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Filthy rich women! These are some of the world’s wealthiest female billionaires who are some of the richest people ever
Have you ever explored an abandoned place? We have gathered a list of 16 unbelievable abandoned places you will be sure to visit! 16 Most beautiful Abandoned Places 10 - Not something from a Sci Fi movie… This was actually the HQ for the Communist Party in Bulgaria. It looks like a giant flying saucer, and was created by the communist regime as a meeting place. It was active from 1981 to 1991, and then fell into disrepair when the fall of the Soviet Union took place. Apparently they are looking into restoring it. 9 - Old places have soul… And this exquisite abandoned railway station oozes soul. Its location is the former Russian territory known as Abkhazia. It was deserted in the 90’s, more than likely due to blockades imposed by Russia. This type of architecture is known as Stalinist Gothic or Socialist Classicism. 8 - Only memories left behind... This is the Gouqi Island, which forms part of a group of nearly 400 islands called the Shengsi Islands in China. At one stage it was a super busy fishing village, but with the developments of secondary and tertiary industries, many of these little fishing villages didn’t last too much longer, and people left seeking work elsewhere. 7 - Hauntingly Beautiful… Sadly, the stories of what went on inside the Beelitz -Heilstaten hospital are not as hauntingly beautiful as some of the architecture seen in this building. This hospital once had Hitler recovering there for a bit. It saw thousands of TB patients heading through the doors, had murders take place inside, accidental deaths and I’m sure many other atrocities. The Sanatorium is in Brandenburg in Germany, and sees many people breaking in just to capture some of the beauty that the actual building hosts. 6 - A romantic tale… There doesn’t seem to be an exact story as to how the Chatillon Car Graveyard in Belgium came into being, but it’s a breathtaking sight. The cars are surrounded by plants and branches and vines are growing through the vehicles. Reporters say the cars were left in haste, but the romanticized story attached to them is that the cars belonged to US Soldiers, who left them behind when the war finished and they returned home. 5 - Going back in time… This makes me feel like I am right there at this blade mill in France. Not much is given about this exact blade mill, but the sharpening of blades, scythes, sickles, knives and swords took place there. Apparently many grinders died very young due to grinders disease, which is a lung disease more than likely from inhaling the dust when the grinding took place. 4 - No trespassing allowed… It’s all because of one brave girl that we have access to these beautiful images of an abandoned rocket factory in Russia. We only know her as Lana, and she broke into the factory, situated just outside Moscow. As you can imagine, Russian authorities weren’t happy at all, and even posted threatening letters on her website. So a big thank you Lana, for showing us what it looks like on the inside! 3 - A personal journey… This 27-meter-deep well is found in Sintra and is known as the Initiation Well. It’s meant to be lead one on a journey of self-discovery and rebirth. You’re either going into the darkness or coming out into the light. Also could be deemed as death and birth. It was owned by a well-known freemason, who used the wells (there are 2 of them) for ceremonial purposes. They were never used to draw water, and every part of the wells is symbolic in some way. 2 - Ghost Town… Or rather Ghost Subway… this is stunning, the City Hall Subway Station in New York, and was supposed to the showpiece when it came to subway stations. However, a mere 41 years after opening – it was actually closed down. For some reason, traffic at that station saw a rapid decline, and then with the onset of the Great Depression and then WW2, the station wasn’t used at all… so it was shut down. It received landmark status in 1979, and there plans in the pipeline a few years ago to bring it back to life. 1 - History created… This breathtaking Crystal Mill is from 1892, and is actually a decompressor station. Constructed in 1893, it was used as a power plant. This Mill is said to be one of the most photographed sites in Colorado in the US, and has a place on the National Register of Historic Places.
An incredible collection of extreme aborted landings, unbelievable go-arounds and amazing touch and goes. ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤ SHARE IT ON FACEBOOK: http://goo.gl/qADPAE Incredible go arounds and stunning landings in some of the most challenging and busy airports in the world: ⇒ London City Airport (UK) ⇒ Toronto Pearson Airport (Canada) ⇒ Hamburg Airport (Germany) ⇒ Madeira Airport (Portugal) ⇒ Geilenkirchen Air Base (Germany) ⇒ Portland Airport (Oregon) ⇒ USS George H.W. Bush aircraft carrier ship (US Navy) ⇒ Leipzig Halle Airport (Germany) ⇒ Chitose Air Base (Japan) ⇒ Krakow Airport (Poland) In this video you will see: ⇒ Go-around landings: a go around is an aborted landing of an aircraft that is on final approach. The cause of a go around could be many things, such as a plane on the runway or a gust of wind which blows the plane off course. Go-arounds occur with an average rate of 1–3 per 1000 approaches. (text source: wikipedia.org) ⇒ Touch-and-go landings: a touch-and-go landing (TGL) or circuit is a maneuver that involves landing on a runway and taking off again without coming to a full stop. (text source: wikipedia.org) ⇒ Low pass and fly-by maneuvers ⇒ Emergency landings and reverse take off Travel TV: Discover the world by traveling with your imagination ______________ 〉 CREDITS 〈 All clips and images in this video have been directly recorded by me or used with written authorization from the author or in accordance with their CC-BY/CC-BYSA license. Clips and Images under CC license are listed in "Source videos - View attributions" and below: - "AZ222 Milan to London City Airport during Storm": Ship A Day (vimeo.com/user48214117) - "Monday Afternoon Heavies Toronto Pearson" and "2 jets go around at Toronto Pearson not an hour apart": Dave Isenor (youtube.com/daveni2) - Aborted landing at Madeira Airport: José Rui Aguiar (youtube.com/Aviationchannel2014) - Touch and Go at Portland Airport (PDX): PDX Aviation - HD(ish) Plane Spotting (youtube.com/buybygb) - "KLM Boeing 737 Doing Training Flights at Leipzig/Halle Airport (Germany)": LEJ.approach/dvldi (youtube.com/dvldi) - "ゴーアラウンド!!! Go-around!!! 政府専用機 Japanese Air Force One Boeing 747-47C": RUNWAY FUN [Aviation & Military & plus] (youtube.com/takabo1e8) - Chinook helicopter CH-47 RAF emergency landing: Robert Gipson (youtube.com/capney) and through '+100500 Videos'
Top things you didn’t know the purpose of! These are the everyday items and things you didn’t know the use for! #14. “Pen Cap”-- You have definitely noticed the tiny hole in the top of a cap and may have used it to try and make a whistle or pretended it was a tiny spyglass. Most people believe this hole has something to do with preventing a pen from drying-out but this is not the case. The hole in the pen cap actually serves as a safety feature. In the event that a small child swallows one, the hole allows air to pass through and reduces the risk of suffocation. #13. “Measuring Tape Tools”-- The modern measuring tape machine is a handy invention that most construction workers and contractors can’t live without, but even some of the most skilled workers might not know it has two incredible yet simple features. First there is the serrated edge on the metal end of the tape. This was put into the design so that if you desired you could put a minor scratch or indentation into the surface you are measuring, in order to give you a marker to make further measurements or designs off of. The other feature is right next to the serrated edge. You may have noticed the small hole that is commonly located in the metal tip. So what’s the purpose of this? Well this is so that if you are measuring something from a point where a nail or screw is you can hook the tape onto the nail and hold the tape in place. #12. “The Quarter’s Edge”-- You probably have spied the hundreds of tiny grooves that mark the outside edge of a quarter but not thought twice about it having a purpose. But these tiny ridges actually once served an important function and no it’s not just so magician’s can get a better grip during coin tricks. Up until recently, historically speaking, the cost of the metals in a coin reflected the coins value so many people took to shaving the edges off of the coins and then used the rest of the coin to purchase items as if the coin still had full value. They would then save up their shavings and melted them together to create new coins or just sell the chunks. In order to combat this, coin minters started putting these ridges on their coins so that retailers could tell whether the coins had been shaved. This practice, though not necessary today, is carried on for the sake of tradition and aesthetic. So why don’t nickels have them? Because no one cares about nickels.
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