New Delhi: Delhi Police on Tuesday said that they have arrested a woman who with his paramour killed her husband in Samaypur Badli area of Outer North district. The investigating agency said that the accused strangled the person with nylon rope.According to police, on September 9 at 7:09 AM a PCR call was received in which caller told them that someone had killed his brother. A team was sent to the spot which was near a temple in Badli village. Body of the man was found lying on the first floor of the house. The deceased was later identified as Sonu (24) who lived with his family in Samaypur Badli. “There were strangulation marks on the neck of the deceased. A case under section 302 (murder) of IPC was registered,” said police officer. Also Read – After eight years, businessman arrested for kidnap & murderDeputy Commissioner of Police (Outer-North) Gaurav Sharma, elaborating more about the case, said that during investigation it was found that the deceased had gone for sleeping in the room with his wife and minor daughter in the night. ” The probe further revealed that the wife of the deceased was having an extramarital affair with a local boy and accused identified as Sagar alias Balwa. Both were planning to run away with each other,” added DCP Outer North. Also Read – Two brothers held for snatchingsAdding further, DCP Gaurav said that on the intervening night of September 8 and 9 at about 2.30 am Sagar alias Balwa came to the house of the deceased on the first floor from roof side and with the help of wife of deceased strangulated him with a nylon rope. During the investigation, both the accused were arrested and they have confessed their crime. Accused Sagar (26) is the native of village Badli.”A nylon rope used for strangulation haze been recovered. There intimacy and relation have established through CDR’s. Further investigation is going on,” DCP Outer North.
Charlotte Morritt-Jacobs APTN National NewsStudents travel from across the Northwest Territories to complete their health and social services education in Yellowknife.But the learning doesn’t just take place in classrooms.This week Aurora College students are listening to Elders and learning how to live off the [email protected]
(Phys.org) — In the eye, the retina is the light sensitive tissue that lines its inner surface; packed with ganglion neurons, its job is to convert incoming information to something that the brain can understand. In some animals, such as people, cats and the macaque, the density of neurons in certain areas of the retina accounts for the highest resolution images sent to the brain. But some animals apparently reserve such areas for other jobs. Mice for example, according to new research by a team from Harvard, only use their high resolution areas when under threat from above. As they describe in their paper published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, the team notes that high density neural areas in the retinas of mice are only activated when shadows from birds flying overhead are detected. Citation: Researchers find high-resolution retina cells in mice only activate when birds fly over (2012, August 14) retrieved 18 August 2019 from https://phys.org/news/2012-08-high-resolution-retina-cells-mice-birds.html This document is subject to copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study or research, no part may be reproduced without the written permission. The content is provided for information purposes only. Immune cells help heal eye injury in mice More information: PNAS August 13, 2012 doi: 10.1073/pnas.1211547109 Journal information: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences © 2012 Phys.Org Explore further In people, the highly dense parts of the retina are used virtually every waking moment. When focusing on something, the neural network of ganglion cells is busy converting light to images that are sent to the brain via the optic nerve. The only time this process quiets is when people are either lost in thought, or asleep. With mice, according to this new research, things are very different.To find out how mice use their high-resolution ganglion, the team attached a tiny camera to a rat volunteer and then watched to see what sorts of things it focused on. Next, they played the video back directly onto the retinas of several test mice while simultaneously monitoring neural cell activity. In so doing, they found that the high-resolution cells sat mostly quiet, doing nothing.As it turned out, the cells weren’t actually doing nothing, they were waiting.When silhouettes of birds were projected overhead, the waiting ended as the ganglia sprang into action, interpreting every movement. This shows, the researchers say, that the high-resolution neuron groups in mice retinas serve not as interpreters of everyday life, but as highly specific predator detectors. More specifically they found the nerves reacted when the birds were in their center of view, meaning close and ready to snatch them up. Sadly, they also found that the nerves quit firing once the birds came close enough, indicating the mice were doomed.After testing several scenarios, the team found that the retina cells in the mice tended to fire when detecting virtually any object that appeared against a blank backdrop, which was also moving, such as is the case of a bird flying in the sky. Thus it appears, for mice, it’s better to focus sharply only when predators from the sky are near, so as to best prepare for a quick emergency plan.