In a recent article written by Vice, Peter Tsai is a material scientist credited with inventing technology that makes material used in N95 masks said that he’s researching whether blasting the masks at intense temperatures for short periods would kill the virus without degrading the mask. He hopes to publish the results of his research within days.
“We are going to use heat, [158 degrees Fahrenheit (70 degrees Celsius)], for 30 minutes, to see if we can kill COVID-19,” he said on Tuesday afternoon. “We should get the results in one or two days.”
The trick is finding the perfect temperature that kills the virus while not destroying the mask. Temperatures over 200 degrees Fahrenheit (100 degrees Celsius) would kill any virus — but would just about destroy an N95 mask. But Tsai said European certification requires a mask to be able to withstand 158 degrees Fahrenheit (70 degree Celsius) for up to 24 hours. The masks are also electrostatically charged. That allows them to suck in and trap airborne particles that might contain viruses, rather than allowing those particles to spread or even enter a person’s body. Tsai, who invented that process, said the electrostatic charge can be undone if the mask is exposed to super high temperatures, which would make the mask less effective. But at just the right temperature, heating the masks could be a life-saver.
Now that you’ve mastered the art of grabbing an RSS feed URL, you are on your way to increased blog readership because you can add your feed wherever it’s requested.
If you’ve followed these instructions, you should be good to go. Once you get onto it, finding your feed isn’t that difficult. Now reward yourself with something nice for finally mastering this.
You’ve now joined the ranks of accomplished geeks and techies who know a thing or two—and you didn’t sprout another grey hair in the process
Don’t be fooled and think this is what you need to add. Don’t do this. This is for when you want to add someone else’s feed to your blog. Keep scrolling down until you see Subscription Links.
After you hit Add a Gadget and the page opens and as you scroll down, you will see an orange button and Feed next to it.
Note: now, that you have installed these buttons, your blog visitors will be able to subscribe to your blog and receive your posts in their feed readers.
If the orange buttons haven’t found a home in your sidebar, you have not yet installed them. You’ll be sighing or grinding your teeth at this point. (Scroll down in this Hub for instructions about how to install them. Honest, it’s just a few clicks).
Find the Subscribe buttons that should be living over in your sidebar: one is entitled Posts, the other is Comments and each of these is prefaced by an orange button.
The first thing you’ll want to do is shrink down your current window with the form asking you for your feed URL, so you don’t lose your work thus far, and then navigate over to Blogger. (For the sake of this tutorial we’ll be using Blogger). If you have a WordPress blog, no worries. See the video at the bottom of this page.
Now, we all know by now that RSS stands for really simple syndication, but the “really simple” part somehow escapes us when we are petitioned to enter our blog’s RSS feed URL into a form.
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