nature reserve to be lost”.She said: “This will have a huge inconvenience and impact on the ward and we need to minimise disruption.”Cllr West said she realised the plans were needed for the area and begrudgingly voted to approve them.Chellaston Cllr Ross McCristal, who grew up on Wragley Way, near the site, said he did not like the idea of building on green fields.However, he said: “I understand the importance of this. This is probably the most important development in Derby south since the building of the A50.”Cllr Lucy Care said the site would be turned into an industrial estate akin to Pride Park and wanted to see more “active travel” to pave the way for cycling and walking.She said: “I feel like this is something we need to do but it does make me uncomfortable. It will set the tone for the area.