Relax and Be Attentive – venice class – Jun 5, 2014 th

NEW - Freeform section included

The interesting thing remember is that it is effortless to be attentive. You do not have to do anything to be attentive. And you are always doing something. You are either "being attentive" or you are "thinking." And so, when you "be attentive" — and it is effortless to be attentive, and you are therefore thinking less — then "the download" from the so-called Internet of Infinite of Mind will begin to register with you. You will find yourself being a little clearer about what to do or not do. Therefore, THINK LESS and LISTEN MORE because when you do new Knowing flows in.


FSY Freeform Playlist from class:
  1. Wandering Saint ~ L. Subramaniam ~ Wandering Saint
  2. My primitive heart (feat. MC Yogi) ~ Eccodek ~ Singing in Tongues
  3. Om Namah Shivaya/Thy Will Be Done ~ Donna De Lory ~ Remixes
  4. Desert Poem ~ Stephan Micus ~ To The Evening Child

Members get all Venice Classes delivered right to your Desktop, Pad, Smartphone or iPod just click button to subscribe. All Podcastes are now full class since Jan 2014. There is NOW only 1 podcast even though tutorial mentions 2 different podcasts

"M106 Across the Spectrum - NASA"

Image Credit: X-ray - NASA / CXC / Caltech / P.Ogle et al., Optical - NASA/STScI, IR - NASA/JPL-Caltech, Radio - NSF/NRAO/VLA

Explanation: The spiral arms of bright, active galaxy M106 sprawl through this remarkable multiwavelength portrait, composed of image data from radio to X-rays, across the electromagnetic spectrum. Also known as NGC 4258, M106 can be found toward the northern constellation Canes Venatici. The well-measured distance to M106 is 23.5 million light-years, making this cosmic scene about 60,000 light-years across. Typical in grand spiral galaxies, dark dust lanes, youthful star clusters, and star forming regions trace spiral arms that converge on a bright nucleus. But this composite highlights two anomalous arms in radio (purple) and X-ray (blue) that seem to arise in the central region of M106, evidence of energetic jets of material blasting into the galaxy's disk. The jets are likely powered by matter falling into a massive central black hole.