Issuu on Google+

CONTENT

A

APRIL 2014


NEWS & FEATURES

07

ISSUE # 04


NEWS & FEATURES

08

ISSUE # 04


09

ISSUE # 04


NEWS & FEATURES

10

ISSUE # 04


NEWS & FEATURES

11

ISSUE # 04


NEWS & FEATURES

12

ISSUE # 04


NEWS & FEATURES

13

ISSUE # 04


Top 20 Albu ms of the MONTH

1 2 3 4 5 14

ISSUE # 04

Album : CAUSTIC LOVE

Album : EDUCATION EDUCATION & WAR

Artist : PAOLO NUTINI

Artist : KAISER CHIEFS

Songs : 1. Iron Sky. 2. Someone like You.

Songs : 1. Bows & Arrows. 2. Comming Home.

Album : LOVE IN THE FUTURE Artist : JOHN LEGEND

Album : THE CAUTIONARY TALES OF MARK OLIVER

Songs : 1. All of Me. 2. The Beginning.

Songs : 1. A Swallow is the Sun 2. Mistakes of My Youth.

Album : MEET THE VAMPS

Album : THE TAKE OFF AND LANDING OF EVERYTHING Artist : ELBOW Songs : 1. Colour Fields. 2. My Sad Captains.

Artist : VAMPS Songs : 1. Can We Dance. 2. Last Night.

Album : A PERFECT CONTRADICTION Artist : PALOMA FAITH Songs : 1. Can’t rely on you. 2. Only Love Can Hurt Like This.

Album : THE NEW CLASSIC Artist : IGGY AZALEA Songs : 1. Walk The Line. 2. Impossible is Nothing.

Artist : EELS

Album: HAPPY Artist : PHARRELL WILLIAMS. Songs: BILLBOARDS NUMBER ONE HIT SONG, “HAPPY”.

Album : SYMPHONICA Artist : GEORGE MICHAEL Songs : 1. Let Her Down Easy. 2. Going to a Town.

6 7 8 9 10


ENTERTAINMENT

15

ISSUE # 04


ENTERTAINMENT

TMM RECOMMENDED

01

TRACKS

SMELLS LIKE TEEN SPIRIT

- NIRVANA

02

NIGHT FEVER

DADDY COOL

- BONNEY M

03

- BEE GEES

07

I WANNA LOVE YOU

- BOBMARLEY

IMAGINE

- JOHN LENNON

04

DANCING QUEEN

I WILL ALWAYS LOVE YOU

- ABBA

- WHITNEY HOUSTON

05

06

09

COME TOGETHER

- THE BEATLES

08

LIKE A VIRGIN

- MADONNA

RING OF FIRE

- JOHNNY CASH HOTEL CALIFORNIA

- THE EAGLES

12

16

- MICHAEL JACKSON

- U2

14

STAIRWAY TO HEAVEN

- LED ZEPPELIN

IT’S A HEARTACHE

- BONNIE TAYLOR

18

- THE ROLLING STONE

- GUN’ S ‘N’ ROSES

ISSUE # 04

13

SATISFACTION

SWEET CHILD O’ MINE

16

11

BILLIE JEAN

ONE

10

15

POWER OF LOVE

- JENNIFER RUTH.

WE ARE THE CHAMPIONS

- QUEEN

20

17

ENTER SANDMAN

- METALLICA

19


ENTERTAINMENT

NEW movie ReLEASES

THE QUITE ONES Cast: Director: Genre:

Sam Clain, Erin Richards John Pogue Horror

X-MEN DAYS OF THE FUTURE PAST

Cast:

Director: Genre:

MALEFICIENT

GODZILLA Cast: Director: Genre:

17

ISSUE # 04

Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Elizabeth Olsen Gareth Edwards Action, Adventure

Hugh Jackman, Jennifer Lawrence. Bryan Singer Action, Adventure

Cast: Director: Genre:

Angelina Jolie, Elle Fanning Robert Stromberg Action, Adventure


AMAZING SPIDERMAN 2 Cast : Director : Genre :

Andrew GarďŹ eld, Jamie Foxx Marc Webb Action, Adventure

FACE OF LOVE Cast : Director : Genre : 18

ISSUE # 04

Robin Williams, Ed Harris Arie Posin Drama, Romance

CHEF Cast : Director : Genre :

Jon Favreau, Scarlett Johansson Jon Favreau Comedy

Cast : Director : Genre :

Lea Michele, Kelsey Grammer Will Finn, Dan St. Pierre Animation, Family

THE LAST DAYS ON MARS Cast : Director : Genre :

Liev Schreiber, Elias Koteas Ruairi Robinson Horror, Thriller


FASHION

19

ISSUE # 04


FASHION

20

ISSUE # 04


FASHION

21

ISSUE # 04


FASHION

s e i r o s acces

shoes

Anna Hathaway & Gwyenth Paltrow wearing Stella Mccartney pumps.

Kate Middleton in Stella’s addidas Shoes

Cameron Diaz in Stella’s addidas Shoes

22

ISSUE # 04


FASHION

23

ISSUE # 04


TRAVEL

24

ISSUE # 04


TRAVEL

24

ISSUE # 04


TRAVEL

AFRICA : Safari. Fly by private plane between wildlife viewing stops in Kenya and Tanzania.

AUSTRALIA : Scuba Diving . The world’s biggest coral reef, the Great Barrier Reef in Queensland, Australia, has an amazing diversity of marine life never seen anywhere else from huge barracudas, to schools of reef sharks and the famous green turtles. This dive mecca has always been on the top of many scuba enthusiasts bucket list.

ten 26

ISSUE # 04

ADVENTUROUS spots

BULGARIA : Skiing. Winters skiing and summers on the Black Sea draw tourism from all over Europe, and its mountainous terrain is great for hiking and climbing (such as the Pirin mountains, pictured).


HEALTH

27

ISSUE # 04


HEALTH

28

ISSUE # 04


HEALTH

29

ISSUE # 04


HEALTH

30

ISSUE # 04


HEALTH

Simple Tips for

HEALTHY EYES Y o ur ey es ar e an i mp or t a n t p a r t of y ou r h e a lt h. T he re are m any thi n gs you can d o to k e e p t h e m h e a lt h y a n d m ake sure you are seei n g yo u r be s t. F ollow t h e se s im p le st e ps for m aint aining h eal th y e y e s w e l l i n t o y ou r g old e n y e a r s .

Have a comprehensive dilated eye exam. You might think your vision is fine or that your eyes are healthy, but visiting your eye care professional for a comprehensive dilated eye exam is the only way to really be sure. Many common eye diseases such as glaucoma, diabetic eye disease and age-related macular degeneration often have no warning signs. A dilated eye exam is the only way to detect these diseases in their early stages.

Know your family’s eye health history. Talk to your family members about their eye health history. It’s important to know if anyone has been diagnosed with a disease or condition since many are hereditary. This will help to determine if you are at higher risk for developing an eye disease or condition.

31

ISSUE # 04

Eat right to protect your sight. Eating a diet rich in fruits and vegetables, particularly dark leafy greens such as spinach, kale, or collard greens is important for keeping your eyes healthy, same as carrot.i There are eye health benefits from eating fish high in omega-3 fatty acids, such as salmon, tuna, and halibut.


HEALTH

Wear protective eyewear. Wear protective eyewear when playing sports or doing activities around the home. Protective eyewear includes safety glasses and goggles, safety shields, and eye guards specially designed to provide the correct protection for a certain activity.

Quit smoking or never start. Be cool and wear your shades. Sunglasses are a great fashion accessory, but their most important job is to protect your eyes from the sun’s ultraviolet rays. When purchasing sunglasses, look for ones that block out 99 to 100 percent of both UV-A and UV-B radiation

Maintain a healthy weight. Being overweight or obese increases your risk of developing diabetes and other systemic conditions, which can lead to vision loss, such as diabetic eye disease or glaucoma.

32

ISSUE # 04

Smoking is as bad for your eyes as it is for the rest of your body. Research has linked smoking to an increased risk of developing age-related macular degeneration, cataract, and optic nerve damage, all of which can lead to blindness.


HEALTH

Give your eyes a rest. If you spend a lot of time at the computer or focusing on any one thing, you sometimes forget to blink and your eyes can get fatigued. Try the 20-20-20 rule: Every 20 minutes, look away about 20 feet in front of you for 20 seconds. This can help reduce eyestrain.

Clean your hands and your contact lenses—properly. To avoid the risk of infection, always wash your hands thoroughly before putting in or taking out your contact lenses. Make sure to disinfect contact lenses as instructed and replace them as appropriate.

Practice workplace eye safety. Employers are required to provide a safe work environment. When protective eyewear is required as a part of your job, make a habit of wearing the appropriate type at all times and encourage your coworkers to do the same. 33

ISSUE # 04


HOME DECOR

34

ISSUE # 04


Use a Real Rug in the Bathroom Use a rug instead of a bath mat. It was made to withstand a lot more wear than the occasional wet foot.

Plants Cheer Up a Lonely Corner

Nothing softens a lonely corner in a big room like a potted tree

Don't Forget the Closet Lighting Love your closets. Paint them, paper them, hang pictures in them to inspire you. And definitely light them.

Display Children's Art Display drawings in a colorful frame, or in a white frame with a colored mat. Hang them in an otherwise unimaginative space. They're full of spirit — and meaningful. 35

ISSUE # 04


HOME DECOR

Rehang Your Artworks Put pieces in unusual places, like above a door. Lean some against a mirror. Hang several in an asymmetrical collage, at least three inches apart, like how these antique mirrors are.

Liven Up Corners If you have a corner that's kind of dead, make a rectangular pedestal out of plywood and lacquer it with high-gloss white paint. Anything you put on it, from a glass bowl to a concrete urn, suddenly becomes important. It's like a little museum installation.

Focus on Your Favorites Loving stuff is not the same as displaying stuff. Accessories are like a woman's jewelry. You would never wear all of it at once. Our rule of thumb is to edit your accessories so that you never have more than 20 percent out at a given time.

Switch Up Your Seating Mix up the seating at your dining table. You wouldn't have eight identical chairs in your living area. 36

ISSUE # 04


AUTOMOBILE

37

ISSUE # 04


AUTOMOBILE

38

ISSUE # 04


AUTOMOBILE

39

ISSUE # 04


AUTOMOBILE

40

ISSUE # 04


41

ISSUE # 04


TECHNOLOGY

M DICAL

TECHNOLOGIES that could shape THE FUTURE

1

DNA LEGO’S DNA works like the instructions for life, telling cells what they’re supposed to do. Change the structure, and the message changes. Engineers at Harvard are now making that phrase a little more literal, they are using DNA as building blocks—nano-size Legos—to build structures. The concept is taking the biology world by storm, and the possibilities are endless. These researchers at Oxford built a DNA robot that follows instructions, opening a whole other world of medical-related potential.

PEACEMAKERS Pacemakers are used in approximately 700,000 people right now to regulate their hearts’ rhythms. Scientists at the University of Michigan may have solved that problem by developing a way to harness electricity from the motion of a beating heart—electricity which can then power a pacemaker. For example, this device harvests electricity from the vibrations of the inner ear and uses it to power a small radio. 42

ISSUE # 04

2


TECHNOLOGY

3

NEUROMODULATION STIMULATOR Your tongue is connected to the nervous system through thousands of nerve clusters, some of which lead directly into the brain. Based on that fact, the Portable Neuro Modulation Stimulator, or PoNS, stimulates specific nerve regions on the tongue to hopefully focus the brain on repairing the nerves that were damaged. Apart from blunt trauma, the PoNS could feasibly be used to repair the brain from anything, including alcoholism, Parkinson’s, strokes, and multiple sclerosis.

3D PRINTERS

4

Using 3D printers, researchers at Washington State University have developed a hybrid material that has the same properties, strength and flexibility—as real bone. aThis “model” can then be placed in the body at the site of the fracture while the real bone grows up and around it like a scaffolding. Once the process is complete, the model disintegrates. The formula uses a combination of zinc, silicon, and calcium phosphate that works well. The benefit of this technology is that, feasibly, any tissue—even full organs—could be grown with 3D printers once we have the right combination of starting materials.

5 43

ISSUE # 04

FLOWER POLLEN TO LIFE SAVING VACCINES Flower pollen is one of the most common allergens in the world, and it’s so effective at what it does because of the way pollen is built. Researchers at Texas Tech University are looking into ways to use pollen as means to provide life-saving vaccines to soldiers stationed overseas. Lead researcher on the project, Harvinder Gill, has a goal of cracking into pollen to remove the allergens, then injecting a vaccine into the empty space left behind. This could vastly change the way vaccines and medications can be given to humans.


6 TECHNOLOGY

ELECTRIC UNDERWEAR Electric underwear really can save thousands of lives. When a patient is lying in a hospital bed for months, they can develop bed sores—open wounds formed by a lack of circulation and compressed skin. Roughly 60,000 people die from bed sores and resulting infections every year. The electric underpants—dubbed Smart-E-Pants—deliver a small electrical charge every ten minutes. The effect is the same as if the patient was moving on their own—it activates muscles and increases circulation in that area, and effectively eliminates bed sores.

7

GENERATING BRAIN CELLS FROM URINE

Researchers have turned pee into human brain cells. At the Institute of Biomedicine and Health in China, biologists have taken waste cells from urine and modified them with the use of retroviruses to create progenitor cells, which the body uses as the building blocks for brain cells. The obvious medical benefit of getting cells from urine is that, it’s freely available, and scientists could work on developing neurons that are sourced from the same person, increasing the chance that they’ll be accepted by the body.

8 44

ISSUE # 04

ANTI BLEEDING GEL A small team of pioneers will step forward with a truly innovative discovery. That’s the case with Joe Landolina and Isaac Miller and their Veti-Gel, a cream-like substance that will instantly seal a wound and start the clotting process. The anti-bleeding gel creates a synthetic framework that mimics the extracellular matrix, an awesomely named natural substance that helps cells in the body grow together. If this product becomes commercial, it could save millions of lives, especially in combat zones.


TECHNOLOGY

9

SYNTHETIC GEL REPLACES CELLS.

If one organ isn’t working, we can just replace it with a new one, fresh off the assembly line. Now that idea is moving down to the cellular level with a gel that mimics the action of specific cells. Cells have their own type of skeleton, known as a cytoskeleton, which is made of proteins. The synthetic gel will take the place of that cytoskeleton in a cell, and when it’s applied to, say, a wound, it replaces any cells that were lost or damaged. It works like a tiny sewer grate. Fluids can pass through the cell, which allow the wound to continue healing, the artificial skeleton prevents bacteria from passing through with the fluid.

ARTIFICIAL LUNGS

10

Artificial lung tissue grown with magnetic levitation: In 2010, Glauco Souza and his team began looking into a way to create realistic human tissue using nanomagnets that allowed lab-grown tissue to levitate above a nutrient soluation.

Typically, lab-grown tissue is created in a petri dish, but elevating the tissue allows it to grow in a 3D shape that allows for more complex cell layers. That 3D growth pattern is a more perfect simulation of the way cells grow in the human body, which means that this is a huge step forward in creating artificial organs that can be transplanted into humans.

45

ISSUE # 04


TECHNOLOGY

46

ISSUE # 04


SPORTS

47

ISSUE # 04


48

ISSUE # 04


SPORTS

49

ISSUE # 04


SPORTS

50

ISSUE # 04


SPORTS

51

ISSUE # 04


PETS WORLD

52


53

ISSUE # 04


54

ISSUE # 04


JUST FOR LAUGHS

THE

PERFECT

CLICK

55

ISSUE # 04

These perfectly timed photos have three things in common , they were captured in the perfect place , at the perfect time and with the perfect angle.


JUST FOR LAUGHS

56


w Mexican Ne Chicken salad crunchy chips and succulent chicken,topped wit h red beans, corn and freshly m ade house ranch dressing.

rkey bacon, u t , t s a e r b e Chicken , swiss chees m o o r h s a m d sautee bata bread ia c , , e is a n n mayo

Pumpkin C

ake

The Sandwiche Shop

Spicy beef, pepperon i, red onions, mozzarella cheese, green peppers tabasco, hot green or jalapeno peppers,tomato sauc e

Roast beef, onion ring , papper jack cheese, tomatoes, lettuce & in house horseradishmayo / croissant

Moist Pum pkin cake topped with smoo th carame l sauce and crushe d walnuts 57

ISSUE # 04

ef e B The Roast

The cake Shop

mana Di Ro avolo

Pa Club nini

Pizza Express

Casper & Gambini`s

spring onion, Chopped salmon, i and crispy sesame, togarash r special tempura with ou spicy sauce

Maki

W New ave Maki

Supreme Delivery

&

PICK taste


58

ISSUE # 04


CONTENT

A

APRIL 2014


The message magazine