The number 28 is proud to announce we are working with our friends at SunSigns.org allowing us to post some of their vision on this website. It is my privilege to present:
Significance & Meaning Of Angel Number 28
When Angel Number 28 repeats itself in your life, angels are assuring you of profusion of wealth which you can enjoy. For this it is absolutely essential for you to be optimistic, self-assured, and approach life with a constructive outlook. You should be indebted to the divine forces for this abundance and this is meant for sharing with the humanity. The more you bestow on others, the more you will prosper.
Angel Number 28 Meaning
The angel number 28 meaning is a mixture of the energies and qualities of Number 2 and Number 8. Number 2 signifies team work and collaboration, perceptiveness and humanitarian service. Qualities of flexibility and compassion, synchronization and stability are the other personality traits. It also refers to the real purpose of existence and your spiritual objectives.
Angel Number 28 meaning shows that an old cycle is coming to an end and a new cycle is about to commence naturally. This change will be extremely profitable for you. Angels will look after your worldly needs during this transition.
Interesting stuff going on there. Thank you for this content SunSign admin!
We also encourage others to check out their site about astrology and the power of divine karmic laws.
Posting on the 28th day of December 2016. The energy has brought me back to my humble site yet again. Unbelievable.
The election has produced some unexpected results. Very proud of the democratic process and of my country. I can only hope for the best, but I like what I have been seeing lately when I follow politics.
The direction of this site always changes as I do, and seems the course is changing yet again. More about this on my next post.
It has been a pleasure to post on this site, to dream bigger and inspire greater. I am going to do another post on the first 28th day of 2017. I plan to continue the site on my terms, during times when my thoughts have come together full circle. May you all by the grace of god find your destiny and live everyday to the fullest.
This is the last post in 2016, as I look back through all this content it leaves a trail on my mind and conscience – to follow if I ever loose my way.
Never let people take your spirit, never give up, never forget that.
Who hasn’t gone through tough times?
Never Give Up!
You mean something, you matter, and your soul is energy!
28 likes the odds, and love the underdog. No guts, no glory?
Tell me your greatest struggle, and how you overcame it. What drives you?
March 28 is the 88th day of 2016, in leap years on our Gregorian calendar.
Many great things have happened in our history on the 28th day, and today we highlight one of them.
Honoring the men who made our history the greatest – among them is Mr. Heinrich Wilhelm Matthias Olbers – who discovered the asteroid Pallas.
When Pallas was first discovered by the German astronomer Heinrich Wilhelm Matthäus Olbers on March 1802, it was counted as a planet.
As was most of the other asteroids discovered early in the 19th century with our primitive telescopes were thought to be planets, it was an amazing find. However the discovery of many more asteroids after 1845 eventually led to their reclassification of just an asteroid (just like how Pluto was demoted after further telescope advancements).
Pallas, among minor-planet designation 2 Pallas, is the second asteroid to have been discovered, and it is one of the largest asteroids in the Solar System.
With an estimated 7% of the mass of the asteroid belt, it is the third-most-massive asteroid, being 10–30% less massive than Vesta.
We learn lots about humanity in our history. This is very fascinating for us, as we ponder what other great discoveries will come in the next ten years with technology and computing power nearly doubling every year or so.
Make sure you cherish every single moment of this year, and look up to the stars when you find yourself soul searching.
Astronomy compels the soul to look upward, and leads us from this world to another. — Plato, The Republic, 342 BCE
The accident began at 4:00 a.m. on March 28, 1979. For an unknown reason, the feed pump (in the turbine water loop; see the schematic below) stopped operating. Without this pump, the turbine water could not remove heat from the steam generator. When this happened, the control rods automatically dropped into the reactor stopping the fission process. However, the radioactive fission products still produce heat so the temperature and pressure started to rise. To reduce the pressure, the valve on the pressurizer, called the pilot-operated relief valve (PORV), opened. Up to this time, everything operated as designed.
Drawing from Metropolitan Edison Co. “Report to the Met-Ed Community” May 30, 1979
When the pressure in the pressurizer dropped to a prescribed value, the PORV was suppose to close; it did not. The accident was now underway. The control panel had an indicator that showed the valve to be closed, (i.e., power was going to the valve to close it) but there was no way to determine that the valve was actually closed. With the valve open, steam and water escaped the pressurizer; this water flowed into a drain tank (not shown in the schematic).
When the feed pump failed, the emergency feed pump should have turned on to keep the turbine water flowing. That pump was tested 42 hours prior and was functional. However, to perform the test, workers must close a valve, perform the test, then open that valve. Apparently the workers forgot to open the valve so the emergency water did not flow. Now the reactor was losing water and getting hotter. With the loss of water (and no air or steam in the pressurizer) the pressure dropped.
When the pressure dropped, some of the water in the reactor turned to steam. This had two major consequences; first it forced water into the pressurizer and filled it completely, and second, steam rather than water surrounded some of the reactor fuel. Steam does not conduct heat as well as water, so the fuel pellets heated up.
In case of an accident, a nuclear power plant has tanks of water with pumps that can quickly introduce water to cool the reactor. One of these automatically started. This was noted by the operators, but then they looked at the indicators for the pressurizer, these indicators were telling them that the pressurizer was full of water (which it was because of the steam in the reactor core area). A full pressurizer means that the operators cannot control the pressure, so they turned off the entering water.
Now the situation went from bad to worse. About 100 minutes after the accident started, steam bubbles appeared in the coolant pumps, causing them to vibrate. Fearing a compete failure of these pumps, the operators turned them off. With no water flowing into the reactor and water and steam escaping the reactor, large portions of the reactor core became uncovered. With no water to remove the heat, the fuel pellets started to melt, resulting in a partial meltdown.
Finally, one operator surveyed the data and concluded that the PORV was open, so at 6:18 a.m., they closed the valve and then introduced water into the reactor, thus ending the immediate emergency. However, between the time that the operators shut off the pumps and when the valve was closed, the core was uncovered, enough to cause some fuel to melt. In fact, at the time of the accident, nobody thought that a major portion of the fuel melted. When the reactor was opened months later, they were surprised to find that about 60% of the core actually melted.
While the reactor core was melting, the hot zirconium (that held the fuel) was reacting with the water. This chemical reaction produced hydrogen gas, which is combustible. Some of the hydrogen gas escaped from the reactor and into the containment building. The operators were unaware of the presence of hydrogen until something ignited the hydrogen about 2:00 p.m. The burn lasted for six to eight seconds, but did no damage to any systems in the building. However, the reactor vessel still contained hydrogen, but nobody seemed to address this problem in light of other, more serious, problems. When somebody gave it some thought two days later, the great fear was that the hydrogen might explode causing a breach of the reactor vessel and maybe of the containment building. Once the presence of hydrogen was verified, the hydrogen was sent though neutralizers and by the fourth day most of the hydrogen was gone. Actually the fear of an explosion was unfounded. To burn, hydrogen must combine with oxygen, but no oxygen was present in the reactor vessel. However, the fear of an explosion caused many of the public to evacuate the area around TMI.
During these first few hours of the accident, all the action occurred in the reactor building. However, the water that escaped through the pressurizer valve had filled the drain tank and overflowed onto the floor in the Auxiliary Building. Because the core had been uncovered resulting in some core melt, radioactivity had escaped to the reactor water and some of that water was now in the Auxiliary Building. Some of the radioactivity was xenon and krypton (noble gases) and iodine. The gasses could not be contained so they soon leaked into the atmosphere, thus exposing the public to radiation from the radioactivity in the air. Although the release stacks on the Auxiliary building contained radiation monitors, they were designed for much smaller releases. Therefore the actual radioactivity that was released was never measured, but from later calculations, the scientific community estimated that about 17 million Curies* escaped the reactor and transported to the Auxiliary building. The Auxiliary building served as something like a holding tank which allowed some of the radioactivity to decay before entering the atmosphere. As a result, a little more than half, 9 million Curies, made it to the environment.
As a result of these noble gas releases, the public received some radiation dose. The actual dose received by any one person will never be known, but experts, according to testimony in the TMI Litigation, gave limits in the 25 to 50 mrem range. (TI Litigation Consolidated Proceedings, Civil Action No. 1:CV-88-1452; Judge Sylvia Rambo) Normal background radiation, excluding radon (cosmic rays, radioactivity in the body, and terrestrial radiation), is about 100 mrem per year in the central Pennsylvania area. (For further discussion on radiation dose and health effects, see Chapters 2 and 3 in The 3 R’s; Radiation, Risk, and Reason) In addition, researchers did not find any radioactive iodine from the accident in food and milk samples. The final result of the investigations into the doses indicate that population dose did give the public an increased risk of cancer, but at most, maybe one person may get a fatal cancer.
Our history makes us who we are. We must learn, grow, and become better because of it. Knowledge is Power – this is thenumber28