Visualizza versione completa : PS Mania.it domanda Registrazione?

15-09-2009, 17.57.47
So che è un sito "rivale" del nostro ma vorrei chiedervi solo una informazione:
Quando potremo registrarci sul sito?
Adesso se compilo il modulo di registrazione non mi arriva la mail di conferma quindi non posso crearmi un nuovo account... Cosa devo fare? Un altro Bronswer magari?!?:(

15-09-2009, 18.03.14
vai magik, vieni a corsa :asd:

15-09-2009, 18.04.01
Ma secondo te qualcuno ti riponderà mai qui? :asd:
Manda un mail a loro o posta sul loro forum.

15-09-2009, 18.18.40
Non ho ben capito come si configura xbox live :mumble: adesso invio una mail a Kaz Hirai sperando che lui possa aiutarmi :asd:

15-09-2009, 18.22.09
io c'ero +1

mandatelo in pasto ai talebani

15-09-2009, 18.45.35
Perchè non posso chiudere!!!!!

15-09-2009, 18.51.23
per registrarti devi seguire questa procedura che ho trovato online in un altro sito concorrente che qui non posso citare :)

A monsoon is a seasonal prevailing wind that lasts for several months, caused by the development of a thermal low over a land mass normally within the subtropics. The term was first used in English in India, Bangladesh, Pakistan, and neighboring countries to refer to the big seasonal winds blowing from the Indian Ocean and Arabian Sea in the southwest bringing heavy rainfall to the area.[1] In hydrology, monsoon rainfall is considered to be that which occurs in any region that receives the majority of its rain during a particular season. This allows other regions of the world such as North America, South America, Sub-Saharan Africa, Australia and East Asia to qualify as monsoon regions.[2] In terms of total precipitation and total area covered, the monsoons affecting the Indian subcontinent dwarf the North American monsoon, and the South Asian monsoon affects a larger number of people, owing to the high density of population in that part of the world.
Etymology and definition

Monsoon clouds over Lucknow, Uttar Pradesh
The English monsoon came from Portuguese monção, ultimately from Arabic mawsim (موسم "season"), "perhaps partly via early modern Dutch monsun".[3] The Arabic-origin word mausam (मौसम, موسم) is also the word for "weather" in Hindi, Urdu, and several other North Indian languages.[4] The definition includes major wind systems that change direction seasonally.
"Most summer monsoons have a dominant westerly component and a strong tendency to ascend and produce copious amounts of rain (because of the condensation of water vapor in the rising air). The intensity and duration, however, are not uniform from year to year. Winter monsoons, by contrast, have a dominant easterly component and a strong tendency to diverge, subside, and cause drought."[5]

Strengthening of the Asian monsoon has been linked to the uplift of the Tibetan Plateau after the collision of India and Asia around 50 million years ago.[6] Many geologists believe the monsoon first became strong around 8 million years ago based on records from the Arabian Sea and the record of wind-blown dust in the Loess Plateau of China. More recently, plant fossils in China and new long-duration sediment records from the South China Sea led to a timing of the monsoon starting 15-20 million years ago and linked to early Tibetan uplift.[7] Testing of this hypothesis awaits deep ocean sampling by the Integrated Ocean Drilling Program.[8] The monsoon has varied significantly in strength since this time, largely linked to global climate change, especially the cycle of the Pleistocene ice ages.[9] Timing of the monsoon strengthening of the Indian Monsoon of around 5 million years ago was suggested due to an interval of closing of the Indonesian Seaway to cold thermocline waters passage from the Pacific to the Indian Ocean which is believed to have resulted in an increased sea surface temperature in the Indian Ocean, which increased gyral circulation and then caused an increased intensity of the monsoon.[10] Sinha et al. (2006) identified five episodes during the Quaternary at 2.22 (PL-1), 1.83 (PL-2), 0.68 (PL-3), 0.45 (PL-4) and 0.04 Ma (PL-5), of weakening of Leeuwin Current (Western Australia) and postulated that the weakening of the LC would have an effect on the sea surface temperature (SST) in the Indian Ocean, as the Indonesian throughflow generally warms the Indian Ocean. Thus these five intervals could probably be those of considerable lowering of SST in the Indian Ocean and would definitely have influenced Indian monsoon intensity. They ( Sinha et al., 2006) stated that that during the weak LC there is the possibility of reduced intensity of Indian winter monsoon and strong summer monsoon, because of change in the Indian Ocean dipole due to reduction in net heat input to the Indian Ocean through the Indonesian throughflow. Thus a better understanding of the possible links between El Nino, Western Pacific Warm Pool (WPWP), Indonesian throughflow, wind pattern off Western Australia, and ice volume expansion and contraction can be obtained by studying the behaviour of the LC during Quaternary at close stratigraphic intervals.[11]

View of the Indian Ocean Monsoon clouds over Howrah Bridge, Kolkata.
Monsoons are caused by the larger amplitude of the seasonal cycle of land temperature compared to that of nearby oceans. This differential warming happens because heat in the ocean is mixed vertically through a "mixed layer" that may be fifty meters deep, through the action of wind and buoyancy-generated turbulence, whereas the land surface conducts heat slowly, with the seasonal signal penetrating perhaps a meter or so. Additionally, the specific heat capacity of liquid water is significantly higher than that of most materials that make up land. Together, these factors mean that the heat capacity of the layer participating in the seasonal cycle is much larger over the oceans than over land, with the consequence that the air over the land warms faster and reaches a higher temperature than the air over the ocean. The hot air over the land tends to rise, creating an area of low pressure. This creates a steady wind blowing toward the land, bringing the moist near-surface air over the oceans with it.[12] Similar rainfall is caused by the moist ocean air being lifted upwards by mountains,[13] surface heating,[14] convergence at the surface,[15] divergence aloft, or from storm-produced outflows at the surface.[16] However as the lifting occurs, the air cools due to expansion in lower pressure, which in turn produces condensation.
In winter, the land cools off quickly, but the ocean retains heat longer. The cold air over the land creates a high pressure area which produces a breeze from land to ocean.[12] Monsoons are similar to sea and land breezes, a term usually referring to the localized, diurnal (daily) cycle of circulation near coastlines, but they are much larger in scale, stronger and seasonal.[17]

Monsoonal squall nears Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia
As monsoons have become better understood, the term monsoon has been broadened to include almost all of the phenomena associated with the annual weather cycle within the tropical and subtropical land regions of the earth.
Even more broadly, it is now understood that in the geological past, monsoon systems must have always accompanied the formation of supercontinents such as Pangaea, with their extreme continental climates.[citation needed]

spero di esserti stato d'aiuto :)

15-09-2009, 18.54.40
Perchè non posso chiudere!!!!!

Perchè il tuo collega mi sa che non c'è molto con la testa. :asd:

Rimedio. :look: