0° 32 °F 37.0 °C 98.6 °F 1440° ELLAMENTAL ∀ΦΨΠ


Normal human body temperature, also known as normothermia or euthermia, depends upon the place in the body at which the measurement is made, and the time of day and level of activity of the person. Despite what many schoolchildren are taught, there is no single number that represents a normal or healthy temperature for all people under all circumstances using any place of measurement.

Different parts of the body have different temperatures. Rectal and vaginalmeasurements, or measurements taken directly inside the body cavity, are typically slightly higher than oral measurements, and oral measurements are somewhat higher than skin temperature. The commonly accepted average core body temperature (taken internally) is 37.0 °C (98.6 °F). The typical oral (under the tongue) measurement is slightly cooler, at 36.8° ± 0.4°C (98.2° ± 0.7°F), and temperatures taken in other places (such as under the arm or in the ear) produce different typical numbers. Although some people think of these numbers as representing the normal temperature, a wide range of temperatures has been found in healthy people.

Temperature control (thermoregulation) is part of a homeostatic mechanism that keeps the organism at optimum operating temperature, as it affects the rate of chemical reactions. In humans the average internal temperature is 37.0 °C (98.6 °F), though it varies among individuals. However, no person always has exactly the same temperature at every moment of the day. Temperatures cycle regularly up and down through the day, as controlled by the person’s circadian rhythm. The lowest temperature occurs about two hours before the person normally wakes up. Additionally, temperatures change according to activities and external factors.[3]

Normal body temperature may differ as much as 0.5 °C (0.9 °F) from day to day.

Keeping with the numerological theme of Zero Degree, the only numbers expressed in either words or symbols are numerologically equivalent to nine (with the exception of two chapters). This Oulipian ban includes the very common word one. Many sections of the book are written entirely without punctuation, or using only periods. Tamil author Charu Nivedita

In ELLAMENTAL ZERO-ING (focus) is equivalent to that of putting a child on timeout.  In this case you put yourself on time out  relaxing the mind & body to find clarity in making the best decision for ourselves. As difficult as this is in todays society and without payING $1000′s on retreats, programs and seminars one can embark on this by simply apply-ING while walking, driving, cooking, eating, bathing, showering, producing, basically what ever you are doing that is by yourself apply while reading now and see for yourself breath in deep exhale and say oooOHMmmm find your tone of oooOHMmmm that resonates to your whole body its all ING! see http://ralanenterprisesllc.me/1-degrees/


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Body temperature is sensitive to many hormones, so women have a temperature rhythm that varies with the menstrual cycle, called a circamensal rhythm oooOHMmmm… For most substances, melting and freezing points are approximately equal. The melting point of ice at 1 atmosphere of pressure is very close [2] to 0 °C (32 °F, 273.15 K); this is also known as the ice point. In the presence of nucleating substances the freezing point of water is the same as the melting point, but in the absence of nucleators water can supercool to −42 °C (−43.6 °F, 231 K) before freezing. With this being said in ELLAMENTAL at both points of zero life is born to be 32°F means life begins nothing to do with the 32-33 vertebra /ver·te·bra/ (ver´tĕ-brah) pl. ver´tebrae   [L.] any of the 33 bones of the vertebral (spinal) column, comprising 7 cervical, 12 thoracic, 5 lumbar, 5 sacral, and 4 coccygeal vertebrae .ver´tebral We are becoming awaken in this aspect if you will unfrozen.. So we say ELLAMENTRY Life begins at zero yet is recognized at who we are at 98.6 °F on average also known as knowledge of Self.

basilar vertebra  the lowest lumbar vertebra.
cervical vertebrae  the seven vertebrae closest to the skull, constituting the skeleton of the neck. Symbols C1–C7.
coccygeal vertebrae  the three to five rudimentary segments of the vertebral column most distant from the skull, which fuse to form the coccyx.
cranial vertebrae  the segments of the skull and facial bones, regarded by some as modified vertebrae.
dorsal vertebrae  thoracic vertebrae.
false vertebrae  those vertebrae which normally fuse with adjoining segments; the sacral and coccygeal vertebrae.
lumbar vertebrae  the five segments of the vertebral column between the twelfth thoracic vertebra and the sacrum. Symbols L1–L5.
odontoid vertebra  the second cervical vertebra (axis).
vertebra pla´na  a condition of spondylitis in which the body of the vertebra is reduced to a sclerotic disk.
sacral vertebrae  the segments (usually five) below the lumbar vertebrae, which normally fuse to form the sacrum. Symbols S1–S5.
sternal vertebra  sternebra.
thoracic vertebrae  the 12 segments of the vertebral column between the cervical and the lumbar vertebrae, giving attachment to the ribs and forming part of the posterior wall of the thorax. Symbols T1–T12.
true vertebrae  those segments of the vertebral column that normally remain unfused throughout life: the cervical, thoracic, and lumbar vertebrae.
1440° ELLAMENTAL ∀ΦΨΠ mAN=360 w()MAN=360 cHILD=720 ALL3 together is 1440
Mason is the remains of a lunar crater that lies in the northeastern part of the Moon. It is nearly attached to the eastern rim of the flooded crater Plana, and southeast of Bürg. Along the northern rim of Mason is the southern edge of the Lacus Mortis, a small lunar mare. To the south is the larger Lacus Somniorum.
This is a heavily eroded crater formation that is somewhat irregular in shape, bei

ng longer in the east–west direction. The rim is an uneven, disintegrated ring of ridges that have merged with the rough terrain to the south and east. There are clefts or valleys in the western rim that reach the eastern rim of Plana. The interior floor has been resurfaced by lava, and forms a nearly level basin within the rim. The small crater Mason A lies in the northwest part of the floor.
The crater is named after the English astronomer Charles Mason.MASON is an multi-agent simulation environment developed in Java at George Mason University’s Evolutionary Computation Laboratory in conjunction with the GMU Center for Social Complexity. First released in 2003, the environment continues to be maintained and kept up to date. The name, as well as referring to the parent institution, derives from the acronym Multi-Agent Simulator OfNeighborhoods (or Networks)A bricklayer or mason is a craftsman who lays bricks to construct brickwork. The term also refers to personnel who use blocks to construct blockwork walls and other forms of masonry.A craftsman typically begins in an apprenticeship, working for and learning from a master craftsman, and after a number of years is released from his master’s service to become a journeyman. After a journeyman has proven himself to his trade’s guild (most guilds are now known by different names), he may settle down as a master craftsman and work for himself, eventually taking on his own apprentices.

The craft of stonemasonry has existed since the dawn of civilization – creating buildings, structures, and sculpture using stone from the earth. These materials have been used to constructmany of the long-lasting, ancient monuments, artifacts, cathedrals, and cities in a wide variety of cultures. Famous products of stonemasonry include the Taj Mahal, Cusco’s Incan Wall, Easter Island’s statues, the Egyptian Pyramids, Angkor Wat, Borobudur, Tihuanaco, Tenochtitlan the Iranian Persepolis, the Greek Parthenon, Stonehenge, and Chartres Cathedral.

Stonemasonry is the craft of shaping rough pieces of rock into accurate geometrical shapes, mostly simple, but some of considerable complexity, and then arranging the resulting stones, often together with mortar, to form structures.
Quarrymen split the rock, and extract the resulting blocks of stone from the ground.
Sawyers cut these rough blocks into cubes, to required size with diamond-tipped saws.
Banker masons are workshop based, and specialize in carving stones into intricate geometrical shapes required by a building’s design. They can produce anything from stones with simple chamfers to tracery windows, detailed mouldings and the more classical architectural building masonry. When working a stone from a sawn block, the mason ensures that the stone is bedded in the right way, so the finished work sits in the building in the same orientation as it was formed on the ground. The basic tools, methods and skills of the banker mason have existed as a trade for thousands of years.
Carvers cross the line from craft to art, and use their artistic ability to carve stone into foliage, figures, animals or abstract designs.
Fixer masons specialize in the fixing of stones onto buildings, using lifting tackle, and traditional lime mortars and grouts. Sometimes modern cements, mastics and epoxy resins are used, usually on specialist applications such as stone cladding. Metal fixings, from simple dowels and cramps to specialised single application fixings, are also used. The precise tolerances necessary make this a highly skilled job.
Memorial masons or monumental masons carve gravestones and inscriptions.
The modern stonemason undergoes comprehensive training, both in the classroom and in the working environment. Hands-on skill is complemented by intimate knowledge of each stone type, its application and best uses, and how to work and fix each stone in place. The mason may be skilled and competent to carry out one or all of the various branches of stonemasonry. In some areas the trend is towards specialization, in other areas towards adaptability…re-BUILD YOURCELLF!!! oooOHMmmm


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