It’s also good to hear the newest synthesis and (increasingly of late) Xi’an China to see spectacular ‘peering into the body’ movies (made possible by new technologies like two-photon excitation microscopy) from people in related fields. Maybe we’ll discover, Xi’an China from a chance conversation or listening to an investigator pursuing a different approach, that an experiment we were contemplating is likely to be a waste of both time and scarce research dollars. There is also the chance that something we heard might Xi’an China spark an idea that leads to a vital new direction. Communication Xi’an China isn’t everything, but it sure helps a lot and saves both time and money when we know what’s going on.
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EMBARKING FROM LONDON’S CHARING Cross station in 1872, Phileas Fogg, accompanied by valet Passepartout, clutched his red Bradshaw’s Continental Railway Steam Transit and General Guide, with its timetables showing the departure of steamers and railways. Meticulous timing, enriched by a measure of good fortune, would be essential if these heroes were to circle the globe in eighty days and win Fogg’s wager with fellow members of the Reform Club. Guided by Bradshaw, there was at least a chance they might (for instance) connect with the steamer from Suez to Bombay, then the Great Indian Peninsula Railway, and beyond.
Most of us know the outcome from reading Jules Verne’s novel, Around the World in Eighty Days, or from seeing one of the movies, with the 1956 production starring David Niven being the more faithful to the book – Phileas builds and flies a plane in the 2004 version, which puts him way ahead of 1872! But think of the interiors Phileas knew, from his gas-lit house in Savile Row through the Italianate grandeur of the Reform Club to first-class waiting rooms, carriages and sea cabins. It brings to mind visions of imperial opulence, of heavy, dark-stained woodwork and over-stuffed, red buttoned-leather seating.