Divers in the Baltic have discovered the well-preserved wreck of a 17th-century Dutch merchant ship.
A mysterious 18th-century shipwreck discovered in the Gulf of Finland is revealing its secrets.
Now, tests show the människolungor, and the rats immune system, as they are poisonous.In line with the fall in prices has been more and more 3d printers have ended up at the home of the consumer.Now, it turns out that the process by which the wire is melted it can free up health-damaging particulate matter, which is a very bad thing, if the printer is in a room where the user spends a great portion of the day or night.the Researchers also surveyed the gulf of finland, the impact of the volatile components may have.the University, with the help of the Weizmann Institute of Science in Israel and exposed the cells to the människolungor, and the rats, the immune system of particles. "All of these tests, which are conducted at high doses, indicate that there is an adverse response to particles of different types of filaments used in 3d printers," says research leader Rodney Weber, who is a professor at the university's School of Earth & Atmospheric Sciences, on the home page.
That's now €1.4bn splurged on the small town of HaminaPre-eminent data-slurper Google has said it will spend €600m (£529m) to expand its data centre footprint in Hamina, on the frozen shores of the Gulf of Finland.The project will bring Google's total investment in the small Finnish town of just about 20,000 residents to an eye-watering €1.4bn."This is the largest ever single investment in Hamina's history and it will have a positive effect on employment during the construction phase and after," Hannu Muhonen, municipal head of the town, told local publication Yle."For over a decade, cooperation between Google and the City of Hamina has worked very well."Google opened its first data centre in Finland in 2011, taking over the disused Summa paper mill previously owned by Stora Enso and converting it into a bit barn cooled by seawater – calling it the fist system of its kind in the world.
Google said it plans to spend about 600 million euros (£530m) to build a new data centre facility in Hamina, on Finland’s south coast near the Russian border.The new facility is to complement an existing Google data centre in Hamina, constructed at a cost of about 800 million euros in a former paper mill that the search firm purchased in 2009.The current Hamina data centre is one of Google’s most advanced and efficient, with a cooling system that uses seawater from the Gulf of Finland.Google said it was building out its infrastructure in response to the trend toward cloud services by both consumers and enterprises.“The demand for Google services is growing daily and we are building our data center infrastructure to match this demand,” said the company’s Finland country head Antti Jarvinen in a statement.Google currently operates some 58 data centres around the world, and has invested more than 4.3 billion euros to build five facilities in Europe since 2007.
Suomeen sovellusten kehittämistä ... sorry, let's have that in English: Google has opened its sixteenth cloud region, taking the Google Cloud Platform to the Nordic region via a data centre in Finland.The company first promised the Finnish region in January 2018.From a connectivity point of view, the Land of the Thousand Lakes makes sense: while trans-Atlantic cables don't land there (that's mostly the role of Norway and Denmark), it's well-connected to Baltic Sea cables taking in Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland, Germany, Denmark and Sweden).“The new Finland region, europe-north1, joins the Netherlands, Belgium, London, and Frankfurt in Europe”, Google Cloud product manager Kirill Tropin wrote in a Hello World post.Europe-north1 is in Google's data centre in Hamina, roughly 150 km towards Russia from the country's capital Helsinki.Finland is cold, so The Chocolate Factory also gets to trumpet the green credentials of the location because the DC is cooled using Gulf of Finland seawater to ameliorate the heat made by its servers, rather than air-conditioners.
Krasny Bor hazardous waste landfill in the vicinity of St. Petersburg is stocked with a variety of chemical substances and hazardous waste forty years. During the autumn rains in reservoirs is the dreaded leaking and flowing water underneath, and then in due course along the River Neva in the Eastern Gulf of Finland. Prior solutions to larger basins in relation to, the Finns feel should find out the exact composition of the pool water and what materials are water. Ekokem view, the Russian hazardous waste site remediation may be required so quick to act acute and long-term solutions. Ekokem Strategy and Communications Director Hanna Masala, projects can take time every few months to many years, depending on how thorough solution to the problem is to get one. - Ekokem expert has visited and did not see anyone what the situation Krasny Bor there.