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Several years later, however, Sacrier ascended to the pantheon. Needless to say, Rushu was less than thrilled to see eleven gods in the pantheon and still be confined to his Shustuft Crust, but rather than try to grab a seat, he focused on invading the World of Eleven. A few years later, Pandawa followed in Sacrier's footsteps and the world took the new name of World of Twelve, which it still carries to this day.
During the Age of the Dofus, the known world consisted mostly in the continent of Amakna, with several isles and archipelagos spread out around it. There were a few large cities, but little in the way of central power. During Ogrest's Chaos, however, the land was flooded and the continent was separated into islands, while several former islands were completely submerged. As a result, the known world in the Wakfu Era is made of countless islands of varying sizes. Some are still quite large and can hold entire nations, while others can only sustain a village. Existing cities such as Bonta and Brakmar have become nations, and many other areas have organized similarly in kingdoms of sorts.
The World of Twelve's landscape is comparable to Earth's in many ways, with its temperate plains and forests, its deserts, its arctic islands and its desolate mountains. Most of the known world's vegetation is inspired by the northern hemisphere, but some islands have more tropical inspirations. There are also monstrous plants such as Treechnids and Kokokos that add variety to the mix.
The world's fauna is a lot more diverse. Since the world began as the setting to an MMORPG, there is an abundance of civilized and uncivilized monsters, as well as animals that are inspired by reality but take original forms. Most of them also have original names that sometimes differ from one language to another. For example, Prespics are based on porcupines and are named the same in French and English; Bliblis are based on boars and are called Gliglis in French.
When I worked on Capitol Hill 13 years ago, I faced a cacophony of staffers and lawmakers choosing inaction on the assumption that climate change wasn't real. Today many of the same people point to the dire predictions dominating the news and shrug off better policies with the excuse that the world is ending anyway.
If history teaches us anything, it's that humans have a penchant for anticipating our End Times. Ancient mythologies from cultures all around the world describe catastrophic floods and religious cults continue to recruit followers with predictions of death by comet or solar flare.
Climate change cannot become yet another doomsday narrative. It's far too important and deadly serious. Climate change deserves to be addressed with a level of gravity that spurs informed policies, thoughtful planning and dedicated leadership at the local, national and global scale. Journalists must figure out how to convey the precarious state of our world along with the opportunities still available to adapt and change our behavior to mitigate the worst possible outcomes.
As we describe here in our post on the global population cartogram, if we want to understand how living conditions across the world are changing, knowing how people are distributed across the world is key.
In the visualizations, we present our long-run and short-run datasets on child mortality across the world. The long-run estimates come from a combination of Gapminder and data from the UN Inter-agency Group for Child Mortality Estimation (UN IGME).
Life expectancy is one of the most indicative metrics to evaluate our progress in improving health across the world. It is not only reflective of increasing longevity and maximum lifespans, but is also a strong reflection of child health and mortality.
Having enough food to eat in energy terms is not the only requirement for good nutrition and health. The quality and diversity of diets in terms of protein and micronutrient intake are also important. We cover micronutrient deficiencies across the world in our entry on that topic here.
Basic energy access is measured through two indicators: access to electricity, and clean fuels for cooking. The visualizations show the data on these two metrics across the world. You find more research in our entry on Energy Access.
There are many indicators we can use to look at CO2 emissions across the world: cumulative, annual, per capita, production vs. consumption-based, carbon intensity, sectorial or emissions embedded in trade. All of these metrics you can find in detail here.
In 1943, amid the American Jim Crow era, a young Black American named Leon Bass enlists in the Army to fight Nazi Fascism. But once Leon enters WWII and becomes a witness to the Holocaust, he discovers something that will forever change his perspective on his home in the US, and on the world.
Salmonella genus represents the most common foodborne pathogens frequently isolated from food-producing animals that is responsible for zoonotic infections in humans and animal species including birds. Thus, Salmonella infections represent a major concern to public health, animals, and food industry worldwide. Salmonella enterica represents the most pathogenic specie and includes > 2600 serovars characterized thus far. Salmonella can be transmitted to humans along the farm-to-fork continuum, commonly through contaminated foods of animal origin, namely poultry and poultry-related products (eggs), pork, fish etc. Some Salmonella serovars are restricted to one specific host commonly referred to as "host-restricted" whereas others have broad host spectrum known as "host-adapted" serovars. For Salmonella to colonize its hosts through invading, attaching, and bypassing the host's intestinal defense mechanisms such as the gastric acid, many virulence markers and determinants have been demonstrated to play crucial role in its pathogenesis; and these factors included flagella, capsule, plasmids, adhesion systems, and type 3 secretion systems encoded on the Salmonella pathogenicity island (SPI)-1 and SPI-2, and other SPIs. The epidemiologically important non-typhoidal Salmonella (NTS) serovars linked with a high burden of foodborne Salmonella outbreaks in humans worldwide included Typhimurium, Enteritidis, Heidelberg, and Newport. The increased number of NTS cases reported through surveillance in recent years from the United States, Europe and low- and middle-income countries of the world suggested that the control programs targeted at reducing the contamination of food animals along the food chain have largely not been successful. Furthermore, the emergence of several clones of Salmonella resistant to multiple antimicrobials worldwide underscores a significant food safety hazard. In this review, we discussed on the historical background, nomenclature and taxonomy, morphological features, physical and biochemical characteristics of NTS with a particular focus on the pathogenicity and virulence factors, host specificity, transmission, and antimicrobial resistance including multidrug resistance and its surveillance.
\n\"It is completely unacceptable that half the world still lacks coverage for the most essential health services,\" said Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, Director-General of WHO. \"And it is unnecessary. A solution exists: universal health coverage (UHC) allows everyone to obtain the health services they need, when and where they need them, without facing financial hardship.\"
"It is completely unacceptable that half the world still lacks coverage for the most essential health services," said Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, Director-General of WHO. "And it is unnecessary. A solution exists: universal health coverage (UHC) allows everyone to obtain the health services they need, when and where they need them, without facing financial hardship."
In a consensus decision aimed at protecting the world from future infectious diseases crises, the World Health Assembly today agreed to kickstart a global process to draft and negotiate a convention, agreement or other international instrument under the Constitution of the World Health Organization to strengthen pandemic prevention, preparedness and response.
Children around the world are routinely engaged in paid and unpaid forms of work that are not harmful to them. However, they are classified as child labourers when they are either too young to work, or are involved in hazardous activities that may compromise their physical, mental, social or educational development. In the least developed countries, slightly more than one in four children (ages 5 to 17) are engaged in labour that is considered detrimental to their health and development.
The Africa and the Asia and the Pacific regions together account for almost nine out of every ten children in child labour worldwide. The remaining child labour population is divided among the Americas (11 million), Europe and Central Asia (6 million), and the Arab States (1 million). In terms of incidence, 5% of children are in child labour in the Americas, 4% in Europe and Central Asia, and 3% in the Arab States.
Their experience is not unique: around the world, the pandemic and associated lockdowns are underscoring that digital connectivity is now a necessity. The internet is the gateway to many essential services, such as e-health platforms, digital cash transfers, and e-payment systems.
Dear Paul and Divyanshi, Thank you for penning down this article which I find quite interesting and informative. The impact of the Pandemic is captured very nicely thru the twelve charts. One lesson which I feel all may agree that it has forced all to stop; to reflect/introspect & to find how to live with it and move on. The whole world would change the way we lived and acted; the change would be for better as always. Please take care. Regards. Vijay Nadkar, Chairperson & Co-opted Governing Council Member of Consulting Engineers Association of India (CEAI), an affiliate of FIDIC. 2b1af7f3a8