Famous TV actress Ratan Rajput has been trapped in her village lately. Ratan has no TV to watch. He took steps to improve his health by staying at home and at the same time advising fans to look after themselves. Ratan shares the video almost every day. He has now shared a new video on social media.
Ratan said in the video “Everybody wants to eat ice cream during the summer, but it’s important for everyone to look after themselves”. Ratan shared his video, ‘The Story of Lockdown. Stay away from cold food, drinks, and sweets. This can cause you to catch a cold and cough. To avoid flu or symptoms, put Ajwain or Pudina in water and drink twice a day. Add salt and turmeric to the water and rinse twice a day. “
Because of the lock, he can’t go from there. Ratan Rajput has shown people through social media that what kind of life he is forced to live in now. There is a lack of facilities in the village of Ratan. He himself has said that due to lack of TV, he has been cut off from all kinds of news and other information. He has shown people that he is currently facing so many difficulties.
DELHI BARU: South Korean handset maker LG has launched its newest Style 3 smartphone in Japan, and it will be available from Japanese telecommunications operator NTT Docomo in June.
That LG Style 3 comes with a 6.1 inch FullVision OLED touch screen with a resolution of 1440×3120 pixels and is powered by QualcommSnapdragon 845 The processor is paired with an Adreno 630 GPU. This device is powered by a 3,500mAh non-removable battery.
LG Style 3 runs its own Android 10-based company UI and packs 4GB of RAM and 64GB of internal storage which can be expanded via a microSD card up to 512GB with a special slot.
This smartphone has a dual rear camera with 48MP main sensor with f / 1.8 aperture, LED flash and 5MP secondary camera. It supports an 8MP camera on the front with an f / 1.9 aperture.
The latest mobile phones offer 4G, VoLTE, 3G, WiFi, Bluetooth, GPS, NFC, and USB Type C as connectivity options.
Guerilla gravity starting with a big bicycle. The first two in their enclosures available, GG / DH and Megatrail are downhill and enduro bikes, respectively, and that is the most expected type of bicycle with a brand of “gravity” in its name. Over time, they add smaller travel options, and even hardtails, but they are all made with progressive geometry and focus on decreasing.
Over the years, fans have seen an opening in the Guerrilla Gravity range. There is an empty spot at the high end of the stable for long trips. Fans speculate that it might be called MegaSmash, but that it became a moniker for Megatrail and The Smash hybrid-wheel hybrid. Others suggest something like “Warpig.” Gnarvana completes the top position well, and today, Guerrilla Gravity has an actual 29er long journey in her book.
So what distinguishes Gnarvana from The Smash? The rear ride has been increased by 15mm to 160mm, and there is a fork 20mm longer, with a total trip of 160 / 170mm R / F.
In a long headset orientation, Gnarvana has an HTA of 63.7 °, and an STA of 76.1 °. The wheelbase is also very long, and reaches 1,239mm in size 2 I, 23mm longer than The Smash. The standover height is 5mm higher, and the range is actually shorter at 11mm in Gnarvana. In long orientation, the size is 445mm.
Only three sizes – 2, 3, and 4 – are available for Gnarvana, as does Smash.
Three building kits specifically used by Guerrilla Gravity for their models are available at Gnarvana. For $ 3,895, Gnarvana comes with a RockShox Lyrik Select fork, and Deluxe Select + rear shock. Then, the SRAM NX Eagle drivetrain, and the Code R brakes form a groupset.
In the rally build, Gnarvana comes with Lyrik Ultimate forks, and Fox DPX2 rear shock, with SRAM GX drivetrain, and Code RSC brakes, rounded with MKIII Stan wheels, for $ 4,795.
Building a top-of-the-line race equipped with a Fox 38 Fork Grip 2 and X2 rear shocks, along with the SRAM XO1 Eagle drivetrain, the Nine Industrial Class 300 wheels, and the SRAM Code RSC brakes for $ 6,395.
At present, the seatstay kit ($ 445) has a waiting time of 2 weeks for those who are interested in turning one of their GGs into Gnarvana. Framesets have a waiting time of 2-4 weeks, and are priced at $ 2,195, while finishes will have a lead time of 3-4 weeks, starting with the Ride build at $ 3,895.
Guerilla Gravity bikes can be ordered in direct-to-consumer style, or can be ordered through local bicycle shops in the US and Canada. They are also available through international distributors in Chile, Israel, Malaysia, Mexico and Singapore.
I was able to get a few rides at Gnarvana in the midst of the current level of madness. This is definitely a bike that is meant for speed, air, and a serious collision. To pay attention to how we should drive now, I give a little of each ingredient, but keep the rev-meter around 60%, well within my limits.
A week before riding Gnarvana, I drove The Smash, the 145mm 29er by GG. It was made for back-to-back testing rounds on time, and when I wrapped up my ride The SmashI brought the bicycle back to “Shredquarters,” and people at Guerrilla Gravity switched seats, rear shocks, and forks at The Smash to turn it into Gnarvana. As simple as that, it became a new bicycle. Although, it can still be an expensive change. Kit seat stay is $ 445, and new surprises are not cheap.
Blinking on Gnarvana is still recommended around 30-35%. I put around 185-190psi in the Fox DPX2 surprise to get it close to 30% sag. Gnarvana began to move and there were a number of climbing hops that were seen in open mode. Efficiency of pedaling is not as strong as The Smash and at the buff, the incline continues to replace DPX2 to the middle position to minimize the bob.
The single suspension mode available at Gnarvana is considered the “Luxury” mode on other Guerrilla Gravity bikes, and it feels like a larger kinematics version of the suspension at The Smash. You will probably find yourself dipping half into a shock stroke on a technical climb. It can provide a lot of traction, and it feels great to climb up on loose technical stuff, which probably means you are on your way to good descent and Gnarvana bread and butter. On a steep incline, I felt that I should move closer to the saddle nose to keep my weight forward.
But overall, the geometry of Gnarvana feels roomy, stable, and low. Being very impressive with how the brand has been able to load so many trips to 29-inch wheels, and still allows to feel play and agile. This is no different from Guerrilla Gravity Gnarvana, and pointing down, handling is responsive with speed, easy to drive around tight corners, and still easy to aim the front end up for manual and jumping.
The suspension has the impression of being planted on offspring, and as I noticed with The Smash in Plush mode, the sensitivity of the small bumps on Gnarvana feels smooth like a roll with a smaller DPX2 air can. DPX2 is solid, but I’m sure many buyers won’t mind seeing larger air cans in Ride and Rally builds. Even so, the rear wheel clings to the ground, without hovering in the middle stroke, and on larger droplets there is an easy ride, without feeling hard.
Gnarvana is a bicycle that is easy for me to get along quickly and doesn’t have to bother much with the settings. Like other GG bikes, there are still some adjustments to the headset, and can be changed from long to short orientation, reducing effective wheelbase, range and top tube.
Consumers simply lose the ability to change the suspension mode. I did not enjoy the Smash mode on The Smash during my time with it, and appreciated the simplicity of one suspension mode that was optimized in all conditions, as was the case with Gnarvana. There is clearly one thing in Gnarvana’s mind, and that is a large and abusive offspring.
To draw some comparisons with other bikes that I have driven, and those buyers might also consider Gnarvana, Firebird Pivot and Rocky Mountain Slayer up in the same class. Both Firebird and Slayer have a stronger pedaling platform, and the geometry in both feels better for climbing. But, Slayer is a lot harder to pedal (my test Slayer is 3lbs heavier than Gnarvana), and Firebird doesn’t feel as playful or easily thrown as Gnarvana.
There will be many drivers driven by Gnarvana who have been eagerly waiting for the 29er long journey from Guerrilla Gravity to come in Bloom. It’s a lightweight, capable climber, and it won’t drain you on the way up. For gravity riders only, this is better and is an A-Scentless Apprentice which is good for shuttle riders or cyclists. After all, that was the main mission and Gnarvana was made to get to the base of the mountain as quickly as possible, eliminating all apologies.
Ride with Matt as he inspects Gnarvana in his local lane on White Farms in Colorado.
Redmi Lu Weibing has confirmed that future smartphones of the brand may have IP68 dust and are waterproof.
Redmi will launch dust and waterproof phones in the future.
Recently launched the Redmi K30 Pro with an IP53 rating.
It is unclear what cellphone they will use.
Redmi Xiaomi is planning the next course for upcoming smartphones and that includes IP68 dust and water resistance. Redmi general manager Lu Weibing said the future product of this brand would likely have an IP68 rating for dust and water resistance, which so far lacked in Redmi products despite surging high in the premium category with other specifications. The latest Redmi K30 Pro is only rated IP53 for dust and water resistance, which makes it only efficient enough for a bold spark.
In a Weibo post, Weibing confirmed why the Redmi K30 Pro was able to handle dust and water splashes only with IP53 certification. “Redmi K30 Pro supports IP53, which is enough to overcome spark-proof. I think IP68 is not needed,” he wrote. But this is not going well with Redmi fans, who immediately start calling Redmi because it excludes features that are usually found on premium premium phones. Because Redmi K30 Pro is the newest flagship product from the brand, the protest made sense. Some users have begun asking Redmi to launch IP68 certified products in the future.
With the reaction being the driving force behind Redmi’s decision, Weibing then said, “Because everyone likes IP68 so much, we will also consider it for future products.” We are not sure if this is something Redmi has planned so far for its products in the future if it is a hasty decision to quell criticism from fans. Whatever happens, the Redmi smartphone that will debut in the near future is likely to have resistance to water and dust IP68.
While Redmi establishes certification for dust and water resistance on its cellphone, OnePlus has so far refused to mention the IP rating for its cellphone despite claims that the level of dust and water resistance is quite high. It is difficult for OnePlus to support these claims due to the lack of official IP ratings. But that also changes. The OnePlus 8 series, which will be launched on April 14, will likely bear IP68 ratings for the first time. The OnePlus 8 series includes OnePlus 8 and OnePlus 8 Pro.
For what it’s worth, Redmi will now get an IP68 rating for its future smartphone. But we don’t know what cellphones they will use.
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