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Tourismus im Aufwind - Griechenland

Erstellt von El Greco, 28.02.2011, 21:51 Uhr · 1.332 Antworten · 91.215 Aufrufe

  1. #1091
    Avatar von Indianer

    Registriert seit
    13.11.2010
    Beiträge
    24.886
    Zitat Zitat von Allissa Beitrag anzeigen



    - - - Aktualisiert - - -



    hahhahahahahaaa.....das soll wohl ein witz sein.....dann geh mal abends weg in griechenland und guck dir an wie die mädchen angezogen sind.

    haha, vor allem dort wo svabos in der nähe sind oder vermutet werden.

  2. #1092
    Avatar von Godzilla

    Registriert seit
    02.04.2011
    Beiträge
    12.040
    Zitat Zitat von Allissa Beitrag anzeigen

    hahhahahahahaaa.....das soll wohl ein witz sein.....dann geh mal abends weg in griechenland und guck dir an wie die mädchen angezogen sind.
    Sind hübsch angezogen, aber sicher nichts extremes wie die Engländerinnen.. Also nein, ich mache keine Witze.
    ...........................



    Zitat Zitat von Greekleon Beitrag anzeigen
    Schönes Promovideo..

  3. #1093

    Registriert seit
    31.01.2009
    Beiträge
    6.317
    Sind doch alle gleich, diese Frauen

    Die einen sind verhüllt, aber trotzdem versaut. Oder würden es gern sein, können es aber nicht, wegen ihrer Religion oder soziologischen Umständen

    Die andern halt net
    Da gibs kein schlechter und besser.
    Was schlechter und besser - empfindet jeder subjektiv anders

  4. #1094
    Avatar von Dikefalos

    Registriert seit
    10.10.2010
    Beiträge
    12.100


    Santorini Bulges as Magma Balloons Underneath

    Satellites, GPS confirm "Atlantis" island's swelling.

    Greece's Santorini was created by a volcanic blast 3,600 years ago.

    Photograph by Scott Stulberg, Corbis


    Brian Handwerk
    For National Geographic News
    Updated 5:53 pm. ET, September 12, 2012
    Santorini locals began to suspect last year that something was afoot with the volcano under their Greek island group. Wine glasses occasionally vibrated and clinked in cafes, suggesting tiny tremors, and tour guides smelled strange gasses.
    Now satellite radar technology has revealed the source of the symptoms. A rush of molten rock swelled the magma chamber under the volcano by some 13 to 26 million cubic yards (10 to 20 million cubic meters)—about 15 times the volume of London's Olympic Stadium—between January 2011 and April 2012. The ballooning chamber even forced parts of the island's surface to rise upward and outward by 3 to 5.5 inches (8 to 14 centimeters).
    (See volcano pictures.)
    The volcano has been quiet for 60 years, and these recent events don't indicate an imminent eruption, said geologist Nomikou Paraskevi of the University of Athens.
    "It is a reminder that Santorini is an active volcano. It's just that it is currently in a generally quiet state," she said.
    "Since the earthquake activity and the rate of bulging have both slowed right down in the last few months, it doesn't look as though the volcano is about to start to erupt, and it is quite likely that it could remain quiet for another few years or decades. We simply don't know enough about the lifecycle of large volcanoes in between eruptions to be certain, which is why the new research we are reporting is interesting."
    Paraskevi and her colleagues studied records of regional seismic activity and spotted, beginning in the January 2011 data, more than a thousand small quakes, most of them imperceptible. The team confirmed a subtle rise in Santorini's surface level with satellite radar images and GPS receivers.
    The Volcano That Sunk Atlantis?
    Part of the municipality of Santorini, Nea Kameni ("new burnt island") is a small uninhabited (and geologically active) island within the flooded Santorini caldera. That caldera, which forms the Santorini island group today, was formed during the volcano's last major eruption, some 3,600 years ago. That was the second-largest blast in human history and may have destroyed the Minoan civilization on nearby Crete (and possibly inspired the myth of Atlantis).
    Catastrophic eruptions on Santorini, which produce mostly pumice rather than lava, appear to occur here about 20,000 years apart, said University of Oxford vulcanologist David Pyle. But during the past five centuries Santorini has had smaller eruptions, which Pyle called "not particularly dangerous at all."
    The last one, in 1950, oozed enough lava to cover a few tennis courts, he said. "They might produce some ash, which could disrupt air traffic or interfere with drinking-water supplies. But most likely we're not even talking about evacuations."
    Despite its relative quiet, Santorini is an ideal location to learn more about processes like the magma chamber's rapid inflation, Pyle added. It has been so well studied for centuries that the past presents a relatively clear picture for comparison—even if it raises a few tough questions.
    Pyle said one puzzle is that many of the rocky remnants of past activity contain chemical clues from the point of eruption, and many suggest the system was shaken up a few months or perhaps years prior to the fireworks. "There's evidence of that for the ... large eruptions and the same sort of clues before these small eruptions," he said.
    The findings suggest "that these sorts of volcanoes don't always have a large reservoir of molten rock under them waiting to erupt. That develops in pulses, and we've just seen a small [yearlong] pulse that probably delivered" an injection of molten rock equal to about 20 years' worth of "normal" upwellings, he said.
    Cracking the Riddle of Dormancy
    While satellite evidence of swelling magma chambers has rarely been available for an active volcano, the processes the data represent may not be all that unusual.
    "My gut feeling is that some large volcanoes like Santorini and Yellowstone spend hundreds or thousands of years in a state of what you'd call dormancy," Pyle said. "But they'll often have these little restless patches, because there is molten rock moving around at depth. These types of phenomena are likely to be common, but you need the right instruments and technology to detect what are usually rather small changes in behavior."
    (Related: "Yellowstone Has Bulged as Magma Pocket Swells.")
    "The tough question is that we aren't any closer to knowing if, or when, the next lava eruption might happen," he added, likening the recent swelling to someone blowing a big breath into an invisible balloon.
    "We don't know how small or big the balloon is, and we don't know whether just one more breath will be enough for it to pop or not."
    This Santorini-magma study was published in the September 9 issue of Nature Geoscience.

    - - - Aktualisiert - - -




    Santorini Bulges as Magma Balloons Underneath

    Satellites, GPS confirm "Atlantis" island's swelling.

    Greece's Santorini was created by a volcanic blast 3,600 years ago.

    Photograph by Scott Stulberg, Corbis


    Brian Handwerk
    For National Geographic News
    Updated 5:53 pm. ET, September 12, 2012
    Santorini locals began to suspect last year that something was afoot with the volcano under their Greek island group. Wine glasses occasionally vibrated and clinked in cafes, suggesting tiny tremors, and tour guides smelled strange gasses.
    Now satellite radar technology has revealed the source of the symptoms. A rush of molten rock swelled the magma chamber under the volcano by some 13 to 26 million cubic yards (10 to 20 million cubic meters)—about 15 times the volume of London's Olympic Stadium—between January 2011 and April 2012. The ballooning chamber even forced parts of the island's surface to rise upward and outward by 3 to 5.5 inches (8 to 14 centimeters).
    (See volcano pictures.)
    The volcano has been quiet for 60 years, and these recent events don't indicate an imminent eruption, said geologist Nomikou Paraskevi of the University of Athens.
    "It is a reminder that Santorini is an active volcano. It's just that it is currently in a generally quiet state," she said.
    "Since the earthquake activity and the rate of bulging have both slowed right down in the last few months, it doesn't look as though the volcano is about to start to erupt, and it is quite likely that it could remain quiet for another few years or decades. We simply don't know enough about the lifecycle of large volcanoes in between eruptions to be certain, which is why the new research we are reporting is interesting."
    Paraskevi and her colleagues studied records of regional seismic activity and spotted, beginning in the January 2011 data, more than a thousand small quakes, most of them imperceptible. The team confirmed a subtle rise in Santorini's surface level with satellite radar images and GPS receivers.
    The Volcano That Sunk Atlantis?
    Part of the municipality of Santorini, Nea Kameni ("new burnt island") is a small uninhabited (and geologically active) island within the flooded Santorini caldera. That caldera, which forms the Santorini island group today, was formed during the volcano's last major eruption, some 3,600 years ago. That was the second-largest blast in human history and may have destroyed the Minoan civilization on nearby Crete (and possibly inspired the myth of Atlantis).
    Catastrophic eruptions on Santorini, which produce mostly pumice rather than lava, appear to occur here about 20,000 years apart, said University of Oxford vulcanologist David Pyle. But during the past five centuries Santorini has had smaller eruptions, which Pyle called "not particularly dangerous at all."
    The last one, in 1950, oozed enough lava to cover a few tennis courts, he said. "They might produce some ash, which could disrupt air traffic or interfere with drinking-water supplies. But most likely we're not even talking about evacuations."
    Despite its relative quiet, Santorini is an ideal location to learn more about processes like the magma chamber's rapid inflation, Pyle added. It has been so well studied for centuries that the past presents a relatively clear picture for comparison—even if it raises a few tough questions.
    Pyle said one puzzle is that many of the rocky remnants of past activity contain chemical clues from the point of eruption, and many suggest the system was shaken up a few months or perhaps years prior to the fireworks. "There's evidence of that for the ... large eruptions and the same sort of clues before these small eruptions," he said.
    The findings suggest "that these sorts of volcanoes don't always have a large reservoir of molten rock under them waiting to erupt. That develops in pulses, and we've just seen a small [yearlong] pulse that probably delivered" an injection of molten rock equal to about 20 years' worth of "normal" upwellings, he said.
    Cracking the Riddle of Dormancy
    While satellite evidence of swelling magma chambers has rarely been available for an active volcano, the processes the data represent may not be all that unusual.
    "My gut feeling is that some large volcanoes like Santorini and Yellowstone spend hundreds or thousands of years in a state of what you'd call dormancy," Pyle said. "But they'll often have these little restless patches, because there is molten rock moving around at depth. These types of phenomena are likely to be common, but you need the right instruments and technology to detect what are usually rather small changes in behavior."
    (Related: "Yellowstone Has Bulged as Magma Pocket Swells.")
    "The tough question is that we aren't any closer to knowing if, or when, the next lava eruption might happen," he added, likening the recent swelling to someone blowing a big breath into an invisible balloon.
    "We don't know how small or big the balloon is, and we don't know whether just one more breath will be enough for it to pop or not."
    This Santorini-magma study was published in the September 9 issue of Nature Geoscience.

  5. #1095
    economicos
    Zitat Zitat von Allissa Beitrag anzeigen
    in den kleinen dörfern in griechenland sind die alten frauen meistens in schwarz und tragen kopftuch.....



    - - - Aktualisiert - - -



    hahhahahahahaaa.....das soll wohl ein witz sein.....dann geh mal abends weg in griechenland und guck dir an wie die mädchen angezogen sind.
    Ich will einfach erlich sein, aber im Sommer in Griechenland laufen die Frauen sehr freizügig/sexy rum. Jede zweite Frau trägt eine kurze und enge Hose oder Rock die so lang wie meine Unterhose ist. So lange es nicht billig und stillvoll aussieht, finde ich das ok und mordern (erst recht bei 40-45 Grad). Und mit England kann man das nicht vergleichen das stimmt, die haben einfach kein Geschmack. Die Mütter mit 45-50 laufen wie ihre Töchter rum und tragen 3 Tonen Make UP und die übergewichtigen Frauen können es nicht einfach sein lassen und tragen oft bauch freie T-Shirts . Dadurch sieht man dann ja wirklich nur noch dicker aus.

    In Deutschland finde ich im Vergleich zu GR, dass die Frauen nicht so freizügig rumlaufen, liegt auch evt. am Wetter. Und stillvoll sind die (nicht billig) meisten auch.

  6. #1096
    Avatar von Dikefalos

    Registriert seit
    10.10.2010
    Beiträge
    12.100
    500.000 bulgaren verbrachten ihren urlaub in makedonia(thessaloniki,xalkidiki,kavala)tendenz steigend.Unter anderem steigt weiterhin die zahl aus dem osten,polen,russen usw.

    Τις ακτές της Κεντρικής Μακεδονίας επέλεξαν για τις θερινές διακοπές τους περισσότεροι από 500.000 Βούλγαρο
    Πηγή: ΑΠΕ 13/09/12-14:23
    Με προορισμό τις ακτές της Χαλκιδικής, της Καβάλας και της Θεσσαλονίκης περισσότεροι από 500.000 Βούλγαροι πέρασαν τα σύνορα του Προμαχώνα, το τελευταίο δίμηνο του καλοκαιριού, αυξάνοντας τον τουρισμό στις περιοχές αυτές.
    Σύμφωνα με τα στοιχεία από το αστυνομικό τμήμα του Προμαχώνα, γείτονές μας εισήλθαν στη χώρα μας με τα ιδιωτικά τους Ι.Χ. αυτοκίνητα και παρέμειναν είτε για το Σαββατοκύριακο , είτε για ολιγοήμερες διακοπές.
    Την ίδια ώρα, σύμφωνα με την υποδιοικητή του μεθοριακού σταθμού Προμαχώνα Ευαγγελία Δημανούδη το τελευταίο τετραήμερο, του Σεπτέμβρη, με αφορμή την αργία στην γείτονα χώρα, λόγω εθνικής εορτής,μπήκαν στη χώρα μας, για ολιγοήμερες διακοπές, στις κοντινές ακτές της Β. Ελλάδας, περισσότεροι από 100.000 Βούλγαροι. Κίνητρο της μεγάλης προσέλευσης των Βουλγάρων τουριστών αποτελούν, πέραν της κοντινής αποστάσεως, οι χαμηλές τιμές της διαμονής που παρέχουν τα ξενοδοχεία και τα παραθαλάσσια καταλύματα, καθώς και η πτώση των τιμών σε όλα τα είδη διατροφής.
    Τον αριθμό της επισκεψιμότηταςστις ακτές της Β.Ελλάδας αυξάνει κατά πολύ και η προσέλευση από τις υπόλοιπες Βαλκανικές χώρες, ενώ μεγάλη ήταν η έλευση τουριστών από Σερβία, Ρωσία Ρουμανία και Πολωνία που προτίμησαν να έρθουν με οργανωμένα γκρουπ κερδίζοντας έτσι καλύτερες τιμές και προσφορές στα ξενοδοχεία.

  7. #1097
    Avatar von Alexandros

    Registriert seit
    05.07.2012
    Beiträge
    433
    Zitat Zitat von Greekleon Beitrag anzeigen
    500.000 bulgaren verbrachten ihren urlaub in makedonia(thessaloniki,xalkidiki,kavala)tendenz steigend.Unter anderem steigt weiterhin die zahl aus dem osten,polen,russen usw.

    Τις ακτές της Κεντρικής Μακεδονίας επέλεξαν για τις θερινές διακοπές τους περισσότεροι από 500.000 Βούλγαρο
    Πηγή: ΑΠΕ 13/09/12-14:23
    Με προορισμό τις ακτές της Χαλκιδικής, της Καβάλας και της Θεσσαλονίκης περισσότεροι από 500.000 Βούλγαροι πέρασαν τα σύνορα του Προμαχώνα, το τελευταίο δίμηνο του καλοκαιριού, αυξάνοντας τον τουρισμό στις περιοχές αυτές.
    Σύμφωνα με τα στοιχεία από το αστυνομικό τμήμα του Προμαχώνα, γείτονές μας εισήλθαν στη χώρα μας με τα ιδιωτικά τους Ι.Χ. αυτοκίνητα και παρέμειναν είτε για το Σαββατοκύριακο , είτε για ολιγοήμερες διακοπές.
    Την ίδια ώρα, σύμφωνα με την υποδιοικητή του μεθοριακού σταθμού Προμαχώνα Ευαγγελία Δημανούδη το τελευταίο τετραήμερο, του Σεπτέμβρη, με αφορμή την αργία στην γείτονα χώρα, λόγω εθνικής εορτής,μπήκαν στη χώρα μας, για ολιγοήμερες διακοπές, στις κοντινές ακτές της Β. Ελλάδας, περισσότεροι από 100.000 Βούλγαροι. Κίνητρο της μεγάλης προσέλευσης των Βουλγάρων τουριστών αποτελούν, πέραν της κοντινής αποστάσεως, οι χαμηλές τιμές της διαμονής που παρέχουν τα ξενοδοχεία και τα παραθαλάσσια καταλύματα, καθώς και η πτώση των τιμών σε όλα τα είδη διατροφής.
    Τον αριθμό της επισκεψιμότηταςστις ακτές της Β.Ελλάδας αυξάνει κατά πολύ και η προσέλευση από τις υπόλοιπες Βαλκανικές χώρες, ενώ μεγάλη ήταν η έλευση τουριστών από Σερβία, Ρωσία Ρουμανία και Πολωνία που προτίμησαν να έρθουν με οργανωμένα γκρουπ κερδίζοντας έτσι καλύτερες τιμές και προσφορές στα ξενοδοχεία.
    Und hier ist die Rede nur von der Grenze bei Promachonas...
    Jedenfalls sollte Griechenland darauf achten nicht zu einem billigen Massenziel für Osteuropäer zu verkommen. Die Menschen müssen behutsam vorgehen und die Landschaft schützen. Hässliche Großhotels sollten nicht erbaut werden.

  8. #1098
    Avatar von Dikefalos

    Registriert seit
    10.10.2010
    Beiträge
    12.100
    Zitat Zitat von Alexandros Beitrag anzeigen
    Und hier ist die Rede nur von der Grenze bei Promachonas...
    Jedenfalls sollte Griechenland darauf achten nicht zu einem billigen Massenziel für Osteuropäer zu verkommen. Die Menschen müssen behutsam vorgehen und die Landschaft schützen. Hässliche Großhotels sollten nicht erbaut werden.
    So wie ich es in den nachrichten letztes erlebe,wird chalkidiki wohl kaum eine billige absteige.Reiche russen kaufen sich ein,und wollen luxus resorst und villas erschaffen.Mal sehen was kommt.

  9. #1099
    Avatar von Dikefalos

    Registriert seit
    10.10.2010
    Beiträge
    12.100
    Loddar....mit joanna auf mykonos.
    Einen richtigen schönen knackarsch hat die alte

  10. #1100

    Registriert seit
    31.01.2009
    Beiträge
    6.317
    Sexy Füße hat sie auch

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