Latest Video

Hiru News 7 - 10.04.2014
MTVsports Newsfirst 12.30PM News 10th April 2014
Live@12 News 10.04.2014
shakthi lunch time news 10th April 2014 1 00pm
ITN Noon News 10.04.2014
Aathma 72 - 10.04.2014
Waraamali 17 - 10.04.2014
Ranaa 24 - 10.04.2014
Sneha 49 - 10.04.2014
Swapna 188 - 10.04.2014 Svapna
Sanda Savi 145 - 10.04.2014
Muthu Palasa 223 - 10.04.2014
Chaya 242 - 10.04.2014
Punchi Walauva 21 - 10.04.2014
Hiru Thaniwela 339 - 10.04.2014
Aththamma 277 - 10.04.2014
Swarnapali 59 - 10.04.2014 Svarnapali
Pabasara 77 - 10.04.2014
Kolamba Ahasa 45 - 10.04.2014
Tharumali - 297 - 10.04.2014
Pura Kalani 03 - 10.04.201403 - 10.04.2014
Thurya 486 - 10.04.2014
Sihina Sakmana 34 - 10.04.2014
Reana 24 - 10.04.2014
Gini Awi Saha Gini Keli Episode 04- 10/04/2014
Para Walalu 47 - 10.04.2014
Mulpituva 10.04.2014 Mulpituwa
Davase Paththara 10.04.2014
Lagna Palaa Pala 10-04-2014
8 Pass 09.04.2014
Pati Roll 08.04.2014
Hathdinnath Tharu 10.04.2014

Ads 468x60px

Featured Posts

Powered by Blogger.

Video of the Week

Search This Blog


Namal Rajapaksa  

Hiru Gossip, Hiru news, Gossip Lanka, Lanka C News, Hiru Fm, Sri Lanka Hot news, Hiru Tv, දිගම පුරුෂ ලිගුව අගල් 13.5 Video Last Update:  1 Hour Ago ojfia fydou Hot News n,kak wmfj; tkak Sirasa News Sinhala News 1st News First Final Cut  Derana news Ada Derana Tharunaya

kdu,a w;awvx.=jg .kakg fya;=jQ
w; hg .kqfokqj l=ulao@

wo oyj,a fmd,sish u.ska w;awvx.=jg .ekqKq md¾,sfïka;= uka;‍%S kdu,a rdcmlaI fï jkúg ,nk 18 jkod olajd i;shl ld,hla rlaIs; nkaOkd.dr .; lr ;sfí'
fuu w;awvx.=jg .ekSu fjk;a lsisu fya;=jla fkdj foaYmd,k m,s.ekSula nj uyskao rdcmlaI m‍%uqL ys;jd§ msßia
fpdaokd lr we;'
flfia fj;;a Tyqf.ka m‍%Yak lsÍfuka fkdkej;S w;awvx.=jg .kakg kï Tmamq lrkakg yels m‍%n, fya;=jla ;sìh hq;=h'
wmg jd¾;djk wdldrhg fuh w;hg .kqfokqjla f,i
t*aiSwhsüh kï lr we;' lsisu nexl= .sKqul nerùula ke;sj uQ,H wmrdOhla f,aisfhka Tmamq lrkakg idOl fidhd.kakg neßjqj;a fuhg kdu,a fldgqù we;' kdu,ag fldaá 7 l lmamï uqo,la ,ndÿka nj ld,agka r.aì iudcfha ysgmq iNdm;sjrhd isÿ l< mdfmdÉpdrKhla fuu w;awvx.=jg m;aùug wdikak fya;=jhs'

fld<U f.da,af*ia l,dmfha msysá merKs yuqod uQ,ia:dkh wh;a wlalr y;ryudrl bvula úls”ug uyskao rch iQodkï fjoa§ th ñ,g .kakg ;r.lrejka ila isáh§ th C%sia kue;s bkaÈhdkq iud.ula fj; ,nd§fï ;SrKh tjl rch f.k we;af;a kdu,af.a lSï nylg nj;a kdu,a th lr we;af;a fï lshk lmamï fldñia uqo, ,ndf.kh hkak kdu,ag tfrysj ;sfnk fpdaokdjhs'
flfia fj;;a th fl,ska isÿ l< .kqfokqjla fkdjk njo mÍlaIK j,§ fy<sj we;ehs fmd,sish lshhs'
C%sia iud.u fuu uqo, f.jd we;af;a ksu,a fmf¾rd kue;s ld,agka iNdm;s jrfhl=f.a .sKqulgh' ksu,a fmf¾rd nexl=fõ§ tu uqo,a fkdaÜgq njg m;a lr tu f;d.hu iïmQ¾Kfhka kdu,a rdcmlaIf.a w;g ,nd ÿka nj ksu,a fmf¾rdf.ka m‍%Yak lsÍfï§ Tyq mdfmdaÉPdrKh l< nj fmd,sia mÍlaIK j,§ fy<sorõù we;'

fï .ek kdu,a rdcmlaIf.ka m‍%Yak lroa§ Tyq lshd we;af;a tu uqo, ;ud w;g ksu,a fmf¾rdf.ka uqo,a fkdaÜgq f,i ,enqK l;dj we;a;la njhs' kuq;a th ld,agka r.aì ;rÛdj,sh i|yd ,nd ÿka wdOdr uqo,la nj;a th ta i‍a|yd úhoïjQ nj;a kdu,a lshd we;' ta jk úg ld,agka C%Svd iudcfha iNdm;s jrhd f,i isá ksu,a fmf¾rd ta wdldrhg ;r. ixúOdkhla fjkqfjka uqo,a ,nd§ula isÿúh yels kuq;a fmd,sia mÍlaIK wk;=rej fidhd n,d we;af;a we;a;gu ta uqo,a kdu,a thg fhdojd we;so hkakhs'

kuq;a mÍlaIK j,§ fy<sj we;af;a r.aì ;rÛdj,sh i|yd  thg iyNd.SjQ C%Svd iudc 8 fjfyi ord wkq.‍%dylhka fidhdf.k úhoï ord we;s njhs' kdu,a C%sia iud.fuka ,nd .;a fldaá 7 ka lsisÿ uqo,la r.aì ;rÛdj,sh i|yd úhoï lr we;ehs Tmamq lrkakg wjidkfha neßj f.dia ;sfí'
w;awvx.=jg m;a kdu,a rdcmlaI ,nk 18 jkod olajd rlaIs; nkaOkd.dr .; lr we;'

NASA’S Juno spacecraft capped a five-year journey to Jupiter late Monday with a do-or-die engine burn to sling itself into orbit, setting the stage for a 20-month dance around the biggest planet in the solar system to learn how and where it formed.

“We’re there. We’re in orbit. We conquered Jupiter,” lead mission scientist Scott Bolton, with the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio, told reporters on Tuesday. “Now the fun begins.”

Juno will spend the next three months getting into position to begin studying what lies beneath Jupiter’s thick clouds and mapping the planet’s gargantuan magnetic fields.

Flying in egg-shaped orbits, each one lasting 14 days, Juno also will look for evidence that Jupiter has a dense inner core and measure how much water is in the atmosphere, a key yardstick for figuring out how far away from the sun the gas giant formed.

Jupiter’s origins, in turn, affected the development and position of the rest of the planets, including Earth and its fortuitous location conducive to the evolution of life.

“The question I’ve had my whole life that I’m hoping we get an answer to is ‘How’d we get here?’ That’s really pretty fundamental to me,” Bolton said.

Jupiter orbits five times farther from the sun than Earth, but it may have started out elsewhere and migrated, jostling its smaller sibling planets as it moved.

Jupiter’s immense gravity also diverts many asteroids and comets from potentially catastrophic collisions with Earth and the rest of the inner solar system.

Launched from Florida nearly five years ago, Juno needed to be precisely positioned, ignite its main engine at exactly the right time and keep it firing for 35 minutes to become only the second spacecraft to orbit Jupiter.

If anything had gone even slightly awry, Juno would have sailed helplessly past Jupiter, unable to complete a $1 billion mission.

The risky manoeuvre began as planned at 11:18 p.m. EDT/0318 Tuesday GMT as Juno soared through the vacuum of space at more than 160,000 mph (257,500 kph).

NASA expects Juno to be in position for its first close-up images of Jupiter on Aug. 27, the same day its science instruments are turned on for a test run.

Only one other spacecraft, Galileo, has ever circled Jupiter, which is itself orbited by 67 known moons. Bolton said Juno is likely to discover even more.

Seven other U.S. space probes have sailed past the gas giant on brief reconnaissance missions before heading elsewhere in the solar system.

The risks to the spacecraft are not over. Juno will fly in highly elliptical orbits that will pass within 3,000 miles (4,800 km) of the tops of Jupiter’s clouds and inside the planet’s powerful radiation belts.

Juno’s computers and sensitive science instruments are housed in a 400-pound (180-kg) titanium vault for protection. But during its 37 orbits around Jupiter, Juno will be exposed to the equivalent of 100 million dental X-rays, said Bill McAlpine, radiation control manager for the mission.

The spacecraft, built by Lockheed Martin, is expected to last for 20 months. On its final orbit, Juno will dive into Jupiter’s atmosphere, where it will be crushed and vaporized.

Like Galileo, which circled Jupiter for eight years before crashing into the planet in 2003, Juno’s demise is designed to prevent any hitchhiking microbes from Earth from inadvertently contaminating Jupiter’s ocean-bearing moon Europa, a target of future study for extraterrestrial life.

Recent Posts



ලිංගික අධ්‍යාපනය