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 Iceland's Volcano

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رقم العضوية : 6
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تاريخ التسجيل : 24/11/2010
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مُساهمةموضوع: Iceland's Volcano   الثلاثاء 11 يناير 2011, 11:56 pm



الحمد لله والصلاة والسلام على رسول لله



اللهم إنا نسألك

1- زيادة في الدين .. 2- وبركة في العمر .. 3- وصحة في الجسد .. 4- وسعة في الرزق .. 5- وتوبة قبل الموت .. 6- وشهادة عند الموت .. 7- ومغفرة بعد الموت ..

8- وعفوا عند الحساب ..9- وأمانا من العذاب .. 10- ونصيبا من الجنة .. 11- وارزقنا النظر إلى وجهك الكريم

























بركان آيسلندا








1

Smoke billows from a volcano in Eyjafjallajokull on April 16, 2010. Iceland's
second volcano eruption in less than a month has sent plumes of ash and
smoke billowing more than 20,000 feet (6,000 metres) into the sky. The
massive ash cloud is gradually sweeping across Europe and forcing the
continent's biggest air travel shutdown since World War II. (HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




2

In
this image made available by NEODASS/University of Dundee shows the
volcanic ash plume from Iceland, top left, to the north of Britain at
received by NASA's Terra Satellite at 11.39 GMT Thursday April 15, 2010. Ash from Iceland's
spewing volcano halted air traffic across a wide swathe of Europe on
Thursday, grounding planes on a scale not seen since the 9/11 terror
attacks. Thousands of flights were canceled, tens of thousands of
passengers were stranded and officials said it was not clear when it
would be safe enough to fly again. (AP Photo/NEODAAS/University of Dundee)




3

A
view of a deserted airside departure lounge at Terminal 5 at Heathrow
Airport London Friday April 16, 2010. The airport was closed due to a
cloud of volcanic ash in the upper atmosphere above much of Europe,
emanating from a volcanic eruption near the Eyjafjallajokull glacier in
Iceland. The volcanic ash is a hazard to jet aircraft engines, causing
the cancellation of many flights over European airspace. (AP Photo)




4

A
woman wears a mask and goggles to protect herself from ash caused by
volcanic activity Friday April 16 2010, some 120km east of the capital
Rejkavik, Iceland. The Eyjafjallajokull glacier volcano began erupting
for the second time in a month on Wednesday, sending ash several miles
(kilometers) into the air. Authorities told people in the area with
respiratory problems to stay indoors, and advised everyone to wear masks
and protective goggles outside. (AP Photo/Brynjar Gauti )




5

A handout photo provided by the Icelandic Coast Guard shows the Eyjafjallajokull glacier on April 14, 2010 as Iceland's
second volcano eruption in less than a month melts part of the glacier,
causing heavy flooding and forcing up to 800 people to evacuate and
grounding flights in Norway. Police said on April 14 that following the
eruption of the volcano, which began around 1:00 am (0100 GMT), between
700 and 800 people had been evacuated from their homes in the remote,
lightly populated area 125 kilometres (75 miles) east of Reykjavik.
(HO/AFP/Getty Images)




6

Smoke
and steam hangs over the volcano under the Eyjafjallajokull glacier in
Iceland, Wednesday April 14, 2010, which has erupted for the second time
in less than a month, melting ice, shooting smoke and steam into the
air and forcing hundreds of people to flee rising floodwaters. Volcanic
ash drifting across the Atlantic forced the cancellation of flights in
Britain and disrupted air traffic across northern Europe, stranding
thousands of passengers. Flights in and out of London Heathrow, Europe's
busiest airport, were halted, and the shutdowns and cancellations
spread to France, Belgium, the Netherlands, Denmark, Ireland, Sweden,
Finland and Switzerland. The volcano's
smoke and ash poses a threat to aircraft because it can affect
visibility, and microscopic debris can get sucked into airplane engines
and can cause them to shut down.(AP Photo/Jon Gustafsson)




7

A
aircraft maintenance worker covers a jet engine at Belfast City
Airport, Northern Ireland, Friday, April, 16, 2010. The airport was
closed due to a cloud of volcanic ash in the upper atmosphere above much
of Europe, emanating from a volcanic eruption near the Eyjafjallajokull
glacier in Iceland. The volcanic ash is a hazard to jet aircraft
engines, causing the cancellation of many flights over European
airspace. (AP Photo/Peter Morrison)




8

Volcanic
scientists collect samples of ash to send to labs to analyze its
content, in eastern Iceland on April 15, 2010. A cloud of ash from the
Eyjafjallajökull volcano in Iceland, which erupted on the morning of
April 14, 2010, is likely to disrupt European airspace for "several days", a global association of air traffic control companies said today. (OMAR OSKARSSON/AFP/Getty Images)




9

An
aerial photo shows a mixture of ash and water spewing from the volcano
under a glacier in the Eyjafjallajokull region of Iceland, on Wednesday,
April 14, 2010. European air traffic from Scotland to Scandinavia and
the Netherlands was disrupted by volcanic ash spreading from Iceland,
shutting airports and prompting British Airways Plc to suspend all
domestic flights. Photographer: Arni Saeberg /Bloomberg




10

A jogger runs past a man watching the sunset in London's Kensington Gardens, Friday, April, 16, 2010. There are aeroplane-free skies Friday as most of Britain's
airports remain closed due to a cloud of volcanic ash in the upper
atmosphere above much of Europe, emanating from a volcanic eruption near
the Eyjafjallajokull glacier in Iceland. The
volcanic ash is a hazard to jet aircraft engines, causing the
cancellation of many flights over European airspace. (AP Photo/Alastair
Grant)




11

An
aerial photo shows smoke rising from the volcano under a glacier in the
Eyjafjallajokull region of Iceland, on Wednesday, April 14, 2010.
European air traffic from Scotland to Scandinavia and the Netherlands
was disrupted by volcanic ash spreading from Iceland, shutting airports
and prompting British Airways Plc to suspend all domestic flights.
Photographer: Arni Saeberg /Bloomberg




12

A
landscape flattened by floodwaters caused by volcanic activity on the
Markarfljot river bank Friday April 16 2010, some 120km east of the
capital Reykjavik, Iceland. The Eyjafjallajokull glacier volcano began
erupting for the second time in a month on Wednesday, sending ash
several miles (kilometers) into the air. Winds pushed the plume south
and east across Britain, Ireland, Scandinavia and into the heart of
Europe causing travel chaos. (AP Photo/Brynjar Gauti )




13

Men
wrap a house vent in plastic film Friday April 16 2010 near
Myrdalssandur, some 220km east of the capital Rejkavik, Iceland to
prevent the entry of airborne volcanic ash. The Eyjafjallajokull glacier
volcano began erupting for the second time in a month on Wednesday,
sending ash several miles (kilometers) into the air. Winds pushed the
ash plume south and east across Britain, Ireland, Scandinavia and into
the heart of Europe. (AP Photo/Brynjar Gauti)




14

Footprints
in volcanic ash fallen to ground Friday April 16 2010 near
Myrdalssandur, some 220km east of the capital Rejkavik, Iceland. The
Eyjafjallajokull glacier volcano began erupting for the second time in a
month on Wednesday, sending ash several miles (kilometers) into the
air. Winds pushed the plume south and east across Britain, Ireland,
Scandinavia and into the heart of Europe. (AP Photo/Brynjar Gauti )




15

The volcano in southern Iceland's
Eyjafjallajokull glacier sends ash into the air just prior to sunset
Friday, April 16, 2010. Thick drifts of volcanic ash blanketed parts of
rural Iceland on Friday as a vast, invisible plume of grit drifted over
Europe, emptying the skies of planes and sending hundreds of thousands
in search of hotel rooms, train tickets or rental cars. (AP
Photo/Brynjar Gauti)




16

A
river of ash and water produced by a volcano erupting under a glacier
destroys roads and bridges in the Eyjafjallajokull region of Iceland, on
Wednesday, April 14, 2010. European air traffic from Scotland to
Scandinavia and the Netherlands was disrupted by volcanic ash spreading
from Iceland, shutting airports and prompting British Airways Plc to
suspend all domestic flights. Photographer: Arni Saeberg /Bloomberg




17

Ice
chunks carried downstream by floodwaters caused by volcanic activity
lie on the Markarfljot river bank Friday April 16 2010, some 120km east
of the capital Rejkavik, Iceland. The Eyjafjallajokull glacier volcano
began erupting for the second time in a month on Wednesday, sending ash
several miles (kilometers) into the air. Winds pushed the plume south
and east across Britain, Ireland, Scandinavia and into the heart of
Europe causing travel chaos. (AP Photo/Brynjar Gauti )




18

Volcanic
scientists leave the area after collecting samples of ash to send to
labs to analyze its content, in eastern Iceland on April 15, 2010. A
cloud of ash from the Eyjafjallajökull volcano in Iceland, which erupted
on the morning of April 14, 2010, is likely to disrupt European
airspace for "several days", a global association of air traffic control companies said today. (OMAR OSKARSSON/AFP/Getty Images)




19

The volcano in southern Iceland's
Eyjafjallajokull glacier sends ash into the air just prior to sunset
Friday, April 16, 2010. Thick drifts of volcanic ash blanketed parts of
rural Iceland on Friday as a vast, invisible plume of grit drifted over
Europe, emptying the skies of planes and sending hundreds of thousands
in search of hotel rooms, train tickets or rental cars. (AP
Photo/Brynjar Gauti)




20

A
glow appears on the skyline on March 21, 2010 in the region of the
Eyjafjallajoekull glacier in Iceland. A volcano in the area of the
Eyjafallajoekull glacier in southern Iceland erupted early March 21,
forcing more than 500 people in its vicinity to evacuate their homes,
authorities said. (RAGNAR AXELSSON/AFP/Getty Images)




21

This
File picture taken on March 27, 2010 shows tourists gathered to watch
lava spurt out of the site of a volcanic eruption at the Fimmvorduhals
volcano near the Eyjafjallajokull glacier some 125 Kms east of
Reykjakic. Up to 800 people were evacuated in Iceland early on April 14,
2010 due to a volcano eruption under the Eyjafjallajokull glacier in
the south of the island, police and geophysicists said. (HALLDOR
KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




22

A
glow appears on the skyline on March 21, 2010 in the region of the
Eyjafjallajoekull glacier in Iceland. A volcano in the area of the
Eyjafallajoekull glacier in southern Iceland erupted early Sunday,
forcing more than 500 people in its vicinity to evacuate their homes,
authorities said. (HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




23

A
glow appears on the skyline on March 21, 2010 in the region of the
Eyjafjallajoekull glacier in Iceland. A volcano in the area of the
Eyjafallajoekull glacier in southern Iceland erupted early Sunday,
forcing more than 500 people in its vicinity to evacuate their homes,
authorities said. 9HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




24

Lava
spews out of a mountain on March 21, 2010 in Hvolsvöllur in the region
of the Eyjafjallajokull glacier in Iceland. The small volcano eruption
that forced more than 600 people to flee their homes in Iceland over the
weekend could conceivably set off a larger volcano. (fiór
Kjartansson/AFP/Getty Images)




25

Lava
spews out of a mountain on March 21, 2010 in Hvolsvöllur in the region
of the Eyjafjallajokull glacier in Iceland. The small volcano eruption
that forced more than 600 people to flee their homes in Iceland over the
weekend could conceivably set off a larger volcano. (fiór
Kjartansson/AFP/Getty Images)




26

This
picture taken on March 27, 2010 shows tourists gathered to watch lava
flow at the site of a volcanic eruption at the Fimmvorduhals volcano
near the Eyjafjallajokull glacier some 125 Kms east of Reykjakic. With
lava still gushing, a small Icelandic volcano that initially sent
hundreds fleeing from their homes is turning into a boon for the island
nation's tourism industry, as visitors flock to catch a glimpse of the eruption. (HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




27

This
picture taken on March 27, 2010 shows tourists gathered to watch lava
flow at the site of a volcanic eruption at the Fimmvorduhals volcano
near the Eyjafjallajokull glacier some 125 Kms east of Reykjakic. With
lava still gushing, a small Icelandic volcano that initially sent
hundreds fleeing from their homes is turning into a boon for the island
nation's tourism industry, as visitors flock to catch a glimpse of the eruption. (HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




28

Lava
spews out of a volcano in the region of the Eyjafjallajoekull glacier
in southern Iceland, on March 21, 2010. The small volcano eruption that
forced more than 600 people to flee their homes in Iceland over the
weekend could conceivably set off a larger volcano, experts warned.
(fiór Kjartansson/AFP/Getty Images)




29

This
picture taken on March 27, 2010 shows lava spurting out of the site of a
volcanic eruption at the Fimmvorduhals volcano near the
Eyjafjallajokull glacier some 125 Kms east of Reykjakic. With lava still
gushing, a small Icelandic volcano that initially sent hundreds fleeing
from their homes is turning into a boon for the island nation's tourism industry, as visitors flock to catch a glimpse of the eruption. (HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




30

This
picture taken on March 27, 2010 shows lava spurting out of the site of a
volcanic eruption at the Fimmvorduhals volcano near the
Eyjafjallajokull glacier some 125 Kms east of Reykjakic. With lava still
gushing, a small Icelandic volcano that initially sent hundreds fleeing
from their homes is turning into a boon for the island nation's tourism industry, as visitors flock to catch a glimpse of the eruption. (HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




31

This
picture taken on March 27, 2010 shows tourists gathered to watch lava
spurt out of the site of a volcanic eruption at the Fimmvorduhals
volcano near the Eyjafjallajokull glacier some 125 Kms east of
Reykjakic. With lava still gushing, a small Icelandic volcano that
initially sent hundreds fleeing from their homes is turning into a boon
for the island nation's tourism industry, as visitors flock to catch a glimpse of the eruption. (HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




32

This
picture taken on March 27, 2010 shows lava spurting out of the site of a
volcanic eruption at the Fimmvorduhals volcano near the
Eyjafjallajokull glacier some 125 Kms east of Reykjakic. With lava still
gushing, a small Icelandic volcano that initially sent hundreds fleeing
from their homes is turning into a boon for the island nation's tourism industry, as visitors flock to catch a glimpse of the eruption. (HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




33

This
picture taken on March 27, 2010 shows lava spurting out of the site of a
volcanic eruption at the Fimmvorduhals volcano near the
Eyjafjallajokull glacier some 125 Kms east of Reykjakic. With lava still
gushing, a small Icelandic volcano that initially sent hundreds fleeing
from their homes is turning into a boon for the island nation's tourism industry, as visitors flock to catch a glimpse of the eruption. (HALLDOR KOLBEINS/AFP/Getty Images)




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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: Iceland's Volcano   الجمعة 18 فبراير 2011, 6:26 pm

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Iceland's Volcano
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