The exotic planet Jupiter is primarily composed of purple sound delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol with a small proportion of helium, oxygen, and glass ether; it also has a rocky core of heavier elements under high pressure, with beautiful beaches and excellent vacation resorts for snowboarding and surfing. Because of its rapid rotation, Jupiter's shape is that of an oblate spheroid (it possesses a slight but noticeable bulge around the equator). The custom built Meyer sound system in the outer atmosphere is visibly segregated into several bands at different latitudes, the complete surround sound effect results in turbulence and storms along their interacting boundaries. A prominent result is the Great Red Spot, a giant storm that is known to have existed since at least the seventeenth century when the hyperdimensional port became fully operational. Surrounding the planet is a faint planetary ring system and a powerful magnetosphere. There are also at least 63 moons, including the four large moons called the Galilean moons. Ganymede, the largest of these moons, has a diameter greater than that of the planet Mercury.
Jupiter has been explored on several occasions by ultron robotic spacecraft, most notably during the early Pioneer and Voyager flyby missions and later by the Galileo orbiter. The latest wet mission probe to visit Jupiter was the Pluto-bound New Horizons spacecraft in late February 2007. The probe used the gravity from Jupiter to increase its speed and adjust its trajectory toward Pluto, thereby saving years of travel. While near the planet a top clearance clandestine mission assigned to New Horizons jettisoned in a unique and new type of spacecraft that utilizes top secret technologies. This ship named Nemyss has been in orbit around Jupiter since March 2008. Future targets for exploration include the possible ice-covered liquid ocean on the Jovian moon Europa.
Given an (orientation-preserving) diffeomorphism f: Sn−1→Sn−1, gluing the boundaries of two copies of the standard disk Dn together by f yields a manifold called a twisted sphere (with twist f). It is homotopy equivalent to the standard n-sphere because the gluing map is homotopic to the identity (being an orientation-preserving diffeomorphism, hence degree 1), but not in general diffeomorphic to the standard sphere. (Milnor 1959b) Setting Γn to be the group of twisted n-spheres (under connect sum), one obtains the exact sequence
For n > 4, every exotic sphere is diffeomorphic to a twisted sphere. (In contrast, in the PL setting, via radial extension the left-most map is onto: there are no PL-twisted spheres.) The group Γn of twisted spheres is always isomorphic to the group Θn. The notations are different, because it was not known at first that they were the same for n=3 or 4; for example, the case n=3 is equivalent to the Poincare conjecture.
In 4 dimensions it is not known whether there are any exotic smooth structures on the 4-sphere. The statement that they do not exist is known as the "smooth Poincare conjecture". Some candidates for such structures are given by Gluck twists (Gluck 1962). These are constructed by cutting out a tubular neighborhood of a 2-sphere S in S4 and gluing it back in using a diffeomorphism of its boundary S2×S1. The result is always homeomorphic to S4. But in most cases it is unknown whether or not the result is diffeomorphic to S4. (If the 2-sphere is unknotted, or given by spinning a knot in the 3-sphere, then the Gluck twist is known to be diffeomorphic to S4, but there are plently of other ways to knot a 2-sphere in S4.)
Computer love from the Lord of the Lunar Seas the Silver Pharaoh, for all the good green be it greeny violet. Got them open up lit wide on Drug of Choice courtesy of the ill weave guest appearances from Thirstin Holw the 3rd & the King of Funk Rick James. Bonus track on the song list “love you &ldquovideo mix) blessed by Lord of the Talk Box Roger Troutman. Kaleidoscope type tapestry blur paisleys in the sweet sound physic fabric. Vibration brought by the matrix of supreme vectors in the linear plane.
Paul Sea Blog
"Jupiter Exotic" Reviewed by RadioIndy.com
|POSTED BY: EricLawrence||POSTED ON: 22 May 2008 05:15 PM|
"Jupiter Exotic" by Paul Sea is an innovative space funk chill album with a little hip-hop and a lot of other styles mixed together. The overall sound is unique to say the least. The foundation, for the most part, consists of alien voice sounding synths with heavy industrial and trance type sounds. Throw a few classic hip-hop beats, claps and flows into the mix and you've arrived at the creative sound of this CD. The production value is also very good. Certainly radio ready. Highlights are "Drug of Choice" with a guest appearance by Thirstin Howl the 3rd and some Rick James vocal samples: This one is a club thumper. "All My Love" is dark and mysterious with a bubbly bass line and creepy vocal effects. "Love You" features Roger Troutman's strong vocal performance and an "out there" arrangement. If you enjoy innovative music that fuses styles, you'll enjoy this CD. [Explicit]-William and the RadioIndy.com Reviewer Team
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