Irvine law enforcement officer are searching for a guy they claim touched a woman’s butts while they were standing in line at a bakery on Saturday.
Authorities claimed a man went into the 85C Pastry shop at 2700 Alton Parkway and also “used his hand and fingers to intentionally touch” the women target that was standing in line, claimed Farrah Emami, spokeswoman for the Irvine Cops Department.
“The victim and her good friend confronted the suspect, who then fled the scene,” she claimed.
The suspect, who is desired on suspicion of sex-related battery, is called a being in his 40s as well as potentially Center Eastern with an East Coast accent, authorities said. He has to do with 5 feet, 9 inches tall, evaluates about 180 extra pounds and also has black hair with a receding hairline. At the time of the case, he was seen wearing a red golf shirt as well as trousers.
Any person with info regarding the identity of the suspect is asked to get in touch with Irvine Police Detective Victoria Hurtado at 949-724-7194.
A gated estate on one of the biggest oceanfront parcels in Laguna Beach – “Rockledge by the Sea” – and also much more recently created residences in Shady Canyon and Newport Shore were the most expensive Orange County houses on the A number of Listing Solution sold in November.
2475 S. Shore Highwway, Laguna Coastline
Size: 10,000 square feet, 6 rooms, 8 washrooms
Description: Called “Rockledge by the Sea,” the gated estate is established on an acre, among the largest oceanfront parcels in Laguna Beach, and also has exclusive access to the sand. The home, with an electric motor court as well as a sprawling lawn, is concealed from the road, and flaunts a number of decks, wall surfaces of glass as well as ocean sights from nearly every space. Functions include a movie theater with stadium seating, swimming pool with falls, a sauna, executive workplace and also fitness center.
Noted for: $21.9 million in January, $19.95 million. in April
Price: $17.5 million
Sold by: Sylvia Tino and Edward Estrada of Estrada Qualities were the noting agents, Rob Giem of HOM Sotheby’s International Realty represented the purchaser.
Description: Created in 2006 on virtually an acre in Shady Canyon, the building provides views of the hills, greens and canyon. Grounds include gardens, water and also fire features, an infinty swimming pool and also an outside kitchen complete with a pizza stove. The master bed room extends the leading 2 floors, with his and hers shower rooms and storage rooms, a resting area and a workplace. A sizable subterranean degree has a residence cinema, beverage location and health club with a sauna as well as vapor shower.
Noted for: $13.9 million in October 2013, to $9.9 million on September 2015
Price: $9.4 million
Marketed by: Rex McKown and also Marcy Weinstein of Surterre Properties were the listing brokers, Jacqueline Thompson of the very same company represented the customer.
24 Fairway, Newport Coast
Size: 8,714 square feet, 6 bedrooms, 9 washrooms
Summary: A French-inspired estate constructed in 2006 with front-row sights of the Pelican Hillside Golf Program as well as Pacific Ocean past. Insides consist of official living as well as dining rooms as well as a gourmet kitchen area with a morning meal nook, in addition to a workplace as well as a master hideaway with a sitting area, twin vanities, spa bathtub and walk-in shower. The yard has a loggia, swimming pool, health facility and also built-in barbecue.
Provided for: $9.95 million
Sale cost: $9.1 million
Offered by: Marcy Weinstein and Rex McKown of Surterre Qualities were the specifying representatives, Rob Smith of the very same firm stood for the customer.
Newswise — Irvine, Calif. — Don’t put that controller down just yet. Playing three-dimensional video games – besides being lots of fun – can boost the formation of memories, according to University of California, Irvine neurobiologists.
Along with adding to the trove of research that shows these games can improve eye-hand coordination and reaction time, this finding shows the potential for novel virtual approaches to helping people who lose memory as they age or suffer from dementia. Study results appear Dec. 9 in The Journal of Neuroscience.
For their research, Craig Stark and Dane Clemenson of UCI’s Center for the Neurobiology of Learning & Memory recruited non-gamer college students to play either a video game with a passive, two-dimensional environment (“Angry Birds”) or one with an intricate, 3-D setting (“Super Mario 3D World”) for 30 minutes per day over two weeks.
Before and after the two-week period, the students took memory tests that engaged the brain’s hippocampus, the region associated with complex learning and memory. They were given a series of pictures of everyday objects to study. Then they were shown images of the same objects, new ones and others that differed slightly from the original items and asked to categorize them. Recognition of the slightly altered images requires the hippocampus, Stark said, and his earlier research had demonstrated that the ability to do this clearly declines with age. This is a large part of why it’s so difficult to learn new names or remember where you put your keys as you get older.
Students playing the 3-D video game improved their scores on the memory test, while the 2-D gamers did not. The boost was not small either. Memory performance increased by about 12 percent, the same amount it normally decreases between the ages of 45 and 70.
In previous studies on rodents, postdoctoral scholar Clemenson and others showed that exploring the environment resulted in the growth of new neurons that became entrenched in the hippocampus’ memory circuit and increased neuronal signaling networks. Stark noted some commonalities between the 3-D game the humans played and the environment the rodents explored – qualities lacking in the 2-D game.
“First, the 3-D games have a few things the 2-D ones do not,” he said. “They’ve got a lot more spatial information in there to explore. Second, they’re much more complex, with a lot more information to learn. Either way, we know this kind of learning and memory not only stimulates but requires the hippocampus.”
Stark added that it’s unclear whether the overall amount of information and complexity in the 3-D game or the spatial relationships and exploration is stimulating the hippocampus. “This is one question we’re following up on,” he said.
Unlike typical brain training programs, the professor of neurobiology & behavior pointed out, video games are not created with specific cognitive processes in mind but rather are designed to immerse users in the characters and adventure. They draw on many cognitive processes, including visual, spatial, emotional, motivational, attentional, critical thinking, problem-solving and working memory.
“It’s quite possible that by explicitly avoiding a narrow focus on a single … cognitive domain and by more closely paralleling natural experience, immersive video games may be better suited to provide enriching experiences that translate into functional gains,” Stark said.
The next step for him and his colleagues is to determine if environmental enrichment – either through 3-D video games or real-world exploration experiences – can reverse the hippocampal-dependent cognitive deficits present in older populations. This effort is funded by a $300,000 Dana Foundation grant.
“Can we use this video game approach to help improve hippocampus functioning?” Stark asked. “It’s often suggested that an active, engaged lifestyle can be a real factor in stemming cognitive aging. While we can’t all travel the world on vacation, we can do many other things to keep us cognitively engaged and active. Video games may be a nice, viable route.”
The Journal of Neuroscience study was supported by the National Institute on Aging (grant R01-AG034613) and the James S. McDonnell Foundation (grant 624748).
About the University of California, Irvine: Currently celebrating its 50th anniversary, UCI is the youngest member of the prestigious Association of American Universities. The campus has produced three Nobel laureates and is known for its academic achievement, premier research, innovation and anteater mascot. Led by Chancellor Howard Gillman, UCI has more than 30,000 students and offers 192 degree programs. It’s located in one of the world’s safest and most economically vibrant communities and is Orange County’s second-largest employer, contributing $4.8 billion annually to the local economy. For more on UCI, visit www.uci.edu.
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“We show that all negative emissions technologies have significant limitations, and whilst we need to invest in research and development to try and overcome these limitations, the key message from our study is that we should not rely on these as-yet-unproven technologies to save us in the future,” said lead author Pete Smith, a professor in the School of Biological Sciences at Scotland’s University of Aberdeen. Led by Chancellor Howard Gillman, UCI has more than 30,000 students and offers 192 degree programs. For more on UCI, visit http://www.
Now another strategy has been included to the listing with researchers at the College of The golden state establishing a CRISPR/Cas9 method that could possibly stop whole mosquito populations from sending the jungle fever parasite to human beings. Of their cooperation, until now, go over, with. Malaria but could be used to do no damage to the mosquito. The the very least amount of eco-friendly damages,” Bier stated. There were 214 million situations of jungle fever in 2015 resulting in 438 000 deaths. Was published in the Process of the National Academy of Sciences.