|Picture of the day|
A 14-frame clip showing the atmosphere of Jupiter as viewed from the NASA probe Cassini. Taken over a span of 24 Jupiter rotations between October 31 and November 9, 2000, this clip shows various patterns of motion across the planet. The Great Red Spot rotates counterclockwise, and the uneven distribution of its high haze is obvious. To the east (right) of the Red Spot, oval storms, like ball bearings, roll over and pass each other. East-west bands adjacent to each other move at different rates. Strings of small storms rotate around northern-hemisphere ovals. The large grayish-blue "hot spots" at the northern edge of the white Equatorial Zone change over time as they proceed eastward across the planet. Ovals in the north rotate counter to those in the south. Small, very bright features appear quickly and randomly in turbulent regions, possibly lightning storms. The smallest visible features at the equator are about 600 km (370 miles) across.
Look alike (young and adult)
The Graphic Designer's Barnstar
Dear Vsion, it's a pity that your contributinos go unnoticed and unappreciated. Therefore, sir, I, Tan Ding Xiang, hand over the Graphic Designers' Barnstar for your excellent skills in Singapore map-making!-- 陈鼎翔 贡献 Chat with Tdxiang on IRC! 08:46, 9 May 2006 (UTC)
|The current Singapore Collaboration of the Fortnight is Co-curricular activity.
Every fortnight a different Singapore-related topic, stub or non-existent article is picked.
Please read the nomination text and improve the article any way you can.
|Though this project is inactive, you can help with :
James Mtume (random unreferenced BLP of the day for 21 Apr 2015 - provided by User:AnomieBOT/RandomPage via WP:RANDUNREF) .
|15 April 2015|