Related Flights to Turkey to be launched by easyJe

first_img RelatedFlights to Turkey to be launched by easyJet from StanstedFlights to Turkey to be launched by easyJet from StanstedNew flights to Turkey and Greece to be launched by easyJetNew flights to Turkey and Greece to be launched by easyJetFlights to Hamburg launched by easyJeteasyJet is introducing new flights to Hamburg and Dusseldorf from London Gatwick Cheap flights carrier easyJet will launch new flights to Cagliari in Sardinia from London Stansted next spring.Daily flights to the Italian city will commence on March 28th and are part of the ten new routes announced by the airline yesterday (November 24th).Elsewhere, flights to Helsinki from Manchester will be launched, in addition to flights to Malta from Liverpool John Lennon Airport.On the continent, easyJet will begin flights to Catania, Helsinki and Agadir from Paris and routes to Casablanca, Agadir, Oporto and Malta from Milan.In order to accommodate the new services, easyJet will increase the total size of its fleet to 185, allowing it to provide greater choice for passengers flying throughout Europe and north Africa.Once the routes are implemented, easyJet will operate a total of 449 flights at 112 airports in 28 different countries.The carrier said this month that there are more cheap flights to London than any other city in Europe.ReturnOne wayMulti-cityFromAdd nearby airports ToAdd nearby airportsDepart14/08/2019Return21/08/2019Cabin Class & Travellers1 adult, EconomyDirect flights onlySearch flights Maplast_img read more

Video Gentle microscope captures tiny life in action

first_imgMicroscopists have been able to peer deep into cells, thanks to fluorescent molecules that stick to cellular structures. But the powerful light sources—often lasers—required to activate the fluorescent molecules also burn them out and spark toxic chemical reactions inside cells. A team led by engineering physicist Eric Betzig of the Howard Hughes Medical Institute in Ashburn, Virginia, has now devised a gentler method, called lattice light-sheet microscopy, that can capture high-resolution 3D images. The approach is less destructive because it illuminates with a lattice, or grid, of light, spreading the energy hitting the specimen. And it’s typically faster than spinning disk confocal microscopy, one of the leading fluorescence microscopy methods. Thus, researchers can observe microscopic action, such as cell and molecular movements, for longer periods of time. Betzig, who shared this year’s Nobel Prize in chemistry for developing a different technique that greatly increased microscope resolution, and his colleagues show off the capabilities of lattice light-sheet microscopy online today in Science. They follow individual proteins in clusters of stem cells, trace cellular migration in a developing fruit fly larva, and observe muscle contractions in a nematode embryo (see video, above), among other tasks. Betzig says he’s prouder of lattice light-sheet microscopy than he is of the work that earned him the Nobel Prize. “It’s like having a new baby.”*Correction, 24 October, 1:52 p.m.: This item has been corrected. The original item stated that the video was of a protozoan. It is in fact a video of a nematode embryo.(Video credit: Betzig Lab, HHMI)last_img read more