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Tervis Tumbler 360: A Tervis Timelapse
Tervis Tumblers are as much a part of society now as peanut butter and jelly. Holding over 200 license agreements with every major brand like MLB, Star Wars or your even your favorite artist. The manufacturing facility in Venice, Florida, built in 2005, is 90,000 square feet and employs 700 workers. They produce an average of 16 million tumblers a year.
Backus Woods Addition 360° Video Experience
This video utilizes immersive 360 technology, and is best viewed on either a Google Chrome web browser or a mobile device with headphones. Drag your mouse or tilt your phone to explore the forest around you. View our 360 tour of the Backus Woods Addition, then test your knowledge for a chance to Win* an Outdoor Prize Pack. http: Purchase Necessary. Subject to Official Rules at http: Open to residents of Canada (excluding Quebec) who are of the age of majority. Contest Closes at 4:59:59 PM ET on 11/30/2016.
[360 ° video]: Producing organic coffee and cocoa in Peru
You are inside the Urubamba Cooperative coffee and cocoa processing plant in the Southern Peru town of Quillabamba. Coffee and cocoa produced by small land owners is brought here to be processed or stocked. Here you can see how the cocoa beans are selected depending on their size. The bigger beans are more expensive. The cooperative buys and sells two cocoa varieties, "Chuncho", the local variety, and hybrid. Hybrid is good for quantity, but if you’re looking for quality you want Chuncho. These plants grow higher and they’re more difficult to harvest but they produce a wider variety of aromas, and more fat, perfect for chocolate production. Peru ranks 8th among the main world cocoa producing countries. Around 15–25% of its coffee producers belong to cooperative organizations linked with international Fair Trade networks.
Live Through Two Days of the Battle of Mosul With This 360 Experience
MOSUL, Iraq: “Once we cross this bridge, anything can happen” our fixer, Ayar, warns as we rumble over the Tigris and officially cross into Western Mosul. The Eastern half of the city has been liberated for months, and some semblance of normal life has returned to the city. Most of West Mosul has been liberated as well, save for the Old City: its ancient buildings, narrow streets and endless blind alleys have made clearing the last ISIS fighters a slow, brutal process. We start our trip into West Mosul with a long stay at the checkpoint Scorpion. Mosul is filled with checkpoints like this, where Iraqi soldiers and police search vehicles heading to and from the disputed areas. Some of these people are fleeing the city for Internally Displaced Person camps, and some of them are returning to their homes in newly-liberated portions of the city. Some parts of West Mosul look almost normal, like any other city in Iraq. But the closer you get to the Old City, where ISIS still reins, the more complete the devastati
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