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80 Degrees MP3 Song by Bryde - Free Music Download Online



MINNEAPOLIS -- We've waited a very ... very short time for this. Yesterday we were sharing our favorite tunes of the '70s in honor of the first 70-degree day of 2023. And as it turned out, we didn't have to wait too long to share our favorite '80s jams.




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After hitting the 70s on Monday, the Twin Cities is set to cross another temperature threshold on Tuesday. The expected high of 81 is well above average for this time of year, which is in the mid-50s. We could see more 80-degree days Wednesday and possibly Thursday.


In honor of the 80s, we asked members of the WCCO news team to share their favorite songs from the '80s. From new wave to hair metal, from new jack swing to power ballads -- and of course, the Minneapolis sound -- we've collected everyone's favorite '80s songs into one playlist. Cut it up, get out the Aqua Net, and enjoy the day!


Yes, the calendar says spring. And yeah, New Channel 13 says that we have a few 60-degree days on the horizon. But for the sun worshippers in the Empire State, it is simply not enough. While our summer forecast says we have a scorcher ahead, we need some warm weather teasers to get us there!


What we really need is the first summer-like day of the season to fully complete our winter thaw. I am talking 80 degrees and sunny without a cloud in the sky. So when can the state of New York expect that first glorious 80-degree day?


It is not an exact science because it is based on averages, but the Weather Channel has done the math, and as you would expect the average first 80-degree day all depends on location! So let's start upstate...


If 80 degrees is met on Tuesday, not only would it break the record for the day, but also mark the fifth time in history. Plus, this would be the second earliest occurrence in a calendar year to reach 80 degrees.


Migrant at close range giving a variety of calls and very quiet songs. At the beginning it was sitting still or hopping on the forest floor. Towards the end as it gave "zhree" calls, it was moving higher into the canopy.


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Gamers test the new game "Guitar Hero III" during the DigitalLife consumer electronics show in New York September 27, 2007. While new digital music services competing with iTunes and free peer-to-peer services have struggled to convince music fans to pay $1 for a single, downloadable tracks for games like "Rock Band" and "Guitar Hero" are flying off the digital shelves. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson


Hirsh first noticed the chord progression in the song "One of Us" by Joan Osborne,[3] and then other songs. He named the progression because he claimed it was used by many performers of the Lilith Fair in the late 1990s.[2] However, examples of the progression appeared in pop hits as early as the 1950s, such as in the Teddy Bears' "To Know Him Is to Love Him", written by Phil Spector.[4]


The British progressive rock band Porcupine Tree made a song called "Four Chords That Made A Million" that appears to be a satire[according to whom?] of the broad use of this progression in contemporary commercial music.


The basic technique involves catheter-guided radiofrequency currents through an electrode placed nearby a nociceptive pathway to interrupt the pain impulses. This is done under fluoroscopic guidance. Interestingly, the tissue around the electrode is heated by the currents, whereas the electrode itself is heated passively by the surrounding tissue. During conventional radiofrequency technique, once the desired temperature is reached, the current is switched off. The current is then switched on to maintain the tissue temperature at a predetermined setpoint. The cycling between on-and-off currents maintains the selected tissue temperature. At temperatures above 45 degrees Celsius, nerve tissue begins to be destroyed; however, care is taken not to raise temperatures above the point of tissue gas formation (80 to 90 degrees Celsius). While early studies suggested the selective destruction of unmyelinated C- and A-delta fibers at certain temperatures, further data revealed undifferentiating destruction of all nerve fibers during radiofrequency application. To avoid thermal injury to sensory and motor fibers, the utility of high-temperature radiofrequency ablation has generally been limited to facet denervation; however, an arbitrary range of 55 to 70 degrees Celsius is used for dorsal root ganglia lesioning. During PRF, radiofrequency currents are cycled for 20 milliseconds, at 2 Hz, for 120 seconds. The voltage is controlled so that the highest temperature remains below 42 degrees Celsius.


Presently, the use of WCRF is limited to clinical presentations in which the pain generator is considered to have several sources of innervation. There are two basic techniques of WCRF. The monopolar technique is used for sacroiliac joint dysfunction, and the bipolar technique is used for discogenic pain. For sacroiliac joint dysfunction, a 17-gauge electrode with a 4-millimeter active tip was used to apply 150 seconds of current with a temperature target of 60 degrees Celsius. Due to a larger projected lesion size, the introducer needle is distanced 8 to 10 millimeters from the lateral edge of the posterior sacral foramen. To avoid injury to the segmental spinal nerves, WCFR is not typically used on the lumbar dorsal rami, and conventional radiofrequency is used instead. For discogenic pain, bipolar WCRF is applied to the posterior-lateral disc annulus. In this case, two 17-gauge introducer needles are placed with electrode temperature raised to 55 degrees Celsius over 11 minutes and temperature sustained for an additional 4 minutes.[13]


Cooling techniques have been known to cause analgesia since ancient times; however, to get lasting neurolytic effects, a critical temperature of -20 degrees Celsius must be reached. In addition, the efficacy is dependent not only on temperature, but the duration of cryosectioning, probe size, the proximity of the probe to the target nerve, and the number of freeze cycles applied. The modern cryoprobe is a double-lumen aluminum tube that links to a gas source of either carbon dioxide or nitrous oxide. The probe temperature target is typically between -50 and -70 degrees Celsius.


Here are a couple animations showing a 100,000-particle simulation with mass ration q=0.20 that is in the permanent superhumping state. The simulation is visualized at inclinations of 0 and 80 degrees, and the "bolometric" light curve is shown below the disk particles (the same system is shown at i=70 deg in the panel to the left). Note that the light curve is strongly double humped. The average light curve and Fourier transform for orbits 400-450 are included at the end of the animation. Also shown are the intersection of the Roche lobes with the x-y plane. Each is about 180 MB download and 400x400 pixels.


Next is a q=0.40 system undergoing negative superhumps as a result of the disk being (manually) tilted 5 degrees about the x-axis at orbit 400. The mass flux through the L1 point after the simulation restart is 1000 particles per orbit, which is slightly greater than the accretion rate onto the primary. The visualization shows the "ray-traced" simulation light curves as calculated for inclinations of 0 and 180 degrees (see Wood & Burke, 2007, ApJ, 661, 1042), and shows these are out of phase with each other. The line of nodes is shown as a blue bar, and precesses in the retrograde direction. The primary source of the negative superhump signal is the sweeping of the bright spot across the face of the disk, but simulations with dM/dt(L1) = 0 particles/orbit demonstrate that torques on the disk also contribute to the signal. I include a processed brown-noise effect whose volume tracks the i=0o light curve brightness.


At A&M-Commerce we've been running smoothed particle hydrodynamics (SPH) simulations of CVs with up to 250,000 particles. Here we present visualizations of the simulations. We originally put up "The Superhump Movie" which is a Quicktime movie of a full superhump precession cycle. The animation was generated from our smoothed particle hydrodynamics (SPH) code, visualized using IDL, and then animated using Adobe Premier. It's a 42MB file, so you'll need to have a high-bandwidth connection to download it, and I suggest you download and save it to disk for independent playback instead of trying to play it within your browser.


The following simulations use the same original data, but we've gotten a bit better in our visualization. Most importantly, you now can see the particles color-coded by their 'luminosity' over the previous time step, where we're assuming that the viscous dissipation energy is proportional to the luminosity. Our simulation light curves are a good match to the observed light curves, so this is likely to be a good assumption. The 'white' particles are the bright ones, and really demonstrate the location of the superhump light source. Notice in particular that the spiral arms are not fixed, but advance 180 degrees every orbit (actually every superhump period), so that the arms alternate in their interaction with the rotating tidal field of the secondary star. Notice also that the major brightening (superhump pulse) is followed by a smaller pulse from the opposite arm - this is the source of the double-humped light curves which are commonly observed. This also accounts for the increasing harmonic complexity of the light curves and Fourier transforms as the system inclination increases.


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