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- The doctor who sewed the wound panicked
- The doctor who sewed the wound panicked. The patient was sent for computed tomography. At that time, there were many patients in the ward. The man waited 10 minutes, and since nothing bothered him, he had to wait 10 minutes. Decided not to wait for his turn. and discharged from the hospital without permission an hour and a half later The ambulance team sent him unconscious. Why is this happening? Due to intracranial hemorrhage, it was found in a CT scan at the site of the construction gun explosion. อ่านเพิ่มเติม โรงเรียนบ้านทอนวังปราง นานาสาระ Traumatic brain injury
- Vložil: Balok v 10:17 dne 12.10.2021
- carved maze of
- An exquisitely carved maze of 3,500 steps, arranged in perfect symmetry, descends with geometrical precision to reach a well. Criss-crossed steps encircle the water on three sides, while the fourth side is adorned by a pavilion with embellished galleries and balconies. Built by Rajput ruler Raja Chanda during the 8th-9th Century, Chand Bawri in Abhaneri, Rajasthan, is India's largest and deepest stepwell. Extending down 13 floors, or 100ft (30m), into the ground, it is a captivating example of inverted architecture. Plunging into the earth, stepwells like Chand Bawri were built in drought-prone regions of India to provide water all year round, ensuring communities had access to vital water storage and irrigation systems. Centuries of natural decay and neglect, however, have pushed these structures into oblivion. Dating back more than 1,000 years, the stepwells (baoli, bawri, or vav) are crumbling into obscurity. Their value has gone largely unnoticed by town planners as modern running water systems eclipsed their importance. Many stepwells are in shambles or have caved in. Some have disappeared completely. But in recent years, many of these ancient edifices are being restored to help tackle India's acute water problem. The country is currently undergoing the worst water crisis in its history, according to a recent government report. There are hopes that the ancient technology of the stepwells might offer a solution. According to the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), India is the world's largest extractor of groundwater. The groundwater level in India is estimated to have declined by 61% between 2007 and 2017. The depletion of this vital resource not only threatens people s access to drinking water but also food security by resulting in a reduction in food crops by up to 68% in severely-hit regions.
- vložil: carved maze | 11:30 dne 13.10.2021
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