Migraine

McDonald's Corporation is an American multinational fast food chain, founded in 1940 as a restaurant operated by Richard and Maurice McDonald, in San Bernardino, California, United States. They rechristened their business as a hamburger stand, and later turned the company into a franchise, with the Golden Arches logo being introduced in 1953 at a location in Phoenix, Arizona. In 1955, Ray Kroc, a businessman, joined the company as a franchise agent and in 1961 bought out the McDonald brothers. Previously headquartered in Oak Brook, Illinois, it moved to nearby Chicago in June 2018. McDonald's is also a real estate company through its ownership of around 70% of restaurant buildings and 45% of the underlying land (which it leases to its franchisees). McDonald's is the world's largest fast food restaurant chain, serving over 69 million customers daily in over 100 countries in more than 40,000 outlets as of 2021. McDonald's is best known for its hamburgers, cheeseburgers and french fries, although their menu also includes other items like chicken, fish, fruit, and salads. Their bestselling licensed item are their french fries, followed by the Big Mac. The McDonald's Corporation revenues come from the rent, royalties, and fees paid by the franchisees, as well as sales in company-operated restaurants. McDonald's is the world's second-largest private employer with 1.7 million employees (behind Walmart with 2.3 million employees), the majority of whom work in the restaurant's franchises. As of 2022, McDonald's has the sixth-highest global brand valuation. McDonald's has been subject to criticism over the health effects of its products, its treatment of employees, and its participation in various legal cases.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=29a4pFgBpeY
Inside McDonald's First Robotic Restaurant | The Future of Fast Food
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KQkmFZQ-2SA
Restaurant of the Future 2024 | Food Robots On The Rise
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FdyGRRmhDwg
10 MIND-BLOWING Restaurant Robots Transforming the Food Industry [2024 Edition]

Microbiome A microbiome (from Ancient Greek μικρός (mikrós) 'small', and βίος (bíos) 'life') is the community of microorganisms that can usually be found living together in any given habitat. It was defined more precisely in 1988 by Whipps et al. as "a characteristic microbial community occupying a reasonably well-defined habitat which has distinct physio-chemical properties. The term thus not only refers to the microorganisms involved but also encompasses their theatre of activity". In 2020, an international panel of experts published the outcome of their discussions on the definition of the microbiome. They proposed a definition of the microbiome based on a revival of the "compact, clear, and comprehensive description of the term" as originally provided by Whipps et al., but supplemented with two explanatory paragraphs. The first explanatory paragraph pronounces the dynamic character of the microbiome, and the second explanatory paragraph clearly separates the term microbiota from the term microbiome. The microbiota consists of all living members forming the microbiome. Most microbiome researchers agree bacteria, archaea, fungi, algae, and small protists should be considered as members of the microbiome. The integration of phages, viruses, plasmids, and mobile genetic elements is more controversial. Whipps's "theatre of activity" includes the essential role secondary metabolites play in mediating complex interspecies interactions and ensuring survival in competitive environments. Quorum sensing induced by small molecules allows bacteria to control cooperative activities and adapts their phenotypes to the biotic environment, resulting, e.g., in cell-cell adhesion or biofilm formation. All animals and plants form associations with microorganisms, including protists, bacteria, archaea, fungi, and viruses. In the ocean, animal–microbial relationships were historically explored in single host–symbiont systems. However, new explorations into the diversity of microorganisms associating with diverse marine animal hosts is moving the field into studies that address interactions between the animal host and the multi-member microbiome. The potential for microbiomes to influence the health, physiology, behaviour, and ecology of marine animals could alter current understandings of how marine animals adapt to change. This applies to especially the growing climate-related and anthropogenic-induced changes already impacting the ocean. The plant microbiome plays key roles in plant health and food production and has received significant attention in recent years. Plants live in association with diverse microbial consortia, referred to as the plant microbiota, living both inside (the endosphere) and outside (the episphere) of plant tissues. They play important roles in the ecology and physiology of plants. The core plant microbiome is thought to contain keystone microbial taxa essential for plant health and for the fitness of the plant holobiont. Likewise, the mammalian gut microbiome has emerged as a key regulator of host physiology, and coevolution between host and microbial lineages has played a key role in the adaptation of mammals to their diverse lifestyles. Microbiome research originated in microbiology back in the seventeenth century. The development of new techniques and equipment boosted microbiological research and caused paradigm shifts in understanding health and disease. The development of the first microscopes allowed the discovery of a new, unknown world and led to the identification of microorganisms. Infectious diseases became the earliest focus of interest and research. However, only a small proportion of microorganisms are associated with disease or pathogenicity. The overwhelming majority of microbes are essential for healthy ecosystem functioning and known for beneficial interactions with other microbes and organisms. The concept that microorganisms exist as single cells began to change as it became increasingly obvious that microbes occur within complex assemblages in which species interactions and communication are critical. Discovery of DNA, the development of sequencing technologies, PCR, and cloning techniques enabled the investigation of microbial communities using cultivation-independent approaches. Further paradigm shifts occurred at the beginning of this century and still continue, as new sequencing technologies and accumulated sequence data have highlighted both the ubiquity of microbial communities in association within higher organisms and the critical roles of microbes in human, animal, and plant health. These have revolutionised microbial ecology. The analysis of genomes and metagenomes in a high-throughput manner now provide highly effective methods for researching the functioning of both individual microorganisms as well as whole microbial communities in natural habitats.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8C5x5eyDpwk
WHAT'S THE MICROBIOME? A WORLD FREE OF DISEASES | Full DOCUMENTARY

Migraine a migraine is a headache that can cause severe throbbing pain or a pulsing sensation, usually on one side of the head. It's often accompanied by nausea, vomiting, and extreme sensitivity to light and sound. A migraine is due to lack of omega 3 supplementation omega 3 replenish normal brain size . As we age the brain shrinks & people get Alzheimers disease 

Moringa tree on the 3rd day of creation God Almighty created all the trees of the universe on earth as recorded in the Holy Bible book of Genesis written by Moses the mighty prophet deliverer of God Genesis 1:11-13  & God said, Let the earth bring forth grass, the herb yielding seed, & the fruit tree yielding fruit after his kind, whose seed is in itself, upon the earth: & it was so. 12 & the earth brought forth grass, & herb yielding seed after his kind, & the tree yielding fruit, whose seed was in itself, after his kind: & God saw that it was good. 13 & the evening & the morning were the third day.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Fczm62EdkZ4
Moringa Benefits Documentary | "The Miracle Tree" | #moringa #moringabenefits

My house plant number 1 in a 6 inch pot Saturday April 13 2024 i'm syill trying to figure out what species it it because i pruned it before looking up what type of plant it is My house plant number 2 in a 6 inch pot Saturday April 13 2024 i'm syill trying to figure out what species it it because i pruned it before looking up what type of plant it is
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XSMjfvpDtTY
CBSE Class 11 Biology || Photosynthesis in Higher Plants || Full Chapter || By Shiksha House
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Lwalf3d5fwA/
CBSE Class 11 Biology || Transport in Plants Part 2 || Full Chapter || By Shiksha House 

My house plant number 1 i'm syill trying to figure out what species it it because i pruned it before looking up what type of plant it is this is it's new home a 13 inch pot Thursday April 18 2024  i last saucer watered my plant on Monday April 22 2024 i will see how long till next watering as long as there is water in the saucer i watered the plant on Thursday April 25 2024  My house plant number 2 Thursday April 18 2024 i'm trying to figure out what species it it because i pruned it before looking up what type of plant it is this is its new home 13 inch pot after transplant. i last saucer watered my plant on Monday April 22 2024 i will see how long till next watering as long as there is water in the saucer. i watered the plant on Thursday April 25 2024 it seems it takes 3 days to refill the saucer . Sunday May 5 2024 i started putting urine in my plants after reading an article on google about how good urine is for plants . Urine contains important nutrients for plant growth, including carbon, phosphorous, potassium and nitrogen, and when handled properly, it makes a darn fine plant food. Plus it's free, in a time when commercially-produced plant foods cost more every day. Mutualism between plants and animals demonstrates that grazing has positive impacts on plant growth. Animal saliva plays an important role in plant–herbivore interactions, and various salivary components work for the beneficial relationship. i spit in my plants  Recent research in woody plants demonstrates that animal saliva tended to stimulate branching . The activation of dormant meristems is crucial for compensatory growth following herbivory, especially for branching in woody plants or tillering in grasses
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xEF8shaU_34
how photosynthesis takes place in plants & Process Of Photosynthesis (animated)