Die Alessia-Darstellerin ist erstmals Mama geworden – das war auch der Grund für den Ausstieg bei BTN. Für die Baby-Pause hat sie. Die Fans warten schon lange darauf, dass Alessia endlich wieder zu Berlin - Tag und Nacht zurückkommt. Das neueste Youtube-Video von Jenefer Riili lässt. - BTN-Alessia verlässt Berlin, möchte sich in New York neu verwirklichen. Doch steigt Jenefer Riili wirklich aus der Serie aus?
Jenefer Riili: Alter, Wohnort & Co.: 20 Fakten über "Berlin - Tag und Nacht"-AlessiaDie RTL 2-Sendung Berlin - Tag und Nacht. Berlin - Tag & Nacht. - BTN-Alessia verlässt Berlin, möchte sich in New York neu verwirklichen. Doch steigt Jenefer Riili wirklich aus der Serie aus? Die Fans warten schon lange darauf, dass Alessia endlich wieder zu Berlin - Tag und Nacht zurückkommt. Das neueste Youtube-Video von Jenefer Riili lässt.
Es gibt Alessia Btn auf Alessia Btn. - Weitere Videos zur Folge 1046 - "Episode 1046"Die Gantz Anime fragen sich, was da zwischen den beiden läuft.
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Here's Nat to tell you all about it. Yep, welcome to the brave new world of high-speed travel. These two brave Virgin execs strapped themselves in to be the world's first passengers of an Hyperloop.
On this trip they only clocked about kays an hour, but this thing can travel at more than double that. And with some development they're hoping it'll be able to do over kays an hour.
Yep, you heard that right, 1, kays an hour. That'd mean a trip from Melbourne to Sydney would only take 45 minutes. Or a trip from Darwin to Adelaide, 2 and a half hours.
The reason it can go so fast is the lack of friction, that's the force that slows things down when one thing rubs against another, like wheels on tracks or roads, even moving through the air creates friction.
But inside the Hyperloop there's very little air, don't worry though, there's air in the capsule so they can breathe.
There are also no wheels. Special magnets are used to help the capsule glide along the tube, kind of floating just above the tracks.
The idea for the Hyperloop came from none other than Elon Musk. Yep, that's the guy who started Tesla, and SpaceX. But Elon did something a little unusual, he released his plans for the Hyperloop as open source for anyone to use.
Which means lots of companies are working on their own versions. And it's not the only newfangled contraption that could take us zooming around the world in the future.
Several companies are working on supersonic passenger planes, that is planes that fly faster than the speed of sound which is 1, kays and hour. While that's something we've been able to do for a while, they're working on making them cheaper, safer, more efficient, and solving the problem of the loud boom that usually comes from breaking the sound barrier.
There are even companies working on hypersonic planes, which can travel faster than Mach 5, that's more than kays an hour.
But that's also a way off yet. Back on Earth, Virgin are working on making their Hyperloop faster and cheaper, and importantly, making sure it's safe before it can become a reality.
JOSH GIEGEL, VIRGIN HYPERLOOP CO-FOUNDER: For us, the steps moving forward are really to continue to showcase that this technology not only works but is actually cost effective.
And then in the second piece is really to make sure that we can actually have the full length to get up to the speeds that we like.
Countries like India and Saudi Arabia are already trying to figure out ways to bring Hyperloop to their cities. But whether or not it's the future of transport, well, we'll have to wait and see.
Do you know the name of the world's first supersonic passenger plane? It was the Concorde. The planes, which could travel faster than the speed of sound, first took passengers between London and Paris in but the last one was retired in If you wanna know more about the future of high-speed travel you can ask me live on Friday.
Check the website for details. INTRO: Last week during NAIDOC Week Sydney University paid tribute to one of its most famous graduates, the late Charlie Perkins.
He was an activist, sportsman and public servant who helped to pave the way for a more equal Australia. Let's find out more about him. On the 19th of February , these kids went for a swim in their local pool.
And while it might not seem like a big deal, at the time, it was. This was an act of defiance, which changed the way Australia, and the world, saw the treatment of Aboriginal people.
And this was the man behind it. Dr Charles Perkins. He was born in Alice Springs in His grandmother on his mum's side was an Arrernte woman, his grandma on his dad's side, a Kalkadoon woman.
He was a gifted soccer player, and played professionally for the English club, Everton. He was also one of the first Aboriginal people to be accepted at a university, and it was during his time at Sydney Uni that Charles became famous as a mover and shaker in the world of Aboriginal rights.
You see, at the time, Aboriginal people didn't have the same rights as other Australians. In fact, they weren't counted as Australian citizens in their own country.
Charlie wanted to find a way to draw people's attention to racism in Australia, and he found inspiration from the USA. During the s Black Americans were fighting to change racist laws, which denied them the same opportunities as white Americans and kept them separate in schools, bathrooms, restaurants, theatres and on buses.
The Freedom Riders were civil rights activists who travelled in buses around the southern states to challenge segregation laws.
Charlie, with the help of some fellow students, decided to organise their own Freedom Rides. At midnight on the 12th of February , a big group of university students joined Charlie on a bus trip across New South Wales.
They wanted to see how Aboriginal people were being treated, and to call attention to any segregation or discrimination they saw.
And they saw a lot. Which brings us back to those kids in the pool. It was in a small town called Moree, in northern New South Wales, that the local council had banned Aboriginal people from swimming in the pool.
Charlie and his group stood at the gate and refused to let anyone else in until they were let in too. There were similar scenes in other towns. These images got a lot of attention in the Australian media, and attitudes began to change.
In , Australians voted to change the Constitution, to include Aboriginal people in the census. In towns like Moree, racist laws were lifted.
DR CHARLES PERKINS: In the times that I've been back there, there has been a change of attitude. And it's a better relationship.
It's not perfect, but it's better. Charles spent the rest of his life fighting for the rights of Aboriginal people as a policy maker and a leader.
It's been 20 years since Charlie Perkins died, and last week Sydney Uni celebrated his legacy with the Charlie Perkins oration, where awards were given to the next generation of Indigenous leaders.
As the fight for Indigenous rights continues, Charlie's message to Australians is as important today as ever. DR CHARLIE PERKINS: What we've got to do in this country is bring ourselves together, whites and blacks, live in a harmonious situation.
Lessen the conflicts, learn to understand each other, and cooperate with each other. And that's got to be our future. INTRO: Now, I hope you've had your breakfast already because this next story could put you off.
It's all about how food can make us sick if we're not careful, that is. It's Food Safety Week so Charlotte found out more about how to stay safe in the kitchen.
But that moment of delicious goodness can leave us feeling, well, pretty average. You see our food can be a magnet for bacteria, and while some of these tiny little, microscopic critters are good for us, there are a few like salmonella, E.
In fact, more than 4 million Aussies suffer from food poisoning every year, which can mean nausea, vomiting, diarrhea and sometimes even a trip to hospital.
Now if that's totally put you off your lunch, never fear. Experts say we can all save ourselves from a world of pain if we know how to handle food safely.
So, to find out how I'm doing on that front I spoke to Alessia. She usually inspects restaurants to make sure all their hygiene is up to scratch.
But today it's my kitchen on the chopping block. Give them some space because they're raw they've got the opportunity to drip fluids and juices and contaminate.
And this chicken here, I'd suggest we'd put some cover on it. CHARLOTTE: Alright, so I'm making some chicken and salad for lunch, I'm just going to wash the chicken first.
ALESSIA: Oh no, no, no, no. No, No, not a good idea to wash chicken because chicken actually contains microbes, so when you're washing that chicken all you're doing is spreading microbes everywhere.
CHARLOTTE: Oh, wash my hands. Of course. Alrighty, so chicken's all chopped, I'm ready for my veggies. Should I just wipe this down?
ALESSIA: Nope. Not a good idea.