# Ticket #4540 (new)

Opened 3 months ago

## Do THIS to detox your infected prostate (before itâs too late)

Reported by: | "Prostate" <DetoxInfectedProstate@…> | Owned by: | |
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Priority: | normal | Milestone: | 2.11 |

Component: | none | Version: | 3.8.0 |

Severity: | medium | Keywords: | |

Cc: | Language: | ||

Patch status: | Platform: |

### Description

Do THIS to detox your infected prostate (before itâs too late) http://immuneherb.us/HgCPkRYJ9IR3KlgXNRlzSEha44L8xY111o-Qi2mcaER4DZndPg http://immuneherb.us/kDgfzw3Vc92Up0bqV-o5dVSaa2gylIIOQKT2nWavXHwTSI5JOw inter and spring, sunrise as seen from temperate latitudes occurs earlier each day, reaching its earliest time near the summer solstice; although the exact date varies by latitude. After this point, the time of sunrise gets later each day, reaching its latest sometime around the winter solstice. The offset between the dates of the solstice and the earliest or latest sunrise time is caused by the eccentricity of Earth's orbit and the tilt of its axis, and is described by the analemma, which can be used to predict the dates. Variations in atmospheric refraction can alter the time of sunrise by changing its apparent position. Near the poles, the time-of-day variation is exaggerated, since the Sun crosses the horizon at a very shallow angle and thus rises more slowly. Accounting for atmospheric refraction and measuring from the leading edge slightly increases the average duration of day relative to night. The sunrise equation, however, which is used to derive the time of sunrise and sunset, uses the Sun's physical center for calculation, neglecting atmospheric refraction and the non-zero angle subtended by the solar disc. Location on the Horizon The solar azimuth angle at sunrise, {\displaystyle \gamma _{s}}{\displaystyle \gamma _{s}}, as a function of latitude and day of year for the year 2020 following the south-clockwise convention, which means if {\displaystyle 0^{\circ }>\gamma _{s}>-90^{\circ }}{\displaystyle 0^{\circ }>\gamma _{s}>-90^{\circ }}, then it is in the 4th quadrant; if {\displaystyle -90^{\circ }>\gamma _{s}>-180^{\circ }}{\displaystyle -90^{\circ }>\gamma _{s}>-180^{\circ }}, then it is in the 1st quadrant. Neglecting the effects of refraction and the Sun's non-zero size, whenever sunrise occurs, in temperate regions it is always in the northeast quadrant from the March equinox to the September equinox and in the southeast quadrant from the September equinox to the March equinox. Sunrises occur approximately due east on the March and September equinoxes for all viewers on Earth. Exact calculations of the azimuths of sunrise on other dates are complex, but they can be estimated with reason

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