A recent report suggests that the WhatsApp application is testing a new feature in the new beta version, which is the scheduled group calls feature. Group calls are integrated into the app at a specific time, so the user does not have to send messages. With the scheduling feature to start group conversations between the selected group, the most suitable time to start the calls will be determined directly.
This feature allows users to initiate calls at a specific time, specify the group conversation topic and date of the call, and choose the type of call between audio or video if an event is created automatically. To avoid missed calls to group call subscribers, participating users will be notified of the call date.
An event is automatically created in the group chat and participants are notified 15 minutes before the scheduled call time. This ensures everyone is ready and available, reducing the chances of missed or delayed calls, and a scheduled group call feature is now available. Beta users who installed the latest WhatsApp beta update through the Google Play Store are limited edition testers, and the company plans to gradually roll out the feature to a wider audience in the future.
In addition to the scheduling feature, WhatsApp also offers a multi-account option for beta testers that allows users to manage multiple accounts within the app. Additionally, the app improves security by linking accounts to email addresses.
Many space scientists have stopped to wonder if life exists elsewhere in the universe.
The question they ask is: When will we find out?
Many are optimistic that we will find signs of life on distant worlds within our lifetime, perhaps within the next few years.
A scientist leading a mission to Jupiter goes so far as to say it would be “surprising” if life didn’t exist on one of Jupiter’s icy moons.
NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope recently found disturbing signs of the possibility of life on a planet outside our solar system.
Many missions currently underway or soon to begin represent a new space race for the greatest scientific discovery ever.
“We live in an infinite universe, with an infinite number of stars and planets,” says Honorary Scottish Astronomer Professor Catherine Heymans.
He adds: “We now have the technology and the ability to answer the question of whether we are alone in the universe.”
Planets in the “Goldilocks Zone”.
Telescopes can now analyze the atmospheres of planets orbiting distant stars, looking for chemicals that can only be produced by life on Earth, at least.
The first flash of such a discovery was spotted earlier this month. A possible sign of gas produced by marine life on Earth has been found in the atmosphere of K2-18b, a planet eight times the size of Earth and 120 light-years away.
The planet is located in what space scientists call the “Goldilocks Zone,” a suitable distance from its star so that its surface temperature is neither too hot nor too cold, but well suited for the presence of liquid water. Necessary for life.
The team hopes to know within a year whether the disturbing signals they saw have been confirmed or disappeared.
If these signals are confirmed, Professor Niko Madhusudhan, of the University of Cambridge’s Institute of Astronomy, said, “It will fundamentally change the way we think about the search for life.”
He continued: “If we find signs of life on the first planet we study, it increases the likelihood that life is common in the universe.”
If his team doesn’t find signs of life on K2-18b, they have a list of 10 other planets, and possibly more after that. Finding none would “provide important insights into the potential for life on such planets,” he says.
His project is one of many ongoing or planned in the coming years to search for signs of life in the universe. Some search for planets in our solar system, while others search even deeper into space.
Although NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope is powerful, its capabilities are limited.
Planet Earth’s size and its proximity to the Sun are factors that allow life on it. But the James Webb Space Telescope can’t detect small distant planets like Earth or planets closer to their parent stars because of glare.
Therefore, NASA plans to build an Observatory of Habitable Worlds, which is scheduled to launch in the 2030s.
Using a high-tech sunshade, the planet reduces the light from the orbiting star. That means it can detect and model the atmospheres of planets like ours.
Later this decade, a giant telescope will also be available on the ground in the Chilean desert to see clear skies. At 39 meters in diameter, it has the largest mirror of any instrument ever built, so it can see more detail than its predecessors.
All three telescopes are used to analyze the atmosphere, a technique that chemists have used for hundreds of years to distinguish the chemicals within substances by the light they emit.
Its power is so high that it can be detected by a tiny speck of light from the atmosphere of a planet orbiting a star hundreds of light-years away.
Search near the ground
While some are looking at distant planets, others are focusing their search on the planets of our solar system, our planet’s backyard.
Europa, one of Jupiter’s icy moons, is the most likely to harbor life. It is a beautiful world with cracks like tiger stripes on its surface. Europa has an ocean beneath its icy surface, from which plumes of water vapor shoot out into space.
NASA’s Clipper mission and ESA’s Jupiter IC Moons Explorer (JUS) mission will arrive there in the early 2030s.
Shortly after Goss’ work was approved in 2012, BBC News asked Professor Michael Doherty, lead scientist on the European mission, whether he thought there was a chance of finding life. “It would be surprising if one of Jupiter’s icy moons didn’t have life,” he replied.
NASA is also sending a spacecraft called Dragonfly to land on one of Saturn’s moons, Titan. It’s a strange world with lakes and clouds made of carbon-rich chemicals. These chemicals, along with water, are believed to be essential elements for life.
Mars is currently considered too suitable for life, but astronomers believe the planet was once fertile, with a dense atmosphere and oceans capable of supporting life.
NASA’s Perseverance rover is currently collecting samples from the crater, which is thought to have been an ancient river delta. A separate mission in the 2030s will bring those rocks back to Earth and analyze possible microbial forms of simple life forms long gone.
Have you tried contact from aliens?
Some scientists consider this question far from the realm of science fiction, but the search for radio signals from alien worlds has continued for decades, not least by the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence (SETI).
The sprawling space is a big place to search, so searches have been uneventful so far.
But the ability of telescopes like the James Webb Space Telescope to pinpoint where extraterrestrial civilizations might be most likely means that SETI can now focus its search.
According to Dr. Natalie Cabrol, director of the Carl Sagan Center, this has injected new momentum into SETI’s study of life in the universe.
The company has upgraded its line of telescopes and now uses instruments to search for communications from distant planets from powerful laser pulses.
As a highly qualified astrophysicist, Dr. Cabrol understands why some scientists are skeptical of the search for SETI’s signals.
But chemical signatures from distant atmospheres, interesting readings from lunar flybys and microfossils from Mars are all open to interpretation, he says.
He adds that looking for the signal “may seem like a potentially distant goal compared to the various ways to detect signs of life. But it’s very obvious and within reach at any time.”
“Imagine receiving a signal that we can actually understand,” says Dr. Cabrol.
Thirty years ago, there was no evidence that planets orbited other stars. Now more than 5 thousand of them have been discovered, and astronomers and astronomers can study them in unprecedented detail.
According to Dr Subhajit Sarkar of Cardiff University, a member of the team studying K2-18b, all the elements are in place for a discovery that is more than just a spectacular scientific achievement.
He added: “If we find signs of life, it will be a revolution in science, and it will be a huge change in the way humanity sees itself and its place in the universe.”
Despite the fact that it belongs to the category of budget smartphones, Realme C35 has confirmed that it will adhere to the elegant technical characteristics of the most popular version of the phone, the phone that was launched in many countries around the world last year. Belonging to the popular C series, where it was… The Realme C35 has a processor with good performance in its price segment, a screen that supports a 60 Hz refresh rate, but not better than the previous generation, a traditional battery and external plastic materials.
Realme C35 Mobile Specifications
The Realme C35 sports a 6.6-inch LCD display with a resolution of 1080 x 2408 pixels, 401 ppi pixel density, 20:9 aspect ratio, 84.0% screen-to-body ratio, 90Hz refresh rate, and a maximum 600Hz refresh rate. Square, normal position has 480 nits and a protective panda glass.
The phone is powered by Unesco’s 12nm 8-core Tiger D616 chipset with a high clock speed of 2GHz via Cortex-A75 Mali-G57MP.
We have a memory capacity of 6 GB RAM and 128 GB RAM with UFC 2.2 technology, which supports the presence of Micro SDXT memory cards to increase the memory capacity of the phone.
The Realme phone is powered by a built-in non-removable 5000mAh lithium-polymer battery that supports 18W charging.
The program runs Android 11 operating system with Realme Ui 2.0 user interface.
As for the total weight of the phone, it weighs 189 grams, thickness is 8.1 mm, length is 164.4 mm and width is 75.6 mm.
The Realme C35 mobile has a triple camera setup on the rear panel, a main sensor with a resolution of 50 megapixels and a wide aperture of f / 1.8, a second macro camera with an aperture of f / 2.4 and a resolution of 2. megapixels, and a third camera with a resolution of 0.3 megapixels, a depth camera with an aperture of f / 2.8, all with HDR technology and autofocus.
Valve finally announced a game Counter strike The newest – Counter-Strike 2 – is now available to all users via the Steam platform. The game is free and all users can now download the game and start playing.
But before we go, the biggest question here is, can your PC handle the new Counter-Strike game? Below is the full system requirements list for the game as listed by Valve.
Counter Strike 2: System Requirements
Before getting into the details of the game’s system requirements, it should be noted that these are the minimum requirements and any computer that matches these requirements can run the game, anything higher than this will allow the game to run at its best frame rate. ratio.
Also note that Valve has made the game available on Windows and Linux platforms. macOS is currently missing from the list.
Minimum Requirements for Windows
Operating System: Windows 10
Processor: 4 Intel Core i5 750 or higher
Memory: 8 GB RAM
Graphics: Video card should be 1GB or more and DirectX 11 compatible with shader model 5.0 support
DirectX: Version 11
Storage: 85 GB available space
Minimum Linux Requirements
Operating System: Ubuntu 20.04
Processor: Intel Core i5 750 or higher
Memory: 8 GB RAM
Graphics: AMD GCN+ or NVIDIA Kepler+ with up-to-date Vulkan drivers. Support for VK_EXT_graphics_pipeline_library is highly recommended.
Storage: 85 GB available space
Sound card: Highly recommended
What do the minimum requirements say about the new Counter-Strike game?
Counter-Strike is always a game that runs on any computer regardless of specs. It keeps up with the latest game and hence, depending on the requirements this game can run on relatively old hardware as well.
For example, a 7th generation Intel Core i5 CPU is a few years old and has a GPU requirement of 1GB or more with Direct X 11, which is not the latest version of DirectX.
In general, the game can be played on any computer, even if it has some outdated internal hardware.