PANDORA | VisitAarhus pandora ar líne

PANDORA

More than 50.000 visitors are everyday drawn to Søndergade, the most vibrant shopping street in Aarhus, where international and local brands offer everything your heart desires. Here you ought to visit the PANDORA store where the Danish jewellery are presented in feminine and welcoming surroundings. At PANDORA you will find the most beautiful hand-finished charms, bracelets, rings, earrings and necklaces produced in precious materials and metals.

Beautiful Danish Design

PANDORA has since 1982 designed, manufactured and marketed hand-finished and contemporary jewellery made from high-quality materials at affordable prices. PANDORA jewellery is sold in more than 100 countries on six continents.

Jewellery for every style and occasion

PANDORA focuses on individuality and the uniqueness of every woman. The jewellery universe at PANDORA offers something for every style and occasion, and they are more than happy to guide and advice you – whether you are looking for a personal gift, a special way to express your style, or celebrate the unforgettable moments of life.

PANDORA is open from 11:00 AM - 4:00 PM the first and last Sunday every month.

#pandora #shoppingaarhus #visitaarhus

Opening hours

03/02/2017 - 29/12/2017 Friday 10:00 - 19:00
04/02/2017 - 30/12/2017 Saturday 10:00 - 17:00
06/02/2017 - 28/12/2017 Monday - Thursday 10:00 - 18:00

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VisitAarhusSitio web oficial de pandora> info@visitaarhus.com
 

Contact

Address

Søndergade 76
8000 Aarhus C

Web

www.pandora.net

Email

nordicsales@pandora.net

Phone

+45 86197900

Facilities

  • Industry

    • Danish design
    • Jewellery

Transport

Coordinates

Longitude : 10.20505173631
Latitude : 56.153151692693

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  1. Sources of atmospheric ammonia

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Harriss, R. C.; Michaels, J. T.

    1982-01-01

    The information available on factors that influence emissions from the principal societal sources of ammonia to the atmosphere, namely combustion processes, volatilization of farm animal wastes, and volatilization of fertilizers, is reviewed. Emission factors are established for each major source of atmospheric ammonia. The factors are then multiplied by appropriate source characterization descriptors to obtain calculated fluxes of ammonia to the atmosphere on a state-by-state basis for the United States.

  2. Atmospheric merger in London

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    At the invitation of Imperial College, the Laboratory for Planetary Atmospheres, University College London, will be integrated in August with the Atmospheric Physics Group to form a single teaching and research unit. The new group, to be located at Imperial College, will be headed by Garry Hunt.The new group will possess a balanced research program in the observational and interpretative aspects of atmospheric physics. The existing Imperial College group actively researches cumulonimbus dynamics and climate modeling.

  3. Atmospheres from Within

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Morgan, Thomas; Abshire, James; Clancy, Todd; Fry, Ghee; Gustafson, Bo; Hecht, Michael; Kostiuk, Theodor; Rall, Jonathan; Reuter, Dennis; Sheldon, Robert

    1996-01-01

    In this review of atmospheric investigations from planetary surfaces, a wide variety of measurement and instrument techniques relevant to atmospheric studies from future planetary lander missions are discussed. The diversity of planetary surface environments within the solar system precludes complete or highly specific coverage, but lander investigations for Mars and cometary missions are presented as specific cases that represent the broad range of atmospheric-surface boundaries and that also correspond to high priority goals for future national and international lander missions.

  4. Geomagnetic and atmospheric effects

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Stoker, P. H.

    1983-08-01

    Geomagnetic and atmospheric processes affecting cosmic-ray earthbound spectrometry are analyzed. The topics discussed include: cutoff rigidities and asymptotic directions; cosmic ray secondaries in the atmosphere and magnetosphere; neutron counters without lead and neutron monitors; and coupling coefficients/yield functions and response functions of cosmic ray detectors. Theoretical simulations of the atmosphere and geomagnetism are presented, taking into account such factors as geomagnetic ring currents and meteorological effects. Diagrams and cutoff rigidity contours are included.

  5. Oscillations in stellar atmospheres

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Costa, A.; Ringuelet, A. E.; Fontenla, J. M.

    1989-01-01

    Atmospheric excitation and propagation of oscillations are analyzed for typical pulsating stars. The linear, plane-parallel approach for the pulsating atmosphere gives a local description of the phenomenon. From the local analysis of oscillations, the minimum frequencies are obtained for radially propagating waves. The comparison of the minimum frequencies obtained for a variety of stellar types is in good agreement with the observed periods of the oscillations. The role of the atmosphere in the globar stellar pulsations is thus emphasized.

  6. Atmospheric Plasma Depainting

    DTIC Science & Technology

    2014-11-19

    Penny Road ??? Suite D,Cary,NC,27518 8. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION REPORT NUMBER 9. SPONSORING/MONITORING AGENCY NAME(S) AND ADDRESS(ES) 10. SPONSOR...disposal) – High environmental cost (solid / liquid waste disposal) – Potentially damaging to some substrate materials ( composites ) Problem Statement 5...Atmospheric Plasma Depainting, ASETSDefense, Nov 19, 2014 • Plasma occurring at Atmospheric Pressure • Plasma with Atmospheric Composition

  7. Oscillations in stellar atmospheres

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Costa, A.; Ringuelet, A. E.; Fontenla, J. M.

    1989-01-01

    Atmospheric excitation and propagation of oscillations are analyzed for typical pulsating stars. The linear, plane-parallel approach for the pulsating atmosphere gives a local description of the phenomenon. From the local analysis of oscillations, the minimum frequencies are obtained for radially propagating waves. The comparison of the minimum frequencies obtained for a variety of stellar types is in good agreement with the observed periods of the oscillations. The role of the atmosphere in the globar stellar pulsations is thus emphasized.

  8. Global Atmospheric Aerosol Modeling

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Hendricks, Johannes; Aquila, Valentina; Righi, Mattia

    2012-01-01

    Global aerosol models are used to study the distribution and properties of atmospheric aerosol particles as well as their effects on clouds, atmospheric chemistry, radiation, and climate. The present article provides an overview of the basic concepts of global atmospheric aerosol modeling and shows some examples from a global aerosol simulation. Particular emphasis is placed on the simulation of aerosol particles and their effects within global climate models.

  9. Galaxies Gather at Great Distances

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2006-01-01

    [figure removed for brevity, see original site] Distant Galaxy Cluster Infrared Survey Poster [figure removed for brevity, see original site] [figure removed for brevity, see original site] Bird's Eye View Mosaic Bird's Eye View Mosaic with Clusters [figure removed for brevity, see original site] [figure removed for brevity, see original site] [figure removed for brevity, see original site] 9.1 Billion Light-Years 8.7 Billion Light-Years 8.6 Billion Light-Years

    Astronomers have discovered nearly 300 galaxy clusters and groups, including almost 100 located 8 to 10 billion light-years away, using the space-based Spitzer Space Telescope and the ground-based Mayall 4-meter telescope at Kitt Peak National Observatory in Tucson, Ariz. The new sample represents a six-fold increase in the number of known galaxy clusters and groups at such extreme distances, and will allow astronomers to systematically study massive galaxies two-thirds of the way back to the Big Bang.

    A mosaic portraying a bird's eye view of the field in which the distant clusters were found is shown at upper left. It spans a region of sky 40 times larger than that covered by the full moon as seen from Earth. Thousands of individual images from Spitzer's infrared array camera instrument were stitched together to create this mosaic. The distant clusters are marked with orange dots.

    Close-up images of three of the distant galaxy clusters are shown in the adjoining panels. The clusters appear as a concentration of red dots near the center of each image. These images reveal the galaxies as they were over 8 billion years ago, since that's how long their light took to reach Earth and Spitzer's infrared eyes.

    These pictures are false-color composites, combining ground-based optical images captured by the Mosaic-I camera on the Mayall 4-meter telescope at Kitt Peak, with infrared pictures taken by Spitzer's infrared array camera. Blue and green represent visible light at wavelengths of 0

  10. Chemistry of atmospheres.

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Wayne, R. P.

    Atmospheric chemistry has been the focus of much research activity in recent years. Like its predecessor, this new edition lays down the principles of atmospheric chemistry and provides the necessary background for more detailed study. New developments are covered, including the startling discovery of the "Antarctic ozone hole", and the increasingly rapid changes in the composition of the Earth's atmosphere, apparently a result of man's activities. Information gathered by the Voyager 2 and other space missions, which have provided a new understanding of the atmospheres of planets other than our own, is also discussed.

  11. Numerical modeling of infrasound propagation at very long distance

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Piserchia, Pierre-Franck; Roche, Roger

    2004-05-01

    Compliance with the CTBT in the atmosphere will be monitored by a world-wide network of infrasound stations consisting of 60 stations equipped with microbarographs in order to measure small changes in the air pressure in the frequency range 0.02 to 4 Hz. They are characterized by a good sensitivity, and by a large dynamic. By the application of array techniques, it is possible to determine the direction of pressure pulses caused by small explosions in the atmosphere, as well as shock waves caused by supersonic aircraft or meteorites. To take into account the nonlinear phenomena at the source and during the propagation, we are developing a numerical approach to solve the Euler nonlinear equation. In a first step, in the linear domain, this method is compared with two other numerical modeling approaches based on the ray tracing technique and the parabolic approach. In our test case, the source is on the ground and generates a 1-Pa pressure pulse centered at the frequency of 0.1 Hz. We considered an infrasound propagation over a distance of 500 km and an atmosphere height of 200 km. In a further step, the source level will be increased to study nonlinear phenomena.

  12. The Thermal Structure of Titan's Upper Atmosphere

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Snowden, D. S.; Yelle, R. V.; Mueller-Wodarg, I. C.; Lavvas, P.; Koskinen, T.

    2011-12-01

    The processes that determine the vertical structure of Titan's upper atmosphere may be substantially different from processes controlling other dense atmospheres in our solar system. Titan's distance from the sun means that solar forcing is relatively weak and the interaction between Titan's atmosphere and Saturn's variable magnetosphere may be significant source of energy for Titan's upper atmosphere. Vertical temperature profiles derived from INMS neutral density profiles from over 31 passes show that the thermal structure of Titan's upper atmosphere is highly variable. In many flybys the thermal structure exhibits wave-like features with amplitudes of 5 to 20 K and vertical wavelengths of 100 to 200 km. The temperature of the thermosphere is not well organized with latitude, season, or solar zenith angle indicating that something other than solar heating controls the thermospheric temperature. Previous studies have indicated changes in magnetospheric ion precipitation in regions of Saturn's magnetosphere may be able to explain the large temperature differences between subsequent flybys; however, ion impact heating rates are much less than solar heating rates at all altitudes. In addition, structures in the temperature profile that suggest localized plasma heating do not always correlate with plasma and magnetic field data indicative of particle precipitation or joule heating. Therefore, we investigate alternative heating mechanism in Titan's thermosphere. In particular, we explore whether waves propagate into the thermosphere and produce the observed thermal structures.

  13. Geodetic Refraction: Effects of Electromagnetic Wave Propagation Through the Atmosphere

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Bossy, L.; Paquet, P.

    The atmospheric refraction has always been one of the main perturbations of classical terrestrial geodesy. For the future, and taking into account that a precision of a few centimeters is attainable over distances of few thousand kilometers, the monitoring of the atmospheric perturbation also requires a strong improvement for space applications that are mainly based on radio techniques. This is the reason why, for 2 decades, the interest in refraction studies has increased, as reflected in this monograph, which is entirely devoted to the properties of the atmospheric effects on various geodetic measurements and to their evaluation.

  14. Trends in distance learning: a new wave.

    PubMed

    Oliveira, J

    1988-01-01

    Distance learning has boomed in the last decade in developed as well as developing countries. Large open universities enrolling over 2 million students have been created in Asia. In the Middle East, distance learning institutions also have expanded. Small institutions and distance learning programs have taken hold in Africa, and Latin America offers an exciting array of distance learning institutions. Great Britain's Open University is fully consolidated and mature. Traditional distance learning programs, such as the University of California's Berkeley Extension Program in the US, continue to expand. A combination of reasons underlie the new interest in and growth of distance education, including, economic, pedagogical, timing and urgency, technological advances, managerial, sociopsychological. Distance education offers a good solution to a pressing problem, i.e., scarcity of resources. At current levels of investment in education, few countries in the developing world would be able to maintain their present levels of enrollments, much less improve access and quality. Distance education can offer flexible responses to different clients, different needs, and different types of students. Thus, in this regard, distance education is a perfect example of technology fit. If countries are to compete in international markets, updated education, training, and information must flow to countries' educational institutions and technological elites. In terms of technological advances, significant progress has been made in the areas of instructional design and student support systems through software design. Systems that manage complex operations now are widely available. As with other social innovation, the burden of proof continues to rest with the proponents of distance education. To improve the credibility of distance education, researchers need to address 4 major areas: student access; instructional design; student support systems; and evaluation and accreditation procedures.

  15. National Wind Distance Learning Collaborative

    SciTech Connect

    Dr. James B. Beddow

    2013-03-29

    Executive Summary The energy development assumptions identified in the Department of Energy's position paper, 20% Wind Energy by 2030, projected an exploding demand for wind energy-related workforce development. These primary assumptions drove a secondary set of assumptions that early stage wind industry workforce development and training paradigms would need to undergo significant change if the workforce needs were to be met. The current training practice and culture within the wind industry is driven by a relatively small number of experts with deep field experience and knowledge. The current training methodology is dominated by face-to-face, classroom based, instructor present training. Given these assumptions and learning paradigms, the purpose of the National Wind Distance Learning Collaborative was to determine the feasibility of developing online learning strategies and products focused on training wind technicians. The initial project scope centered on (1) identifying resources that would be needed for development of subject matter and course design/delivery strategies for industry-based (non-academic) training, and (2) development of an appropriate Learning Management System (LMS). As the project unfolded, the initial scope was expanded to include development of learning products and the addition of an academic-based training partner. The core partners included two training entities, industry-based Airstreams Renewables and academic-based Lake Area Technical Institute. A third partner, Vision Video Interactive, Inc. provided technology-based learning platforms (hardware and software). The revised scope yielded an expanded set of results beyond the initial expectation. Eight learning modules were developed for the industry-based Electrical Safety course. These modules were subsequently redesigned and repurposed for test application in an academic setting. Software and hardware developments during the project's timeframe enabled redesign providing for

  16. Orographic Disturbances of Upper Atmosphere Emissions

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Shefov, N. N.; Pertsev, N. N.

    1984-01-01

    There are some increases of the temperature of the hydroxyl emission (delta T approximately 20 K, z approximately 90 km) and of the intensity of the 63000 oxygen emission (delta I/I approximately 20 per cent, z approximately 250 km) for the lee of the mountains at distances about 150 km in the case of the latitudinal direction of the wind (U approximately 10 m/s) at the 3000 m level. Airflow motions over mountains may be one of the possible processes of generation of wave disturbances penetrating into the upper atmospheres (HINES, 1974; LINDZEN, 1971). The purpose here is to study the penetration of orographic disturbances into upper atmosphere. Airplane measurements of emission variations of hydroxyl and atomic oxygen 6300 A near the Northern Ural mountains were made. Several nocturnal flights were carried out in March, 1980 and January to February, 1981 at heights about 3000 m along 64 deg northern latitude in the Ural region. Spectrographs SP-48 with electronic image converters registration for OH ((9,4) and (5,1) bands - 7700 to 8100 A) and OI (6300 A) emissions were used. The zenith region was observed, and exposure time was 2 minutes. This corresponds to averaging of the emission intensities along the airplane trace over a distance of 10 km. Simultaneous measurements of atmospheric temperature variations at the flight altitude were made.

  17. Distance determination for RAVE stars using stellar models

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Breddels, M. A.; Smith, M. C.; Helmi, A.; Bienaymé, O.; Binney, J.; Bland-Hawthorn, J.; Boeche, C.; Burnett, B. C. M.; Campbell, R.; Freeman, K. C.; Gibson, B.; Gilmore, G.; Grebel, E. K.; Munari, U.; Navarro, J. F.; Parker, Q. A.; Seabroke, G. M.; Siebert, A.; Siviero, A.; Steinmetz, M.; Watson, F. G.; Williams, M.; Wyse, R. F. G.; Zwitter, T.

    2010-02-01

    Aims: We develop a method for deriving distances from spectroscopic data and obtaining full 6D phase-space coordinates for the RAVE survey's second data release. Methods: We used stellar models combined with atmospheric properties from RAVE (effective temperature, surface gravity and metallicity) and (J-Ks) photometry from archival sources to derive absolute magnitudes. In combination with apparent magnitudes, sky coordinates, proper motions from a variety of sources and radial velocities from RAVE, we are able to derive the full 6D phase-space coordinates for a large sample of RAVE stars. This method is tested with artificial data, Hipparcos trigonometric parallaxes and observations of the open cluster M 67. Results: When we applied our method to a set of 16 146 stars, we found that 25% (4037) of the stars have relative (statistical) distance errors of <35%, while 50% (8073) and 75% (12 110) have relative (statistical) errors smaller than 45% and 50%, respectively. Our various tests show that we can reliably estimate distances for main-sequence stars, but there is an indication of potential systematic problems with giant stars owing to uncertainties in the underlying stellar models. For the main-sequence star sample (defined as those with log(g) > 4), 25% (1744) have relative distance errors <31%, while 50% (3488) and 75% (5231) have relative errors smaller than 36% and 42%, respectively. Our full dataset shows the expected decrease in the metallicity of stars as a function of distance from the Galactic plane. The known kinematic substructures in the U and V velocity components of nearby dwarf stars are apparent in our dataset, confirming the accuracy of our data and the reliability of our technique. We provide independent measurements of the orientation of the UV velocity ellipsoid and of the solar motion, and they are in very good agreement with previous work. Conclusions: The distance catalogue for the RAVE second data release is available at

  18. Distance Education in India Present and Future.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Datt, Ruddar

    Distance education is offered by 4 universities and 34 institutes/directorates in India. All open universities have been brought under the direction of the Indira Gandhi National Open University with regard to networking and determination of grants. The networking has avoided unnecessary duplication of course preparation costs. Distance education…

  19. Audiences and Providers of Distance Education

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Nazarinia Roy, R. Roudi; Schumm, Walter R.

    2011-01-01

    As noted by Moore (2007, xxiii), the fifth section of the second edition of the "Handbook of Distance Education" focused on "some of the main consumers and suppliers of distance education programs," including elementary and secondary education, community colleges, universities, the corporate sector, continuing professional…

  20. Who Graduates from Irish Distance University Education?

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Delaney, Lorraine

    2015-01-01

    This paper outlines results from an online survey of recent distance graduates. The study, based in Dublin City University (DCU) addresses a gap in the research on this cohort of graduates. Findings indicate that distance graduates are primarily from lower socio economic backgrounds, a group largely under-represented in full-time university…

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