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BREAKING: Formaldeyde in Water Allegedly Causing Ebola-like Symptoms

first_imgA man in Schieffelin, a community located in Margibi County on the Robertsfield Highway, has been arrested for attempting to put formaldehyde into a well used by the community.Reports say around 10 a.m., he approached the well with powder in a bottle. Mobbed by the community, he confessed that he had been paid to put formaldeyde into the well, and that he was not the only one. He reportedly told community dwellers, “We are many.” There are  are agents in Harbel, Dolostown, Cotton Tree and other communities around the ountry, he said.State radio, ELBC, reports that least 10 people in the Dolostown community have died after drinking water from poisoned wells.The man also alleged that some water companies, particularly those bagging mineral water to sell, are also involved. The poison, he said, produces Ebola-like symptoms and subsequently kills people.The Observer had previously been informed that people dressed as nurses were going into communities with ‘Ebola Vaccines’. Once injected, it reportedly produces Ebola-like symptoms and sends victims into a coma. Shortly thereafter, victims expire. Communities are now reportedly chasing vaccine peddlers out of their communities. After 10 children reportedly died from the ‘vaccine’ in Bensonville, the peddlers were reportedly chased out of the community upon their next visit.It is possible that the ‘vaccine’ is/was composed of the same formaldehyde-water mixture. This publication has received reports from families whose loved ones’ organs were missing upon return of the bodies to the families. Families suspect an organ trafficking operation is capitalizing on the outbreak of the Ebola virus in Liberia.The district’s representative condemned the act as barbaric, but called upon Liberians not to doubt the existence of the Ebola virus in the country.An investigation is ongoing.Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)last_img read more

Note 10 put to shame by Oppos new underscreen selfie camera

first_img We’d also like to send you special offers and news just by email from other carefully selected companies we think you might like. Your personal details will not be shared with those companies – we send the emails and you can unsubscribe at any time. Please tick here if you are happy to receive these messages.By submitting your information, you agree to the Terms & Conditions and Privacy & Cookies Policy. OPPO’s brand new solution for full-screen display – Under-screen Camera (USC) has just been unveiled here at #MWC19 Shanghai! #MoreThanTheSeen pic.twitter.com/c1FUEbXS0P— OPPO (@oppo) June 26, 2019Oppo describes this as an “enhanced translucent panel” which seems to sport pixels interspersed with minute holes, forming a mesh for the camera to ‘see’ through. When displaying content on the display, there doesn’t appear to be a drop in brightness or weaker contrast across the area, which is reassuring.In the battle of the bezels, it’s safe to say that Oppo has been a key proponent of the scene, constantly finding more creative ways of concealing their phones’ front cameras. While the Oppo R15 was the first of the company’s devices to adopt a notch, which also happened to be notably smaller than the iPhone X’s, it wasn’t long after that it debuted its Find X flagship, which sported a then-unprecedented 93.8 percent screen-to-body-ratio.Related: Best camera phoneThe trade-off was a motorised camera system that popped up along the top edge of the device. The same methodology has been applied to the company’s 2019 premium devices, the Oppo Reno series, with an eye-catching shark fin-shaped ‘pivot-rising camera’, however, this new technology would eliminate concerns around moving parts altogether; a common point of failure on any smartphone.The next best thing right now is the in-screen camera, as seen on the likes of the Samsung Galaxy S10 family and slated to feature on the forthcoming Galaxy Note 10 phablet, however, Oppo’s solution is undoubtedly easier on the eye.As for when we might see this technology within a phone that consumers can actually buy, Oppo’s official line is “in the near future.” Despite this ambiguity, the Reno 10x Zoom, with its impressive triple camera array, might give some indication; with its launch heralded by Oppo’s ‘Get Closer’ event at MWC in Barcelona back in February, just two months prior. During the MWC Shanghai trade show in China, phone maker Oppo showcased its long-teased under-screen camera (USC) to the world.Proclaimed as a ‘world first’, Oppo’s new camera solution manages to conceal your phone’s front-facing camera beneath a layer of pixels, without significantly impacting on image quality (of both screen and camera alike), at least, based on the company’s claims.Oppo does concede that this arrangement has the potential to reduce image fidelity, however, using algorithms, images are treated to combat haze, glare, and address colour accuracy concerns that crop up when using this technology to the point where the company says results are “on par with mainstream devices.” The hardware also makes use of larger pixels to allow more light to the sensor.Based on footage from attendees at MWC Shanghai 2019 such as YouTube user ‘Fan OPPO’, the camera does indeed appear to function as promised, with no notable impairment in quality, however, it’s tricky to tell without being able to compare side-by-side samples. What’s more, this footage does show that the area used to conceal the camera can be seen at certain angles. This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.center_img Sign up for the Mobile NewsletterSign Up Please keep me up to date with special offers and news from Goodtoknow and other brands operated by TI Media Limited via email. You can unsubscribe at any time. Show More Unlike other sites, we thoroughly review everything we recommend, using industry standard tests to evaluate products. We’ll always tell you what we find. We may get a commission if you buy via our price links.Tell us what you think – email the Editorlast_img read more