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Silfra is a fissure between the North American and Eurasian tectonic plates in Thingvellir National Park. The rift was formed in 1789 by the earthquakes accompanying the divergent movement of the two tectonic plates. The diving and snorkeling site at Silfra is right where the two continents meet and drift apart about 2 cm per year. Silfra is the only place in the world where you can dive or snorkel directly in a crack between two tectonic plates.
The main part of Silfra has been divided into four main sections: Silfra Big Crack, Silfra Hall, Silfra Cathedral, and Silfra Lagoon. The first three sections are deep, expansive canyons, sometimes extending down into dark and uncharted cave systems. This series of impressively deep cracks in the earth is followed by a shallow lagoon with fields of algae. Here divers and snorkelers can see across the entire span of the lagoon, about 100 meters. We plan our dives and snorkel swims so that we are able to see all the parts of Silfra in every Diving Silfra Day Tour and Silfra Snorkeling Tour. Silfra is at some points very deep (cave systems can descend to approximately 60 meters). If you are diving, the maximum allowed depth of your dive in Silfra will be 18 meters, and the average depth of the dive is between 7 and 12 meters.
Sulaiman et al.  evaluated the translucency of monolithic zirconia at variable thicknesses. Four monolithic partially stabilized zirconia (PSZ), one fully stabilized zirconia (FSZ) and one zirconia core (ICE Zircon) that served as control, were studied at different thicknesses from 0.5 to 2.0 mm. Regardless of zirconia brand and polishing process, the TP values at different thicknesses were significant, but there were no significant differences before and after polishing and when evaluated versus black or white background. The most translucent zirconia was the fully stabilized (FSZ) with a high amount of cubic phase and yttria. Harada et al.  investigated the effect of thickness on translucency of recently introduced zirconia ceramics compared to low translucency (LT) lithium disilicate ceramics at various thicknesses. The mean value of total transmittance of light (Tt%) determined by a spectrophotometer was used to compare the specimens. E-max CAD LT translucency was approximately 20% higher than that of zirconia specimens with the same thickness, but 1 mm e-max CAD LT was less translucent than all 0,5 mm zirconia specimens. Similarly, Church et al.  examined the translucency of 4 highly translucent monolithic zirconia ceramics of varying thickness (0.5, 1.0, 1.5, 2.0 mm). There was a significant difference in ceramic material and thickness, as evidenced also by Kanchanavasita et al. , with IPS e.max CAD HT having significantly higher translucency than the other zirconia ceramics at each thickness. However, at clinically recommended thicknesses, monolithic zirconias translucency was similar to lithium disilicate and comparable to 1.0 mm of dentin or enamel. One step forward, Kim et al.  investigated the effect of thickness reduction on color and translucency of monolithic zirconia ceramics after varying coloring liquid applications (one to five times). Color differences between the thickest subgroup (2 mm) and other subgroups were clinically perceptible (ΔΕab > 3.7) regardless of the coloring liquid applications. For the majority of the rest subgroups, differences were within the range of perceptibility threshold (ΔΕab < 3.7). TP values ranged between 2.27 and 5.34 and increased as the thickness reduced in all groups with highly significant correlations (r > 0.94, R2 > 0.89, p < 0.001). Subaşı et al.  investigated the impact of material and thickness (0.5, 0.7 and 1.0 mm) on the color stability and relative translucency parameters (RTP) of monolithic zirconia ceramics after thermocycling in coffee solution. There was a statistically significant difference among the groups of different thickness and a highly significant interaction between material and thickness. However, no significant difference for materials with the same thickness was reported. At each thickness, lithium disilicate ceramics (LDS) had a higher RTP than zirconia lithium silicate ceramics (ZLS) and translucent monolithic zirconia (MonZr), and ZLS had a higher RTP than MonZr. With the exception of ZLS at a thickness of 0.5 mm, color changes of all materials were clinically acceptable. In the studies of Kwon et al.  and Nassary et al.  the monolithic zirconia ceramics that were evaluated demonstrated TP and transmittance inferior to lithium disilicate but on clinically acceptable levels.
The 2022 Ford F-450 Super Duty is a full-size heavy-duty pickup available in six trim levels: XL, XLT, Lariat, King Ranch, Platinum and Limited. The only engine is a turbocharged 6.7-liter diesel V8 that makes 475 horsepower and 1,050 lb-ft of torque. A 10-speed automatic transmission and rear-wheel drive are standard, and four-wheel drive (4WD) is optional.XL and XLT trims are available in regular- and crew-cab configurations, while the other trims are only available as crew cabs. Either configuration comes with an 8.2-foot bed and dual rear-wheel axle. Of course, a wide range of aftermarket/upfit options exist for all Super Duty models.
Developers also found the machine difficult to program for. In 2007, Gabe Newell of Valve said "The PS3 is a total disaster on so many levels, I think it's really clear that Sony lost track of what customers and what developers wanted". He continued "I'd say, even at this late date, they should just cancel it and do a do over. Just say, 'This was a horrible disaster and we're sorry and we're going to stop selling this and stop trying to convince people to develop for it'". Doug Lombardi VP of Marketing for Valve has since stated that Valve is interested in developing for the console and is looking to hire talented PS3 programmers for future projects. He later restated Valve's position, "Until we have the ability to get a PS3 team together, until we find the people who want to come to Valve or who are at Valve who want to work on that, I don't really see us moving to that platform". At Sony's E3 2010 press conference, Newell made a live appearance to recant his previous statements, citing Sony's move to make the system more developer-friendly, and to announce that Valve would be developing Portal 2 for the system. He also claimed that the inclusion of Steamworks (Valve's system to automatically update their software independently) would help to make the PS3 version of Portal 2 the best console version on the market.
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Tool use in nonhuman apes can help identify the conditions that drove the extraordinary expansion of hominin technology. Chimpanzees and bonobos are our closest living relatives. Whereas chimpanzees are renowned for their tool use, bonobos use few tools and none in foraging. We investigated whether extrinsic (ecological and social opportunities) or intrinsic (predispositions) differences explain this contrast by comparing chimpanzees at Kalinzu (Uganda) and bonobos at Wamba (DRC). We assessed ecological opportunities based on availability of resources requiring tool use. We examined potential opportunities for social learning in immature apes. Lastly, we investigated predispositions by measuring object manipulation and object play. Extrinsic opportunities did not explain the tool use difference, whereas intrinsic predispositions did. Chimpanzees manipulated and played more with objects than bonobos, despite similar levels of solitary and social play. Selection for increased intrinsic motivation to manipulate objects likely also played an important role in the evolution of hominin tool use.
Chimpanzees are renowned for their extensive use of tools in a wide variety of contexts, including feeding, self-maintenance and social contexts2. All chimpanzee populations studied in the wild use tools, although the prevalence of tool use varies significantly across groups3. The geographic variation in tool use across chimpanzee populations is most parsimoniously explained in terms of culture3,4. Chimpanzee cultural variants include nut cracking, termite fishing and ant dipping.
In chimpanzees, extrinsic factors, in terms of ecological opportunities for tool use, play an important role in explaining within species differences in tool use10,11. Chimpanzees and bonobos are allopatric and thus inhabit different environments, which raises the possibility that ecological differences may also play an important role in explaining between species tool use differences. Moreover, similar levels of tool use in captive chimpanzees and bonobos12, kept under similar conditions, suggest that the species difference in tool use may be due to differences in extrinsic (ecological or social) opportunities for tool use in the wild. Alternatively, chimpanzees and bonobos may differ intrinsically (i.e. not in response to external stimuli), in terms of their predisposition, or intrinsic motivation, for tool use.
At neither Wamba nor Kalinzu did the apes crack nuts using tools. Nut tree availability was more varied in Wamba with four species compared to one at Kalinzu. However, Coula edulis, a high value nut and catalyst for cracking of other species10, was absent at both sites. Moreover, neither at Wamba nor at Kalinzu did we record stones under nut trees. Chimpanzees crack nuts with wooden hammers in Taï, Ivory Coast22, but this concerns the softer C. edulis nuts. Hence, ecological opportunities for nut cracking were present at both sites, albeit limited. 2b1af7f3a8