lunes, abril 14, 2014

Fiverr el micro emprendedor /Innovaciones /Impresoras 4-D / Kite parche espanta mosquitos


I will send beautiful bicycle LED wheel for $5


I will post your article in a Bicycle PR3 site for $5

I will post your UNIQUE at least 300 words to our BIKE / CYCLING blog with ONE DO FOLLOW backlink to your quality website. The post should not be published elsewhere, has to be good quality, well written, AMERICAN ENGLISH(!) and have to be somewhat related to us: biking, trails, fixing bikes, used bikes, components, accessories, biking lifestyle etc. We reserve the right to refuse any request. (You'll get your money back). Also we reserve the right to change it to make it fit to our website and make it more relevant. We care about the quality of our blog!!!


El mercado más grande del mundo de servicios, a partir de $5
¿Qué es Fiverr®?
Fiverr® es el mercado de servicios más grande del mundo, donde las transacciones se inician con $5 dólares americanos. Un servicio ofrecido en Fiverr es llamado un Gig®. Los Gigs en Fiverr son ofrecidos en un precio base convenido en $5 dólares americanos. (También se le conoce como “un Fiverr” por su relación con ‘Five’, o cinco en inglés). En cualquier parte que veas “Yo voy … por $5” significa que el vendedor está ofreciendo un Gig por el precio convenido de $5 dólares.
¿Cómo me inscribo?
Puedes inscribirte en Fiverr aquí y es completamente gratuito. Sólo los usuarios registrados pueden comprar y vender on Fiverr.
¿Cómo funciona?
Los compradores pagan primero en Fiverr antes de ordenar un Gig. Por cada $5 dólares que se venden y la orden se entrega exitosamente al comprador, se genera un ingreso neto de $4 dólares al vendedor. Fiverr transfiere la cantidad de dinero a los vendedores toda vez que una orden ha sido completada. Lee "Entrega de Trabajo y Comunicaciones" en nuestros Términos del Servicio para una definición exacta sobre de lo que comprendemos como una orden completada.
¿Mi información personal está segura en su sitio?
Tomamos muy en serio tu privacidad. Puedes leer nuestra Política de Privacidad aquí. La Política de Privacidad forma parte de nuestros Términos del Servicio.
Nuevos vendedores FAQ
¿Cómo se crea un Gig®?
Puedes crear tu primer Gig una vez que has ingresado a tu cuenta en Fiverr. Una vez dentro, por favor dirígete a "Empezar a vender" que se encuentra en el menú principal. Ahí, tendrás que agregar información importante que tiene que ver con el Gig que ofreces. Hecho esto, tu Gig será publicado para que los compradores puedan ordenar trabajos.
Para ver un video sobre como crear un Gig, haz clic aquí.
¿Cómo puedo obtener mi dinero que hice en Fiverr?
Por cada $5 dólares Gig® que vendas y se entregue satisfactoriamente, Fiverr acredita en tu cuenta una ganancia neta de $4 dólares. Los compradores depositan su dinero en Fiverr antes de poder hacer una orden de trabajo. Fiverr libera el dinero al vendedor una vez que la orden ha sido completada. Visita "Entrega de Trabajo y Comunicaciones" para una definición exacta de lo que comprendemos como una orden completada.
¿Cómo puedo retirar mi ganancia en Fiverr?
Por motivos de seguridad, el dinero que ganas en Fiverr sólo puede retirarse una vez que han pasado 14 días después de que una orden ha sido marcada como completada. Para retirar tu dinero, debes tener una cuenta con al menos uno de los proveedores de retiro de efectivo de Fiverr, una cuenta verificada en Paypal o una Tarjeta de ganancia de Fiverr.
Nuevos compradores FAQ
¿Cómo puedo ordenar un Gig®?
Los Gigs pueden ser comprados a través de una tarjeta de crédito, PayPal, Bitcoin, y en ciertos países a través de los servicios Skrill y Dwolla. Una vez que tu pago ha sido confirmado, tu orden puede ser creada. Si tienes un saldo positivo de $5 dólares o más en tu cuenta de compras, éste será aplicado en tu siguiente compra.
¿Puedo pagarle al vendedor directamente?
Los compradores hacen el pago en Fiverr por adelantado. No se puede hacer el pago a los vendedores a través de otro método que no sea la página de órdenes de Fiverr. En caso de que el vendedor pida otra una manera alternativa de pago, por favor repórtalo de manera inmediata aquí.
¿Soy dueño de lo que me es entregado ?
Sobre la propiedad y sus limitancions: mientras no esté descrito específicamente dentro de la descripción del Gig, cuando el trabajo es entregado, el vendedor cede todos los derechos intelectuales sobre el Gig, pero no los derechos de autor. El vendedor cede cualquiera y todos los derechos morales existentes sobre el trabajo entregado. Toda transferencia de propiedad intelectual estará sujeta al pago total del Gig. Para mayor información acerca de la propiedad de los materiales, lee nuestros Términos del Servicio “La Propiedad y sus limitaciones” en esta sección.



The initial D.C. restaurant opened a month after graduation and combined fresh pressed juices and locally sourced vegetables under a modern aesthetic. Its success grew out of a philosophy based on healthy food, building relationships with local farmers, sustainability, and fun.


The AquaFarm is a miniature aquaponics factory for your kitchen. It’s just the latest in the company’s plan to help you produce more things to eat in your own home. Fish and vegetable farming together. In most operations planters sit atop fish beds of tilapia; the water and fish waste help hydrate and fertilize the plants, which help filter and clean the tank itself. Eventually, it’s all harvested for consumption. AquaFarm mimics that on a cute desk-top scale. Chic planters grow small batches of wheatgrass, basil and lettuce atop a fishbowl containing a more decorative, for-demonstration-purposes-only beta fish.


This Tiny House Was Grown From Mushrooms

the Mushroom Tiny House, a small wood-framed home filled with mushroom insulation. Harrington says that mushroom insulation works much like loose fill insulation (such as cellulose), except it grows in place, air-seals where it’s grown, and doesn’t settle over time. Cellulose, in contrast, has a tendency to settle at the top of walls, so 10 years down the line, it doesn’t work nearly as well as it did when it was first installed. Another bonus: mushroom insulation doesn’t contain any potentially toxic flame retardants, even though it’s fire resistant. "We can grow a wall that’s actually safer than conventional insulation," says Harrington.



New MIT 3-D Printing Innovations Create Printable Objects That Assemble Themselves
With 4-D printing, Skylar Tibbits and the Self Assembly Lab are printing materials that fold, transform, and shape themselves, and could adapt to changing environmental conditions. No assembly required.

When Skylar Tibbits drops a plastic-like rod into a tub of water, it starts to take shape, turning into a cube. It’s a result of what he calls 4-D printing, which adds the fourth dimension, time, to the increasingly popular process of 3-D printing. Over the time dimension, the objects self-assemble. But this isn’t like adding water to shrunken animal-shaped sponges and watching them grow.

This notion of self-assembly seems futuristic, but it’s been researched before, particularly within the field of nanotechnology. And Tibbits, along with collaborators Stratasys Ltd. and Autodesk, sees the potential to use 4-D printed objects to solve larger efficiency problems in disaster relief or the oil and gas industries.

His Self Assembly Lab is working with engineering firm Geosyntec, to explore programmable water infrastructure. “The idea is these pipes would expand or contract to either pinch water, expand for capacity or potentially undulate to move water,” Tibbits says. Think of it--a water main that knew whether it needed to shrink or expand and could prevent burst pipes and eliminate pumps and valves.

With 3-D printing reaching the mainstream, Tibbits’s vision for 4-D printing isn’t exclusive to large problems either: “We want to try to find more elegant solutions to have smarter systems in interacting and making things on your own.”

A Patch That Creates a Mosquito Free Zone

A company has developed a non-toxic patch that protects people from the evil doings of mosquitoes. Called the Kite patch, the device scrambles their CO2 tracking abilities.Summer means lots of outdoor activities but also an onslaught of mosquitoes.Working sort of like a shield that makes Superheroes invisible to their nemeses, a company has made a patch that protects people from the evil doings of mosquitoes.Called the Kite Patch, the repellent was developed at the University of California at Riverside with the goal of lessening the number of fatalities resulting from malaria. In 2010 the majority of the world's 660 thousand malaria deaths occurred in Africa, and in Uganda the infection rate is over 60 percent. Backing for the repellent, which scrambles the CO2 tracking abilities of mosquitoes, was given by numerous donors including the Bill and Melinda Gates foundation and the National Institutes of Health. The project developers are offering the public an opportunity to assist in getting the patches to Uganda for their first large-scale trial. Through their Indiegogo fundraiser, contributors giving 35 dollars can send some there and also get a handful of them for themselves. The patches are said to work for 48 hours, are non-toxic, and can be attached to clothing, bags, bikes and myriad other surfaces.

Kite™ Patch on CNN - Finding a Cure for Malaria

Inside The Magical Patch That Gives You A Powerful Anti-Mosquito Force Field
Just affix the little square Kite to your clothes and the bloodsucking, malaria-carrying bugs can't find you. Here's a look at the process that created this amazing and life-saving innovation

Mosquitoes are one of the summer's greatest nuisances, bugging you when you're sitting outside at night, rendering you itchy and annoyed for days after. And, as we're constantly reminded, our mosquitoes are rather meaningless when compared to the deadly ones that haunt the developing world, spreading the 219 million global cases of malaria and a host of other diseases.

The Kite, developed by scientists at University of California Riverside and commercialized by an impact investing group called ieCrowd, works by confusing the bugs' sense of smell. Usually, they hone in the CO2 we breathe out; the Kite keeps this from happening. As you can see in the video above, when an intrepid scientist sticks his hand into a cage full of mosquitoes, the Kite prevents them from finding him and sucking his blood.

The company recently raised more than half a million dollars on Indiegogo, which will fund field research in Uganda. Once the company gets EPA approval, the Kite will also be available in the U.S. Because people in the developed world will gladly pay for the ability to avoid mosquitoes, that money can help fund mosquito-prevention in places where it's really needed.

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