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10 Best Places to Visit in Neutral Zone


10 Unique Places Where Gravity Is Zero

Planet Earth lives by the laws of gravity discovered by Sir Isaac Newton. Gravity is constant. It's something entirely unshakeable that we can always rely on in this ever-changing world, right? Umm, not really. In fact, it’s not as honest and clear as you think.

There are gravitational anomalies in some places where gravity behaves like it’s gone crazy. In such places this law can’t be applied: there, a car can go uphill with its engine off, a waterfall doesn’t fall, and a very heavy boulder can sit on top of a rock at a very strange angle without tumbling down.

Where cars crawl upwards 0:40
Where trees twist to the north at the roots 1:41
Where a waterfall moves upwards 2:30
Where water flows up instead of spilling down 3:14
Where different objects roll uphill 3:59
Where a boulder sits upon the edge of a cliff 4:43
One more boulder defying gravity 5:41
Devils Tower 6:54
Where you can’t stand straight 7:58
The Hudson Bay anomaly 8:54

#gravity #anomaly #brightside

- There’s a stretch of road in India that’s been attracting tourists from all over the world. If you stop your car on the Magnetic Hill going up the slope and put it on neutral, it’ll start crawling upwards, eventually reaching the speed of up to 12 mph.
- Near the village of Nowe Czarnowo, there’s a forest, in the depth of which you can find a strangely looking pine grove. Planted in 1930s, there are 400 trees that sharply twist to the north almost at the roots and then grow upwards in a semicircle.
- Ever seen an upward moving waterfall? You can have a look at one on the Faroe Islands halfway from Iceland to Scotland.
- If you ever get up to the top of the dam, which is about 726 ft high, you can try a little trick: take a bottle of water and pour it over the edge. You’ll see the water flow up instead of spilling down.
- Another gravitational anomaly located on a road. Locals once found out that, if you put an empty can or a bottle on the ground, it will immediately start rolling uphill.
- If you happen to be in Burma, make sure to visit this well-known site. A gold-leaf covered boulder sits upon the edge of a cliff, and a small pagoda is built on top of it. The impressive thing about the rock is that it only lightly touches the cliff for support.
- If there ever was a thing that said “I defy gravity” out loud, it’s the Stone of Davasco. The huge 300-ton boulder stands precariously on the edge of a cliff and rocks a little bit from side to side in the wind.
- The true mind-blowing feature of Devils Tower is that scientists can’t explain how it came to existence in the first place. You see, it’s an 867-foot rock formation with walls so steep they’re basically vertical. This piece of stone just rose amid rolling plains of Wyoming with nothing like it for miles and miles around.-
- The House of Mystery in Gold Hill, Oregon, amazes its visitors with gravity-defying effects: you can’t stand straight there, always leaning to the side and having to hold on to something for balance.
- Hudson Bay, Canada, is probably the only place in the world where gravity is indeed lower than anywhere else on the planet! Even skeptics can’t smirk at it because the difference has been measured with precision equipment.

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10 Best Places To Visit In Norway. Travel To Norway. Amazing Place Is Norway In The World.

Norway is a Scandinavian country encompassing mountains, glaciers and deep coastal fjords. Oslo, the capital, is a city of green spaces and museums. Preserved 9th-century Viking ships are displayed at Oslo’s Viking Ship Museum. Bergen, with colorful wooden houses, is the starting point for cruises to the dramatic Sognefjord. Norway is also known for fishing, hiking and skiing, notably at Lillehammer’s Olympic resort.
Norway is bordered by Finland and Russia to the north-east, and the Skagerrak strait to the south, with Denmark on the other side. Norway has an extensive coastline, facing the North Atlantic Ocean and the Barents Sea. ... Norway was neutral during the First World War.
Get background information about the country, including facts about Norwegian geography, history, wildlife, winter sports, the Nobel Peace Prize, Christmas, the royal family, and more.




About Norway

Get background information about the country, including facts about Norwegian geography, history, wildlife, winter sports, the Nobel Peace Prize, Christmas, the royal family, and more.



About Norway

Key facts and figures:


System of government: Constitutional monarchy and parliamentary democracy
Head of government: Prime Minister Erna Solberg
Population: 5,312,343 inhabitants (August 2018)
Capital city: Oslo
Most important cities for tourism: Oslo (676,462 inhabitants), Bergen (280,203), Stavanger/Sandnes (210,241), Trondheim (194,051), Kristiansand (91,331), Tromsø (76,062), Ålesund (47,700)
Languages: Norwegian bokmål, Norwegian nynorsk, Sami
Religion: Church of Norway (Protestant Christianity)
Currency: Norwegian kroner (NOK) 1 krone = 100 øre
Time zone: Greenwich Mean Time (GMT) +1 hour
National day: 17 May

Read more in the brochure This is Norway 2018 from Statistics Norway.


Area: 385,155 square kilometres
Coastline: Norway’s coastline stretches over 25,148 kilometres. Without fjords and bays, the length would be only 2,532 kilometres
Largest lake: Mjøsa, 362 square kilometres
Longest river: Glomma, 600 kilometres
Highest peak: Galdhøpiggen, 2,469 metres
Largest glacier (also mainland Europe’s largest): Jostedalsbreen, 487 square kilometres
Longest fjord: The Sognefjord, 204 kilometres
Most famous waterfall: Vøringsfossen, 182 metres


Norway has the highest concentration of fjords in the world, and nowhere on earth are there more fjords than in Fjord Norway. Formed when the glaciers retreated and seawater flooded the U-shaped valleys, the fjords have made Norway famous. The Geirangerfjord and the Nærøyfjord feature on the UNESCO World Heritage list. The long Sognefjord and the Hardangerfjord, famed for its cherry and apple trees, are amongst the most visited. But the Lysefjord just outside of Stavanger (home to the famous Preikestolen or Pulpit Rock) and the Nordfjord further north are also very popular holiday destinations. National Geographic Magazine has named the fjords “the best unspoiled travel destinations in the world”. And the respected American newspaper Chicago Tribune has included Norway’s fjords on its list Seven Wonders of Nature.

10 Best Places to Visit in Switzerland - Travel Video

14 Most Scenic Small Towns in Switzerland

10 Most Beautiful Castles in Switzerland

Switzerland is a small country that sits smack dab in the middle of the Alps, making for 360-degree scenery wherever a person finds themselves. Numerous lakes also add to the picture postcard look of this country, whose most famous citizen may have been the fictional Heidi. From banks to bucolic alpine meadows, Switzerland has it all. An overview of the best places to visit in Switzerland:

10 Terrifying Places Science Still Can't Explain

How to Learn More about the Earth. The scientific community has made great strides in discovering a lot about the planet we call home. Yet there’s still so much we don’t know! In this video, we’ll tell you about 10 of the most mysterious and bewildering places on Earth that even scientists can’t explain! Magnetic Hill, Skeleton Lake, Boiling River and a Dancing Forest. Plus, some mysterious waters where ships disappear.

Skeleton Lake 0:56
The Hessdalen Lights 1:53
Lake Anjikuni 2:41
The Devil's Sea 3:43
The Lake Michigan Triangle 4:44
Magnetic Hill 6:11
The Devil's Kettle 6:57
The Patomskiy Crater 7:57
The Boiling River 9:55
The Dancing Forest 11:16


-Every year when the snow and frozen water melt, Roopkund Lake in the Himalayas reveals 300 skeletons dumped in it.
-The Hessdalen Lights occasionally turn yellowish or reddish, and nobody knows what makes them change color.
-Canadian fur trapper Joe Labelle came to a village located on the shore of Lake Anjikuni to find it completely deserted.
-Some folks call the Devil's Sea the Pacific Bermuda Triangle since ships and planes tend to disappear there with the same regularity as its North Atlantic counterpart.
-The Lake Michigan Triangle has been gaining its notorious reputation since 1891 when a ship disappeared in its waters, along with its crew of seven sailors.
-If you turn off the engine of your car and leave it in neutral on the Magnetic Hill, your vehicle will start climbing ahead, possibly at a speed of 12 miles per hour.
-About a mile before the river empties into Lake Superior, a rocky outcrop splits it in two. And while the eastern flow drops 50 feet down and keeps flowing into the lake, the western part travels 10 feet down into a giant hole... and vanishes.
-Located in Siberia, the Patomskiy Crater is described as a mound with a perfectly circular shape. It’s as big as a 25-story building, sits right in the middle of a wooded area with its top chopped off, and presents quite a sight.
-The Boling River really is steaming hot. At a temperature of 187°F, it’s not exactly boiling, but it’s pretty close.
-Located on the thin Curonian Spit that divides the Baltic Sea from the Curonian Lagoon is one of the strangest places on Earth. The pine trees in this forest have shockingly unusual shapes: they twist in spirals and circles along the ground.

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11 places you are not allowed to visit in the world

These 11 places are highly guarded and mysterious places are not easy to get to and visit like the dangerous radioactive Chernobyl.
7. The Colonel's LIttle Secret
Similar to the Coca Cola vault, Colonel Sanders really doesn’t want anyone else replicating his mighty fine, fingerlicking good recipe. He has a total of 11 herbs and spices he mixes in there and the recipe is stored in the an upgraded modern security facility at the headquarters in Kentucky. What are they putting in our chicken? According to rumor, even the President of KFC doesn’t know the recipe, so don’t try bribing the drive through to give it up.

6. Room 39
It’s not like anyone would willingly want to go to North Korea but if someone were to try to get into Room 39 it would be extremely difficult. At an undisclosed location, most likely in or near the capital of Pyongyang, lies a rumored headquarter that's in charge of North Korea's underground activities. They are mostly in charge of gathering foreign currency in whatever way possible. Whether it’s drugs, counterfeits arms deals the lists go on. If North Korea were to get a hold of a nuke, it would most likely have to come from foreign counterfeit.

5. Chernobyl
No one is legally able to visit the Chernobyl exclusion zone without permission from the Ukrainian government, which basically means it’s off limits. Some people are willing to take the risk to visit the abandoned city but it’s extremely risky especially for foreigners who don’t speak Russian well. The only way you’re getting in here is with a heavy bribe to the police if you’re stopped. In just a short period of time you might be able to get away with visiting the outskirts without too much bodily damage. The sludge that’s left here after the literal meltdown of the radioactive materials is known as the elephant's foot as you see in this photo is still extremely lethal. Just after 300 seconds of exposure gives you only 2 days to live. It’s actually still melting and could one day seep into the ground water. Good luck!

4. Ozyorsk, Russia
Sometimes entire cities can be completely off limits in Russia. Located in the Chelyabinsk Oblast Region, Ozyorsk is considered a closed town due to how close it is to the Mayak plant. However people do live here, you're just not invited to this one. The Mayak plant is a facility that processes nuclear waste and decommissions decaying weapons of mass destruction. It used to be a location where the Soviet Union would find its source of plutonium. The area is now polluted with industrial and radioactive waste.

3. Svalbard Global Seed Vault
If the world were to come to a tragic end or certain species of plants have become extinct, the svalbard seed vault has got their back! Located only 800 miles south of the North Pole in Norway lies a vault that has a set goal on preserving plant diversity and holding on to large amounts of seeds in the case of an emergency. More than 400,000 crop seeds are stored here and includes seeds for 32 varieties of potatoes. The Norwegian government spent 9 million dollars on this facility that one besides scientists can go to and maybe some day it’ll be useful.

2. The Demilitarized Zone
Also known as the 38th Parallel, the demilitarized zone was created at the end of the Korean War to keep the two countries at peace. It’s considered to be neutral territory that neither country is allowed to cross and at least a 10 mile wide buffer zone between the two. It’s most heavily militarized border in the worlds Near this zone, you’ll notice quite a few landmines, armed soldiers, watch towers. You can almost feel the tension about to burst. North Korea even built the 4 largest flagpole in the world in order to giver the southerners a view of communism. You’re really not allowed to visit this zone, and some how if you find away, you may bring on another world war.

1.Area 51 Nevada
No other place seems to be so secret yet well known at the same time. Also located within the isolated National Nevada Security Site, the government only recently admitted its existence. They claim to use the smooth, dry lake bed known as groom lake as a runway for experimenting with new aircraft. But do to the extreme restriction many wonder exactly what’s going on out there. Motion detectors and thermal body heat detectors are spread across desert and will detect anyone who thinks about coming close. Not to mention the constant surveillance of drones that relentlessly monitor the area for trespassers. Conspiracy theorist claim the government is holding extraterrestrial life forms or even their flying saucers at this location, but it’s restricted, i guess we’ll never find out exactly, will we?

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Tiger’s Nest in Bhutan - Trekking to the SPECTACULAR Monastery on a Cliff! (Final Day in Bhutan)

Tiger’s Nest Monastery in Bhutan is one of the most famous attractions, and the beauty is mind-blowing!
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On Day 19 of our food and travel trip to Bhutan, we dedicated the entire day to trekking to Tiger’s Nest Monastery in Bhutan (Paro Taktsang in Bhutanese Dzongkha), which sits literally on the edge of a cliff. The hike takes about 3 - 4 hours or so, and since I wanted to beat the main crowds, my wife and I left from the hotel quite early to get a head start. It worked out quite well, because we were some of the only people on the trail that early in the morning. The fresh air was amazing. We wound our way along the trail, and soon we could get amazing views of Tiger’s Nest hidden in the clouds and on the side of the cliff.

The trail, although steep, isn’t really dangerous in any parts, as long as you keep your eye on the trail and don’t try to get too close to the edge. At the top of Tiger’s Nest Monastery they don’t allow any photography, so you have to check in your bag. We walked around the monastery for a little while, ate some snacks, and then headed down.

Despite Tiger’s Nest Monastery in Bhutan being one of the most famous attractions and icons of Bhutan, it really is spectacular.

Round-Trip Taxi from Paro to Tiger’s Nest - 1,400 BTN ($20.99)
It’s typically recommended that you visit Tiger’s Nest at the end of your trip to Bhutan so that you acclimatize better to the elevation.

Gangtey Palace Hotel - After returning from Tiger’s Nest, we checked into the classic Gangtey Palace Hotel for our final night in Bhutan!


It was an honor to be invited by MyBhutan to visit Bhutan to explore Bhutanese food and culture. Thank you to MyBhutan Productions for making my trip and this video possible!

Do you want to explore Bhutanese cuisine in Bhutan? Go to to book your exclusive food tour with MyBhutan.


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Filipino Street Food Tour - BALUT and KWEK KWEK at Quiapo Market, Manila, Philippines!

Anton and I go on an extreme Filipino street food snack tour of Quiapo Market!
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The area around Quiapo Church, is home to a huge market, where you’ll find an abundance of especially clothing and street food - and ranging from fresh ingredients to cooked food ready to eat. If you love to eat, when you’re in Manila, Quiapo Market is one of the best places to start and get a feel for the city and eat some amazing Filipino street food.

We started right at Quiapo Church and it happened to be a Sunday afternoon - Anton mentioned that it’s usually the busiest on Sunday afternoon, catering to everyone that attends the hourly church service. We walked down one alley and ate two noodle dishes palabok (20 PHP, $0.40) and sotanghon (30 PHP, $0.60). Both dishes were good, and served fresh. I especially enjoyed the sotanghon, a cellophane noodles dish, that was cooked in flavorful oil and it was a perfect slurping dish.

Right in front of Quiapo Church in Manila, we at first though they were fish balls or squid balls, but they turned out to be chicken balls (2 PHP, $0.04 per ball). In order to eat Filipino chicken balls, you grab a stick, poke some on your stick, and dip in vinegar. They weren’t the best quality, but they weren’t expensive either. Next to the chicken balls, I saw the dried squid (10 PHP, $0.20 per stick) and had to try it as well. It was amazing, dried chewy squid, roasted over charcoal and dunked in chili vinegar.

We then walked across the main road at Quiapo and found a Filipino street food stall serving all types of kwek kwek (3 for 12 PHP, $0.24). Kwek kwek is a popular street food of quail eggs, coated in a thick batter and deep fried. We also tried 1 day old fried chickens (10 PHP, $0.20), which is another popular Filipino street food in that area of Manila. As with other Filipino snacks, you garnish with chilies, shallots, and lots of vinegar before eating.

Probably one of the most famous of all Philippines street food is balut (15 PHP, $.030), a duck egg embryo - like a half developed egg. You’ll find balut all over the Philippines and it’s especially popular to eat in the evening. The first thing you do is crack the top of the egg shell and drink the chicken soup. You then peel the rest of the egg, and eat both chick and the yolk on the inside. I also seasoned with a little salt and chili vinegar. I’ve eaten balut quite a few times during many trips to the Philippines, and I quite enjoy eating balut!

Quiapo Market is a wonderful place in Manila to explore all the street food snacks available, and it’s just an amazingly vibrant and colorful part of Manila, and it was great to hang out with Anton!

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DIY Campervan Electrical System Explained | Battery Bank, Wire Gauge, Inverter & Solar

Van Life | DIY Campervan Electrical System Explained | Battery Bank, Wire Gauge, Inverter & Solar

After several questions about our electrical system set up, we decided to create this video will help you understand the basics behind a van electrical system. We all know you're curious about how we make our Vitamix run OFF GRID (Becca is still a little perplexed) so I hope this insight helps!

This is a tour of the electrical system we installed in our self converted Sprinter van. I will explain our 2 deep cycle AGM battery bank and how we wired them together. I will also explain the basics behind our solar panel set up and wiring up the inverter. I also go into detail behind the gauge wires to use and the difference between 12v DC and 115 or 120V AC. I will explain how to install all this in your camper van or RV or motor home. This video will teach you how to setup the electrical system on your campervan and how to wire and charge your batteries with either solar panels or shore power. If you have any questions feel free to leave a comment below or send me a DM

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5 Intriguing Places You’re Not Allowed to Visit

There are many fascinating corners of the world that the vast majority of us will never have the opportunity to visit. And in every case, each one has its own reason for being so inaccessible. Such places inevitably attract intense interest on the part of tourists and adventure seekers, yet they remain almost impossible to reach. Take a look at what’s hiding there!

Mount Weather Emergency Operations Center, Virginia 0:50
Svalbard Global Seed Vault, Norway 1:36
Vale do Javari Reservation, Brazil 2:36
Club 33, New Orleans 3:36
The magnetic island of Es Vedrà 4:44

Preview photo credit:
The Island of Es Vedrà off the Spanish island of Ibiza: By stavros1 - Own work, CC BY 3.0
Animation is created by Bright Side.


- Mount Weather is a secret refuge for the US government. The FEMA Operations Center is hidden underneath the mountain and is capable of running the country in the event of a catastrophe and any resulting emergency situation. Some of the center’s structures are built above ground, and these are administered and guarded by a separate branch of the security and emergency services.
- Within a mountainside on the Norwegian island of Spitsbergen, at a depth of 120 meters, a tunnel has been built within which a constant temperature of −18°С is maintained. The humidity is kept to a minimum, and the tunnel’s micro-climate is regulated by an automated system.
- Indigenous tribes have inhabited the jungles of the Amazon for many centuries. Aerial photographs prove the existence of those which remain untouched by the outside world. In the Vale do Javari Reservation there are around 14 tribes that have no knowledge or experience of the outside world and whose lifestyle revolves around agriculture.
- In 1967, Walt Disney founded a club which gathered famous investors, eminent public figures, and politicians under one roof. You’ll never be invited to visit Club 33, nor will anyone passing by its mysterious door ever find any clues as to its name. The rumor is that it’s not simply the number of members it has.
- Closed to protect people from the effects of unpredictable energy
The rocky island of Es Vedrà is one of the Balearic Islands off the coast of Spain, and it is said to have the third most powerful degree of geomagnetic force on Earth (the first and second are the Bermuda Triangle and the North Pole). Yet the island has no metal deposits whatsoever, being formed entirely from volcanic rock. Here, technology falters, and you can’t trust your compass to point in the true direction — the arrow will swing chaotically in different directions.

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10 Surprising Facts About Bhutan

10 Incredible Facts About Bhutan
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TRAVEL NEPAL: A Trip To Dhulikhel

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Check out these amazing clips and stories. Keep in mind FTD FACTS does not own these clips but the visuals fall under Fair Use.

10 Types of Airline Passengers - Scoot

Think you've seen it all on board your travels? Think again. ???? Find out if you're one of these 10 types of airline passengers that often fly with us! ???? Try spotting them on board when you Scoot to your next holiday! ✈️


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BHUTAN | Beautiful Destinations

There’s a place on earth, perhaps one of the last, where nature and humans exist as one; the government prioritizes happiness, and conservation of the land and wildlife is so important, laws are in place to protect it. Welcome to Bhutan, the last great “Shangri-La,” the last great oasis.

Entering into the grounds of Bhutan is like traversing into a dream. Time seems to slow. The wind breathes through the Himalayas, through the torn prayer-flags lining the high passes, and out through the breaths of chanting monks. Tigers creep through the backcountry, black-necked cranes glide above; the slow crawl of traffic weaves through one designated lane. Everything lives in one harmonious existence. This is a nation with people who welcome you like family. And for those fortunate enough to visit, it will feel like coming home.

Landlocked by China, Tibet, and India, the Buddhist Kingdom of Bhutan finds its home nestled on the eastern edge of the Himalayas. The country is known for its dramatic and varying landscapes — vast forests, sweeping valleys, and snowy mountains — which span an area of almost 40,000 square kilometers. Ancient dzongs (fortresses) and ornamental monasteries, including that of the cliff-hanging Tiger’s Nest, are also stunning and well-known fixtures of the country. Culture, sustainability, and deeply-rooted consciousness are prominent values that cling to every aspect of the country and day-to-day life here.

Bhutan's devotion to the environment lies at the root of everything. In 2008, the country created a constitution establishing that a minimum of sixty percent of the country’s land must always be covered by forests. Currently, more than seventy percent of the area is forested. Protection efforts extend to the land’s inhabitants as well; laws are in place making it illegal to hunt or trap wildlife. Thanks to these protections, red pandas, tigers, and almost 800 species of birds can thrive in Bhutan's rich biodiversity. As a result of these conservation endeavors, Bhutan is the only carbon-negative country in the world, meaning that it absorbs more carbon than it produces — four times more, in fact.

Bhutan is considered the “happiest country” in the world, based off an economic principle known as “Gross National Happiness” (GNH). The term was first coined in 1972 by the fourth king of Bhutan who wanted to ensure that the Bhutanese quality of life was given the same importance as the country's increasing development and growing economy.

So how do you measure happiness? The government surveys nine domains — categories that encompass wellbeing, culture, environment, education, and good governance — every few years and a single number, derived from further sub-indexes and indicators, is calculated based on the results. One incredible outcome of GNH is it shows that true, sustaining happiness is created by a sense of purpose. And while this index may only seem like data, it represents a set of values that guide citizens in their daily lives and the government in its policies. Other governing entities, like the U.N., have even begun to look to Bhutan to adapt some of its practices.

Visitors are required to apply for a visa and book their travel through a tourism agency sponsored by the government. There is a $200 minimum visa fee per day which covers all costs including meals, accommodations, transport within the country, and a licensed Bhutanese tour guide.While some travelers may not be fond of being with a guide at all times, many find they prefer it. These highly equipped guides can set up excursions based on specific interests — hiking, food, culture, conservation, art — allowing visitors to craft more meaningful itineraries and create friendships and cultural exchanges with locals that may not have occurred otherwise. Think of these guides as guardian angels of the country and its guests.

Director, Cinematographer | Cory Martin |
Producer, Shooter, Editor | Logan Lambert |
Producer | Katie Rowan |
Editorial and Copy | Nisa Sedaghat |
Design and Graphics | Lizzy Cole |
Head of Production | Kate Balch |
Head of Editorial | Anne Marie Crosthwaite |
Chief Creative Officer | Remi Carlioz |
Chief Content Officer | Gabor Harrach |

Ashik Bajgai and Bhutan Peaceful Tour |

Philippines Best FREE Snorkelling Experience | Moalboal Sardine Run

Easily my favourite snorkel experience in the Philippines now is in Moalboal. Walking distance from my accommodation there is thousands of sprawling sardines amongst the beautiful coral reefs. Not only is there sardines, but you can also even have a chance to spot some turtles and a variety of other sea life. All you need is some snorkel gear and your free to do it whenever you like.

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top 10 places to visit in abu dhabi

hello friends today u will watch top 10 places in abu dhabi.these are amazing place will make you mind blowing.The capital of the United Arab Emirates, Abu Dhabi, garners less worldwide attention than its neighbor, the flashy, rapidly developing city of Dubai. However, Abu Dhabi is actually richer than Dubai and has monitored its growth carefully, with an emphasis on the arts and preserving the city's heritage.

top 10 place to visit in abu dhabi

1. ferrari world
2.sir bani yas island
4.emirates palce
5.sheikh zayed grand mosque
6.emirates national museum
7.yas water world
8.masdar city
9.falcon hospital
10.abu dhabi corniche


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WAP4 Locomotive Special Compilation - 7 Seven Long Distance Super-fast Trains

Welcome to this special compilation on WAP4, the driving force of Indian Railways’ passenger business till 2014, hauling everything from lowly passengers to Rajdhanis and Durontos. The first WAP4, #22201 rolled out on April 25, 1994, and the last one, #25051 on November 1, 2015, making 776 of these workhorses produced over 20 years. Its reliability, ability to maintain constant high speeds with 24 coaches and wide servicing network across the country made the WAP4 ideal for most long distance express trains that run across the country. In this compilation I bring to you a selection of trains with this wonderful locomotive. Just sit back and enjoy.
#wap4loco, #indorejunction
Video Credits;

1. My Friend Mayank Karoshia - @INDORE JUNCTION for his contribution - Tamil Nadu, Indore Katra , Agra Cantt LTT and the Indore Secunderabad Expres
2. Suryra - - Thirukkural Express
3. - Ahilya Nagari Express

Video Chapters for Easy Navigation

0:00 - WAP4 Intro and some Stats
1:02 - Kerala Express Departure from Thrissur
2:06 - Tamil Nadu Express
2:39 - Thirukkural Express
3:08 - Ahilya Nagari Express
4:56 - Coimbatore - Jaipur Express
6:50 - Agra Cantt - LTT Express
7:29 - Indore - Katra Shri Mata Vaishno Devi Malwa Express
8:53 - Jaipur - Secunderabad Express

I am an avid traveler, like to see places of interest - Historic, Natural Beauty, Hindu Pilgrimage sites, UNESCO World Heritage Sites, popular tourist destinations. I capture what I am fascinated with and I also capture my journey by train, Rail Road, Ship, Air. I am fascinated by the uniqueness and diversity of the different modes of transportation.

My Camera Gear - I use different Cameras for different purposes. My TOP Camera for long Zoom and some fascinating 4K stuff it is Panasonic FZ 300. Canon G7X MKII is my ideal choice for wonderful Video logging and some night photos. For catching actions, scenes on the go, and some hard stuff to catch using normal camers I use GoPro - GoPro Session 5 and GoPro Hero Black. For on the spot, on the Go and unanticipated and unexpected catches I use my new iPhone XR / OnePlus 6.

Catch my Travel Experiences om my channel Travel with Ram -

Backpacking In Meghalaya | NorthEast India Trip | Sohra, Living Roots Bridge | Tanya Khanijow

In this video I explored North East India, starting from Guwahati, Shillong, Cherrapunji (Sohra) and Double Decker Living Roots Bridge! It was a spontaneous Backpacking trip and amazing fun! Hope you enjoy the video.

I upload new videos every Tuesday And Saturday. So subscribe to my channel and hit the bell Icon to stay notified!

For all behind the scenes of my travels, you can follow me on instagram where I'm the most active with stories and image posts.

Editing software, Premiere Pro CC 2018

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Music -

Only Us - Paperwhite

Listen on Spotify here!

Twitter - @paperwhitemusic
Instagram - @paperwhitemusic

Title: Ooh Boy (Future James Remix)
Artist: Rose Royce

NIK SILVER EFEX PRO 2: One of the best, IF NOT THE BEST, programs for BLACK and WHITE

Nik Silver Efex Pro 2 gives us a lot of flexibility in doing Black and White editing.

Nik Silver Efex Pro 2 works stand-alone or as plug-in for Lightroom, Photoshop, and others. Now with the option to save our work in TIFF multi-page format, we can save our work and return to it over and over with all our edits saved.

If you would like to see some of my photos please visit

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Tags: @pablogefoto @naturaleza @lightroom

Same Location Photography for Unique and Creative Photographic Art Going to the same spot over and over can really challenge you to come up with unique and interesting photographs, Jonathan Gewirtz gives advice on using different equipment, compositions, angles, times of day and more to create beautiful art with your photography.
Please subscribe for a new show every Saturday!
Show notes are on our website:
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Also, check out our website for blog articles, videos and FREE stuff!

The Understand Photography Show is a live interview-style teaching show about travel, nature and fine art photography. Host Peggy Farren interviews famous photographers, up and coming photographers, specialty photographers, travel gurus and more on this weekly show. The motto at Understand Photography is We Simplify the Technical. If you like things explained to you in a simple, step by step manner, you'll love The Understand Photography Show!

DJI Phantom 4 Pro Camera Issues and Recommended Settings

In this video I discuss the main issues with the P4P camera and my recommended settings to get the best video from it. DJI, as any drone maker, is limited in what they can use for a camera because it needs to be light enough and consume as little electrical power as possible. I suspect that this is a factor in the marginal image processing power that the P4P has and how that effects the performance of the camera.

The two main defects as I see it are the DR limits any 8-bit camera has and the tearing found in many videos. The 8-bit limitation which limits dynamic range (DR) has its greatest impact on banding that is most noticeable in featureless skies. If the DR was greater there would be more levels, more DR, to code the sky so the banding would be finer and less obvious. Additionally, greater DR would give us great control in post, particularly with contrast adjustments like curves. The other issue if image tearing appears to me to be a consequence of inadequate image processing hardware and/or firmware. With marginal image processing power anything that interrupts the normal processing operation can cause the system to get behind and have to dump frames or induce other artifacts. Also, DJI has not demonstrated that they employee the best coders and much of there software/firmware is not as good as it could be.

OK, having said what I have about the problems I'd like to also talk about what things you can do to minimize those problems and get the most from the camera. Using the right settings can make a huge difference in the quality of the video recorded and for that reason I spend the majority of the video describing the settings I use to get that.

The following are a list of videos mentioned here and I'd recommend checking some of them out as they illustrate most of what I talk about in this video. For completeness I have included the complete script of this video after the links below.

Close Call – short video with the Inspire 1 Pro that highlights the perils of flying without properly surveying the location first

DJI Phantom 4 Pro New Firmware and Close Encounter – video that shows the fact that even in remote areas you can encounter a low flying aircraft

Paria Townsite by drone in 4K – video of the abandoned western town known as Paria. I think this video highlights the ability to get great video with the right settings

Misty Mountains and Fisher Towers – near Moab in 4K – good example of weather conditions that some might not expect to offer great opportunities – the drama in the clouds make this video. That and the music.

Trains at Cajon Pass by Drone in 4K – video from Cajon Pass in southern California that highlights time-of-day and location. Also interesting for railfans.

DJI Phantom 4 Pro D-Log Banding Problem – video that highlights some of the issues with using D-log.

DJI Phantom 4 Pro Flight and Video Tutorial – video that goes over some of the flying techniques as well as exposure control


Basic Synchromesh Training



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