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Humanity Can Only Change the World Once It Is Able to Construct a Vision, Blending Together Its Dreams, Aspirations, Faiths, Convictions, Resolutions and Determinations in the Infinite Goodness of Humanity Being an Infinity Unfolding Itself on This Universe, Into This Vision, That Brings Into Existence This Parallel and Palpably Tangible Reality, That Outshines the Reality Itself and It Than Puts Infinite Faith in That Vision and Then It Enters That Vision-Reality, in Which It Builds Its Home and Existence and Only That Humanity Can Let the World Get Inspired By That Elaboration, Exposition and Example of Its Very Faith, Very Humanity and Very Existence of Infinite Faith and Infinite Work in Infinite Learning, Development and Progression: Only This Way Humanity Can Change the World: Humanity Does Not Have to Succumb to Eternal Suffering of Infinite Poverty When It Has Infinite Riches to Recreate a New World and a New Human Condition, That Is Infinitely Better Than the Current Killing-Mechanism Capitalism: Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd: For A Better Human Condition For All Humanity Across Mother Earth

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The Idearian Echoing Eternities



The Idearian Echoing Eternities: That What You Are In What You Do What You Create What You Make What You Imagine What You Give What You Love and What You Become

The Idearian Echoing Eternities is for human ingenuities, for human endeavours, for human imagination, for human creativity, for human ideas, for research and learning in every and all areas of learning, knowledge and wisdom. So, wherever in the world, in whatever institution, in whatever area or field or expertise you are seeking the light, please, remember to share the news and views, means, methods and mechanics as well as the technical and technological, whether reality based, hypothetical, idearian:aai-dea-ri-aan:based on absolutely unheard of ideas like Einstein's Gravitational Wave a hundred years ago, or highly imaginative, about your research, effort, initiative with The Humanion. We would love to hear from all university campuses of the world, from all research institutions and learning and teaching facilities across the globe. Our works echo around the Universes, both in the natural and the human ones, across eternities. And these are works of human mind's creativity, ingenuity and its never-ending sense of wonder and seeking out for knowledge. To: editor at the humanion dot com. Page Created: March 23, 2016

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The Home of The Idearian

The Humanion uses Machine Processed Programming:MPP for Machine or Artificial Intelligence and Programmed Algorithmic Machination:PAM for Machine Learning, refusing the very concepts that machines can have intelligence and that they are, therefore, capable to learn. Likewise, The Humanion does not use the terms, self-driven or self-driving or autonomous vehicles for machines are not and can not be deemed to be having 'self', that absolutely applies to humans and autonomy applies to humans as individuals and as groups, societies, peoples, nations etc and can not be applied to machines. Therefore, Auto-driven is the term we use for Self-driven or Self-driving or autonomous vehicles etc. This relates to profound, vital and fundamental issues and we must be careful as to how we use terminology, that, albeit, inadvertently, dehumanises humanity. A Young Woman in STEM at the University of Manchester: Image: University of Manchester

Cardiff University






Women’s Engineering Society’s Young Members’ Board Has Been Awarded £30,000 for 100 Violets Project Celebrating Engineering


|| Thursday: May 30: 2019 || ά. The Women’s Engineering Society’s:WES Young Members’ Board has been awarded a £30,000 Royal Academy of Engineering Ingenious grant to deliver a Public Engagement Project for the WES centenary. The Young Members’ Board:YMB will use the award to launch and run the WES 100 Violets Project, challenging engineers to design and create an exhibit, that celebrates and showcases an aspect of their work or research, that they feel is important to communicate to the public.

The best designs will be selected with the creative teams receiving up to £1,500 to turn their ideas into reality; in addition, they will receive bespoke training and support in public engagement. The YMB will arrange a large central showcase and attendance at science festivals, local to the teams, so that the engineers have the opportunity to put their exhibits and training into action.

This large scale, multi-venue public engagement project aims to give, at least, 1,500 young people and their families the opportunity to interact directly with enthusiastic engineers from across all industries. The YMB’s intention is that through the delivery of the 100 Violets Project, participating engineers can showcase how engineering can be a career for everyone and broaden the understanding of what it really means to be ‘an engineer’.

Ms Deborah Harris, YMB member said, “The YMB is so proud to have been successful in our bid for the Royal Academy’s Ingenious funding and looking forward to celebrating the breadth of the engineering industry and showcasing this to the public, especially to young people. We’re really excited to see the range of ways people interpret this challenge in their exhibit designs and look forward to working with a team of enthusiastic, creative engineers to turn their ideas into reality over the next nine months.”

Ms Dawn Childs, the President of the Women’s Engineering Society said, “It is fabulous that the YMB has been able to attain this RAEng Ingenious Grant, particularly, in the centenary year of WES. One fundamental barrier to girls choosing to study engineering is a lack of understanding of the breadth and diversity of amazing jobs, that are available. This 100 Violets Project will really help to not only translate what it means to be an engineer to a wide audience but it will, also, help the young engineers to further develop their skills and excel in their careers. A real win-win!”

Royal Academy of Engineering Ingenious Awards are granted to projects, that provide opportunities for the public to engage with engineers and for engineers to develop their public engagement skills and experience in creative and unusual ways.

Applications for the WES 100 Violets exhibit are open from now until 31 August 31, 2019. For more information and to apply visit WES website.

About the Women’s Engineering Society:WES: Founded in 1919, the Women’s Engineering Society:WES is a professional, not for profit network of women engineers, scientists and technologists offering inspiration, support and professional development. Although, the world has changed since a group of women decided to band together to create an organisation to support women in engineering after the First World War, the need is very much still there. WES works in a number of ways to support women in STEM, to encourage the study and application of engineering, to promote gender equality and diversity in the workplace and to award excellence and encourage achievement through our awards. WES celebrates its centenary in 2019.

WES Young Members’ Board: The WES Young Members’ Board:YMB was set up in 2016 with the aim of making WES more accessible for younger members.

The WES YMB Ingenious Project www.wes.org.uk/100violets: For more information on the 100 Violets Project and how to apply, please visit or contact the YMB via email at ymb at wes.org.uk.

Royal Academy of Engineering Ingenious Awards: For further information on the Ingenious Awards visit the Royal Academy’s website.:::ω.

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Southampton Engineers Celebrate the World’s First Flight of Pioneering Lighter Than Air Unhumanned Aerial Vehicle



|| Sunday: April 28: 2019: University of Southampton News || ά. A new type of unhumanned aerial vehicle:UAV has made a successful maiden flight due to the expertise of engineers from the University of Southampton. The 15m-long, 10.5m wingspan, Phoenix is the world’s first large variable-buoyancy-powered UAV. Resembling an airship with wings, in appearance, the ultra-long-endurance aircraft spends half its time as a heavier-than-air aeroplane and the other half as a lighter-than-air balloon.

It is the repeated transition between the two, which provides the sole source of propulsion for the Phoenix’s anticipated use as a pseudo-satellite. Under a project, funded by Innovate-UK, approved by the Aerospace Technology Institute and bringing together SME’s, High Value Manufacturing Catapults and Academia, the ultra-long-endurance aeroplane uses the concept of variable-buoyancy propulsion, that has been exploited previously for underwater remotely-operated-vehicles:ROVs but, has, never before, been used successfully for the propulsion of a large-scale aircraft.  

The fuselage is made from a vectran-based woven material and contains ~120m3 of Helium, providing buoyancy, sufficient to make the complete vehicle lighter than air and ascend like a balloon. Within the fuselage is a separate air bag of 06m3 capacity.  Pumps located at the mouth of this air bag can inhale and compress air from outside and, thereby, add weight, without altering the displacement, sufficient to overcome the buoyancy.

This transition to heavier-than-air flight allows the aircraft to descend like a conventional aeroplane. The release of the compressed air returns it to a lighter-than-air configuration and the process is repeated. The forward inclination of the lift:buoyancy vectors with respect to the flight path and the expulsion of the compressed air through a rearward facing vent, provide a thrust force, that propels the aeroplane forward without need of any other form of propulsion. 

The energy needed to power the pumps, actuate the valve and move the flight-control surfaces is provided by a rechargeable battery created under the guidance of Southampton Professor Andrew Cruden, the Head of the University’s Energy Technology Group and colleague, Associate Professor, Dr Richard Wills.  The batter pack is charged by an array of lightweight, flexible solar cells, distributed on the upper surfaces of the wings and horizontal tail of the Phoenix.

“The University of Southampton team within the School of Engineering, developed a specific lithium-ion battery pack for this UAS, capable of operation across the wide range of temperatures found at altitude and communicating the status of the pack to the automatic flight control system.” Professor Cruden said. “The battery is designed to capture and store sufficient energy from the flexible photovoltaic arrays to power the UAS during the hours of darkness, with a safety margin for periods of poor weather and emergency use.

This project was a substantial collaborative effort by all partners and it delivered a real sense of achievement to witness the successful flight after nearly 30 months of design, manufacture, assembly and testing. It is anticipated, this unique UAS will provide a substantially lower cost route to providing long endurance, zero emission pseudo satellites for communication, surveillance and humanitarian missions around the globe.”

The prototype aeroplane was flown successfully and repeatedly during indoor flight trials in March 2019 under the command of a fully autonomous flight control system over a distance of 120m, the length of the Drystack facility, Trafalgar Wharf, Portsmouth used for the trials, making approximately five transitions in each flight. 

The fuselage retains its rigidity through internal pressure and the structure of the flight surfaces uses carbon-fibre sandwich panels for the ribs, carbon-fibre spars and a lightweight skin.  The wings house a pair of ailerons and the cruciform tail includes pairs of rudders and elevators.  A reversible hydrogen fuel cell has been developed to augment the power system on future versions.

The Phoenix project partners are SMEs: Banks Sails, fuselage materials and manufacture;  TCS Micropumps, pumps and valves, computer aided design and flight control actuators; Stirling Dynamics, flight control system. IQE plc led on the development of flexible photovoltaic cell technology.

Three of the UK’s High-Value Manufacturing Catapults were, also, involved: The Centre for Process Innovation, project management and photovoltaic cells; The Manufacturing Technology Centre, flight control system and hardware testing and The National Composites Centre, carbon-fibre wing and tail structures, wing skins and the gondola.

Joining Southampton as university participants are the University of Bristol, carbon-fibre wing and tail structures, wing skins, and the gondola; University of the Highlands and Islands, platform and flight control surface design; University of Newcastle, reversible hydrogen fuel cell and the University of Sheffield, wind-tunnel testing.

For more on Phoenix

Caption: The prototype aeroplane was flown successfully and repeatedly during indoor flight trials in March 2019 under the command of a fully autonomous flight control system over a distance of 120m, the length of the Drystack facility, Trafalgar Wharf, Portsmouth used for the trials: Image: University of Southampton.:::ω.

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Habitare Design Fair of Finland 2019 in Helsinki: September 11-15




|| March 14: 2019 || ά. Habitare Design Fair of Finland 2019: September 11-15, taking place in Helsinki. Habitare, the largest furniture, design and interior decoration event in Finland. This year’s Event will present the four new Finnish designers, Ms Laura Itkonen, Mr Kristoffer Heikkinen, Mr Hemmo Honkonen and Mr Rasmus Palmgren, whom the organisers think the design world to pay, particular, attention to.

These four Finnish designers have a strong personal styles with a proven track record, that demonstrates their design expertise. Each of the designers, selected by a jury, composed of Ms Elina Aalto, Ms Krista Kosonen and Saara Renvall of Imu Design and Ms Laura Sarvilinna, the Creative Director of Habitare, will have their own stand at Habitare Talentshop at this year’s Event. Talentshop is part of The Block, an area devoted to new design at Habitare.

Talentshop is curated and produced by Finland’s National Design Team, Imu Design, which represents emerging Finnish design talent, in collaboration with Habitare. “Now being held for the fifth time, Habitare’s Talentshop annually presents the most exciting, up andcoming Finnish designers, whom audiences in Finland and around the world should be following.

Talentshop highlights designers, who are in the early stages of their career but, who have, already, established their own designer identity and shown proof of their skills. What all the selected designers have in common is originality in their ideas, combined with uncompromising quality and refined implementation.” Says Ms Elina Aalto from Imu Design.

Laura Itkonen: Ms Laura Itkonen is a Helsinki-based visual designer, specialising in ceramics, her work explores materials, techniques and their combinations. ‘Art with function’ is her source of inspiration and the common thread, that runs through her design process, her creations focus on detailed architectural ceramics and sculptural everyday objects, that combine art and design. While making things by hand is her most important design tool, she is currently exploring the combination of three-D printing and traditional craft techniques in studio work.

Kristoffer Heikkinen: Mr Kristoffer Heikkinen graduated as a furniture designer from the Lahti University of Applied Sciences Institute of Design in 2017 and is currently a Master of Arts student at Aalto University. The designer has always been a creative thinker, who enjoys working with his hands and has a fascination with how objects have been created and how they can be improved. He strives to design products, that answer, solve problems in a simple and functional manner. His design philosophy is about simplicity, ease of use, longevity and recyclability. His designs have been presented at exhibitions in Milan, Stockholm and Finland.

Hemmo Honkonen: Mr Hemmo Honkonen explores the properties of materials and the interaction between the user and the product in his designs. He creates both visually and functionally insightful products that put material properties and user experience at the centre. Mr Hemmo Honkonen graduated from Malmstens Linköping University in 2017 with a Bachelor’s degree in furniture design, and is currently completing his Master’s degree on the Aalto University Product and Spatial Design programme. Prior to his design studies, he graduated as a luthier-artisan from the Ikaalinen College of Crafts and Design.

Rasmus Palmgren: Mr Rasmus Palmgren is a designer, who seeks a new perspective for everyday objects, his work is a balance between materials, dimensions and production. Clever, innovative and simple ideas motivate him. Through carefully considered solutions, he creates honest, timeless and meaningful designs. Rasmus has a Bachelor’s degree in cabinetmaking from Malmstens Linköping University in Stockholm and he is currently working towards a Master’s degree in design at the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts in Copenhagen. Rasmus has collaborated with Nikari and Claesson Koivisto Rune.  

Opening hours: Wednesday: September 11: 09:00-20:00

Thursday to Friday: September 12-13: 10:00-19:00

Saturday-Sunday: September 14-15: 10:00-18:00

For ticket information visit the Habitare website habitare.messukeskus.com

Habitare Finland: Habitare, the largest furniture, design and interior decoration event in Finland, this year, taking place at Messukeskus in Helsinki, September 11-15. Habitare offers experiences and ideas on interior decoration and on the functioning and look of homes and other spaces. Habitare highlights the ideas and works by a new generation of designers and sparks discussion. The International Friend of Habitare in 2019 will be Alberto Alessi.

Caption: Clockwise: Laura Itkonen, Kristoffer Heikkinen, Hemmo Honkonen and Rasmus Palmgren: Work: Sculptural Series: By Laura Itkonen:L: Notko: By Hemmo Honkonen:R: Images: Habitare Finland:::ω.

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New £35 Million Research Network for Smarter Greener and Cleaner Steel



|| February 22: 2019: Swansea University News || ά. A smart, green and clean steel industry will come a giant step closer due to a new £35 million research network, announced last week, which will see steelmakers and university experts work together on a seven-year research programme to transform the UK steel sector. The network, called SUSTAIN, is led by Swansea University, partnered with the Universities of Sheffield and Warwick and involves more than twenty partners across the UK steel industry: companies, trade bodies, academic experts and research organisations.

It is supported by a £10 million investment from the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council as it will be one of their Future Manufacturing Research Hubs. The announcement is a landmark as it is the first time that UK steel producers and representatives from the manufacturing sector have lined up behind a co-ordinated programme of research.  It is, also, the largest ever single investment in steel research by a UK research council.  The plan is that SUSTAIN will be a seed, from which, much wider research and innovation will grow, drawing on expertise across UK academia and beyond.

The aim of SUSTAIN is to transform the whole steel supply chain, making it cleaner, greener and smarter and more responsive to the fast-changing needs of customers.  Its work will be concentrated on two areas: Zero waste iron and steelmaking, with the aim of making the industry carbon-neutral by 2040:  Steel is, already, the world’s most recycled material but, the network will investigate new ways of making the industry’s processes and products, even, greener, such as, harvesting untapped energy sources, capturing carbon emissions and re-processing societal and industrial waste streams.

Smart steel processing: like any 21st century industry, steelmaking involves masses of data. SUSTAIN will develop new ways of acquiring and using this data in new metallurgical processes, which can deliver bespoke high-tech products.

Steel is the most widely-used structural material in the world.  If, a product isn’t made of steel, it’s made using steel. Steel is at the heart of UK manufacturing sectors, such as, the car industry, construction, packaging and defence.  It is an indispensable component of the UK’s future national infrastructure, such as, transport, communications and energy and for high-tech 21st century industries, from energy-positive buildings to wind turbines and electric vehicles.

Dr Cameron Pleydell-Pearce, steel expert at Swansea University and SUSTAIN’s Deputy Director, said, “This news is a massive vote of confidence in the steel industry.  It will support the industry’s vision for a responsible, innovative and creative future.  We are, already, on the road to clean, green and smart steelmaking but, this is another giant step forward.

Research and innovation are the bedrock of a modern steel industry. This network represents, almost, the whole UK steel sector, with researchers and companies working together on an unprecedented scale.  Here in Swansea we’re proud to lead it.”

Mr Gareth Stace, UK Steel Director General, said, “This new boost of innovation funding into the sector is a vital piece of the puzzle to help deliver our vision of a cutting-edge, vibrant and sustainable steel industry in the UK. The future success of our sector rests on our ability to remain at the forefront of product and process innovation, delivering the new steel products demanded by our customers and society. This new hub will enable us to do just that.”

Professor Mark Rainforth of the University of Sheffield, said, “Steel is fundamental to every aspect of society. Developing higher performance steels with reduced carbon footprint during manufacture is key to reducing CO2 emissions and, therefore, contributing to the reduction in global warming. This grant brings together all the UK experts in steel to address this critical issue.”

Professor Claire Davis, from WMG, University of Warwick, said, “The UK has a rich tradition of research excellence and innovation in steel metallurgy. SUSTAIN will bring together leading research groups in this area, as well as, introducing new expertise in big data and supply chain innovation, to work collaboratively with the UK industry.

The network will be able to tackle the large issues, facing the steel industry, particularly, in becoming low energy, carbon neutral, dynamic and responsive to customer needs.  It is an exciting time to be working on steel as there are opportunities to contribute to making the planet a greener place.”:::ω.

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Waving Into Electricity: The New Dielectric Elastomer Generator Can Generate Electricity From Ocean Waves



|| February 21: 2019: University of Edinburgh News || ά.: A wave energy technology is being developed, that could help generate low-cost electricity for thousands of houses. The device costs less than conventional designs, has fewer moving parts and is made of durable materials. It is designed to be incorporated into existing ocean energy systems and can convert wave power into electricity.

Small scale experiments in an ocean simulator show that one full-size device could generate the equivalent of 500kW, enough electricity for about 100 homes. Engineers say that their design could be used in fleets of low-cost, easily maintained structures at sea within decades, to take advantage of powerful waves in Scottish waters. Engineers from the University of Edinburgh and from Italy developed their device, known as, a Dielectric Elastomer Generator:DEG, using flexible rubber membranes.

It is designed to fit on top of a vertical tube, which, when placed in the sea, partially, fills with water, that rises and falls with wave motion. As waves pass the tube, the water inside pushes trapped air above to inflate and deflate the generator on top of the device.

As the membrane inflates, a voltage is generated. This increases as the membrane deflates and electricity is produced. In a commercial device, this electricity would be transported to shore via underwater cables.

A scaled-down version of the system was tested in the Flo-Wave facility at the University of Edinburgh, a 25m diameter circular tank, that can reproduce any combination of ocean waves and currents.

The system could replace conventional designs, involving complex air turbines and expensive moving parts.

The study, published in Proceedings of the Royal Society A, was carried out in collaboration with the Universities of Trento, Bologna and Scuola Superiore Sant'Anna Pisa in Italy. It was supported by the European Union Horizon 2020 programme and Wave Energy Scotland.:::ω.

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 Year Delta Arkive 2018-19

Year Gamma Arkive 2017-18

Year Beta Arkive 2016-17

Year Alpha Arkive 2015-16



University of Ljubljana





















Amy Wareing, a lecturer in the School of Health Sciences at Aberdeen’s Robert Gordon University:RGU, who also is studying at Lancaster University for a PhD has been awarded a prestigious research prize at the UK Radiology Conference in Liverpool, last year. She received the Beth Whittaker Memorial Prize, awarded to the best poster presentation where the lead author is a member of the Society of Radiographers. Amy said: “I feel honoured to have been awarded the Beth Whittaker Memorial Prize, but this is very much a team success.

University of Adelaide Australia


And the Search Goes on to Understand: How Things Live as Much as How They Perish Away: Ultimology at Trinity College Dublin













Image: Trinity College University of Dublin

STEM Gives You Powers That You Do Not Know You Have to Create to Make a Difference

Dr Nadia Masood Because She Studied STEM

This Cage Where is Housed the Magic of Humanity: The Heart














Image: The Institution of Engineering and Technology:IET

Continue to Learn to Continue to Become, to Know How, What and Why to Become and to Know That You are Alive: Study:  The University of Duisburg-Essen







Image: The University of Duisburg-Essen

Laura Bassi Professor of Anatomy


Ibn Sina Avicenna The Canon of Medicine


Image: ESA
















Images: The Grünenthal Group: Geremany and Abiogen Pharma: Italy

Three Outstanding Women Celebrated as IET Young Woman Engineers of the Year: Far, Far, Far to Go From 09%... You Lead the Way

Gemma Dalziel, Jenni Sidey and Bethan Murray

|| December 02: 2016 || ά. Three young female engineers have been recognised at the Institution of Engineering and Technology’s:IET Young Woman Engineer of the Year Awards for their innovative work in engineering. All three winners will play an ambassadorial role for the engineering and technology professions in the forthcoming months, promoting engineering careers to girls and young people. IET Young Woman Engineer of the Year: Jenni Sidey, 28), is a lecturer in the Department of Engineering at the University of Cambridge, currently working on the development of the latest low emission combustion devices for use in the transportation and energy sectors. 

IET Mary George Memorial Prize for Apprentices: Gemma Dalziel, 23, is an Apprentice Network Consulting Engineer at Cisco, working on network technologies and network security. Women’s Engineering Society:WES Award: Bethan Murray, 23, is a Manufacturing Systems Lead at Rolls-Royce Plc, working on the systems that aid the manufacture of the latest aircraft components. On winning, Jenni said, “I am enormously proud to be recognised by such a progressive programme promoting women in engineering within the UK. 

















Read in Biomedicojurisprudence: Professor Anneke Lucassen: Ethics of Genomics: Exploring the Application of Ethics and Law in Clinical Practice

Read in Medicine University of Southampton Leads International Team Awarded £4 Million for Advanced Cancer Research

Professor Martin Glennie and Other Southampton Researchers: Image: University of Southampton

The University of Southampton: Opening Windows: Opening Doors: Opening Worlds: Through Research and Learning












Read in Neurology Dementia: New Funding for New Research in Dementia at University of Southampton

Dr Mariana Vargas-Caballero:L: Dr Ruihua Hou:R: Images: University of Southampton

The Idearian Echoing Eternities: Fly Maxwell, Over the Skies for Only What You Create Lives on Echoing Through Eternities: Named After 19th Century Scottish Physicist James Clerk Maxwell NASA's Electric Research Plane Maxwell X-57: ‽: 190616: Image: NASA














Engineering is an art that you do with mathematics, science, design and technology and with almost an endless degree of imagination, creativity and ingenuity so that what is created works following laws of mathematics, science and technology: The Humanion

Life's Laurel Is You In One-Line-Poetry A Heaven-Bound Propagated Ray Of Light Off The Eye Of The Book Of Life: Love For You Are Only Once



Life: You Are The Law The Flow The Glow: In Joys In Hurts You Are The Vine-Songs On The Light-Trellis


























|| All copyrights @ The Humanion: London: England: United Kingdom || Contact: The Humanion: editor at thehumanion.com || Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd: reginehumanics at reginehumanicsfoundation.com || Editor: Munayem Mayenin || First Published: September 24: 2015 ||
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