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Search results for: Decoder

USA-SPELLINGBEE/GRAPHIC
RTS8CAKK 
June 02, 2022 
Decoding English from spoken to spelled is a tradition that’s almost 100 years old at the Scripps National... 
Interactive Content 
The Spelling Bee highlights why it's so hard to spell in English 
Decoding English from spoken to spelled is a tradition that’s almost 100 years old at the Scripps National Spelling Bee, but how did the language get so convoluted in the first place? 
NETHERLANDS-MUSEUM/THEFT
RTX85NQY 
October 28, 2020 
A rare German encode and decode machine is displayed behind armoured glass at the Warmuseum Overloon... 
OVERLOON, Netherlands 
A rare German encode and decode machine is displayed behind armoured glass at the Warmuseum Overloon... 
A rare German encode and decode machine is displayed behind armoured glass at the Warmuseum Overloon in Overloon, Netherlands October 28, 2020. REUTERS/Piroschka van de Wouw 
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL
RTS34H77 
March 03, 2020 
Jacqueline Goes de Jesus, one of Brazil’s scientists that concluded coronavirus DNA sequencing, insert... 
Sao Paulo, Brazil 
Jacqueline Goes de Jesus, one of Brazil’s scientists that concluded coronavirus DNA sequencing, insert... 
Jacqueline Goes de Jesus, one of Brazil’s scientists that concluded coronavirus DNA sequencing, insert a tube on a portable device connected to a computer that decode virus DNA at the Tropical Medicine Institute of the Sao Paulo University Medical School in Sao Paulo, Brazil March 2, 2020. REUTERS/Rahel Patrasso 
MICROSOFT-INDIA/
RTSZQQG 
February 22, 2017 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February 22, 2017.... 
Mumbai, India 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February 22, 2017. REUTERS/Shailesh Andrade 
MICROSOFT-INDIA/
RTSZQQF 
February 22, 2017 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February 22, 2017.... 
Mumbai, India 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February 22, 2017. REUTERS/Shailesh Andrade 
MICROSOFT-INDIA/
RTSZQQE 
February 22, 2017 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella arrives to speak at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February... 
Mumbai, India 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella arrives to speak at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella arrives to speak at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February 22, 2017. REUTERS/Shailesh Andrade 
MICROSOFT-INDIA/
RTSZQQD 
February 22, 2017 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February 22, 2017.... 
Mumbai, India 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February 22, 2017. REUTERS/Shailesh Andrade 
MICROSOFT-INDIA/
RTSZQQ7 
February 22, 2017 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February 22, 2017.... 
Mumbai, India 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in Mumbai, India, February 22, 2017. REUTERS/Shailesh Andrade 
BRITAIN-MICROSOFT/
RTR4DKYN 
November 10, 2014 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. ... 
London, United Kingdom 
Microsoft CEO Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. REUTERS/Kevin Coombs (BRITAIN - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS) 
BRITAIN-MICROSOFT/
RTR4DKYF 
November 10, 2014 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. ... 
London, United Kingdom 
Microsoft CEO Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. REUTERS/Kevin Coombs (BRITAIN - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS) 
BRITAIN-MICROSOFT/
RTR4DKYB 
November 10, 2014 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. ... 
London, United Kingdom 
Microsoft CEO Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. REUTERS/Kevin Coombs (BRITAIN - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS) 
BRITAIN-MICROSOFT/
RTR4DKY5 
November 10, 2014 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. ... 
London, United Kingdom 
Microsoft CEO Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. REUTERS/Kevin Coombs (BRITAIN - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS) 
BRITAIN-MICROSOFT/
RTR4DKY4 
November 10, 2014 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. ... 
London, United Kingdom 
Microsoft CEO Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London 
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella speaks at the Future Decoded conference in London November 10, 2014. REUTERS/Kevin Coombs (BRITAIN - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS) 
HEALTH-EBOLA/GELDOF
RTR4DK6I 
November 10, 2014 
Musician Bob Geldof speaks at the Microsoft future decoded conference at the ExCel centre in London November... 
London, United Kingdom 
Musician Bob Geldof speaks at the Microsoft future decoded conference at the ExCel centre in London 
Musician Bob Geldof speaks at the Microsoft future decoded conference at the ExCel centre in London November 10, 2014. Musician and philanthropist Geldof, who in 1984 inspired a generation of rock stars to record a charity single for Africa, will raise money to combat Ebola with a new version of the song. Geldof, frontman for Irish new wave band The Boomtown Rats, pulled together the Band Aid supergroup for "Do They Know It's Christmas?" three decades ago to help those affected by famine in Ethiopia. REUTERS/Kevin Coombs (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT HEALTH SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
HEALTH-EBOLA/GELDOF
RTR4DK59 
November 10, 2014 
Musician Bob Geldof speaks at the Microsoft future decoded conference at the ExCel centre in London November... 
London, United Kingdom 
Musician Bob Geldof speaks at the Microsoft future decoded conference at the ExCel centre in London 
Musician Bob Geldof speaks at the Microsoft future decoded conference at the ExCel centre in London November 10, 2014. Musician and philanthropist Geldof, who in 1984 inspired a generation of rock stars to record a charity single for Africa, will raise money to combat Ebola with a new version of the song. Geldof, frontman for Irish new wave band The Boomtown Rats, pulled together the Band Aid supergroup for "Do They Know It's Christmas?" three decades ago to help those affected by famine in Ethiopia. REUTERS/Kevin Coombs (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT HEALTH SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
HEALTH-EBOLA/GELDOF
RTR4DK2S 
November 10, 2014 
Musician Bob Geldof speaks at the Microsoft future decoded conference at the ExCel centre in London November... 
London, United Kingdom 
Musician Bob Geldof speaks at the Microsoft future decoded conference at the ExCel centre in London 
Musician Bob Geldof speaks at the Microsoft future decoded conference at the ExCel centre in London November 10, 2014. Musician and philanthropist Geldof, who in 1984 inspired a generation of rock stars to record a charity single for Africa, will raise money to combat Ebola with a new version of the song. Geldof, frontman for Irish new wave band The Boomtown Rats, pulled together the Band Aid supergroup for "Do They Know It's Christmas?" three decades ago to help those affected by famine in Ethiopia. REUTERS/Kevin Coombs (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT HEALTH SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
BELGACOM-NETFLIX/
RTR485K6 
September 29, 2014 
Dominique Leroy, chief executive officer of Belgian telecoms operator Belgacom, poses in front of the... 
Brussels, Belgium 
Leroy, CEO of Belgian telecoms operator Belgacom, poses in front of the company's new logo in Brussels... 
Dominique Leroy, chief executive officer of Belgian telecoms operator Belgacom, poses in front of the company's new logo in Brussels September 29, 2014. Belgian telecom operator Belgacom will begin distributing the content of Netflix this year after striking a deal with the U.S. video streaming service which launched in Belgium earlier this month. Belgacom, which rebranded its products as "Proximus" on Monday, said in a statement that the Netflix application would be on its new generation of decoders by the end of 2014. REUTERS/Francois Lenoir (BELGIUM - Tags: BUSINESS TELECOMS) 
TELEVISION-AMERICANIDOL/
RTR3Q9WB 
May 22, 2014 
Singer Hayley Williams of Paramore and finalist Jena Irene perform "Decode/Ain't it Fun" on stage during... 
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES 
Hayley Williams and Jena Irene perform during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles 
Singer Hayley Williams of Paramore and finalist Jena Irene perform "Decode/Ain't it Fun" on stage during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles, California May 21, 2014. REUTERS/Mario Anzouni (UNITED STATES-Tags: ENTERTAINMENT)(AMERICANIDOL-SHOW) 
TELEVISION-AMERICANIDOL/
RTR3Q9W8 
May 22, 2014 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" in front of the judges during the American Idol XIII... 
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles... 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" in front of the judges during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles, California May 21, 2014. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni (UNITED STATES - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT) (AMERICANIDOL-SHOW) 
TELEVISION-AMERICANIDOL/
RTR3Q9W7 
May 22, 2014 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles,... 
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles... 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles, California May 21, 2014. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni (UNITED STATES - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT) (AMERICANIDOL-SHOW) 
TELEVISION-AMERICANIDOL/
RTR3Q9W6 
May 22, 2014 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles,... 
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles... 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles, California May 21, 2014. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni (UNITED STATES - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT) (AMERICANIDOL-SHOW) 
TELEVISION-AMERICANIDOL/
RTR3Q9W5 
May 22, 2014 
Singer Hayley Williams of Paramore performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" on stage during the American Idol XIII... 
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES 
Hayley Williams performs during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles 
Singer Hayley Williams of Paramore performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" on stage during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles, California May 21, 2014. REUTERS/Mario Anzouni (UNITED STATES-Tags: ENTERTAINMENT)(AMERICANIDOL-SHOW) 
TELEVISION-AMERICANIDOL/
RTR3Q9W4 
May 22, 2014 
Singer Hayley Williams of Paramore performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" on stage during the American Idol XIII... 
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES 
Hayley Williams performs during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles 
Singer Hayley Williams of Paramore performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" on stage during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles, California May 21, 2014. REUTERS/Mario Anzouni (UNITED STATES-Tags: ENTERTAINMENT)(AMERICANIDOL-SHOW) 
TELEVISION-AMERICANIDOL/
RTR3Q9VJ 
May 22, 2014 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" on stage during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale... 
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES 
Jena Irene performs during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" on stage during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles, California May 21, 2014. REUTERS/Mario Anzouni (UNITED STATES-Tags: ENTERTAINMENT)(AMERICANIDOL-SHOW) 
TELEVISION-AMERICANIDOL/
RTR3Q9VI 
May 22, 2014 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles,... 
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles... 
Finalist Jena Irene performs "Decode/Ain't it Fun" during the American Idol XIII 2014 Finale in Los Angeles, California May 21, 2014. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni (UNITED STATES - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT) (AMERICANIDOL-SHOW) 
GERMANY/
RTR3EZBC 
March 14, 2013 
An employee of Germany's biggest cable operator, Kabel Deutschland, is reflected in a glass cabinet with... 
Frankfurt, Germany 
An employee of Kabel Deutschland is reflected in a glass cabinet with decoders at the Kabel Deutschland... 
An employee of Germany's biggest cable operator, Kabel Deutschland, is reflected in a glass cabinet with decoders at the Kabel Deutschland playout center in Frankfurt February 25, 2013. Kabel Deutschland is to hike its dividend 67 percent in a move which some traders and investors saw as a first defensive jab to ward off a possible 10 billion euros ($13.4 billion) bid from Vodafone. Picture taken February 25, 2013. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS TELECOMS) 
FRANCE/
RTR3AQHF 
November 22, 2012 
A rare letter written in code (Top) by French Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte during his Russian military... 
None, France 
A rare letter written in code by French emperor Napolean Bonaparte during his Russian military campaign... 
A rare letter written in code (Top) by French Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte during his Russian military campaign and its decoded version are displayed at a Paris auction house, November 22, 2012. The one-page letter was written in October 1812 by the late Emperor to a military commander in Moscow, instructing him to "blow up the Kremlin". The order was carried out and the palace was burnt. The estimate for the letter is between 10,000 to 15,000 euros, according to auction house Osenat expert Jean-Christophe Chataigner. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: SOCIETY CONFLICT) 
OUTSOURCING-INDIA/
RTR38WI0 
October 07, 2012 
Employees work on their computer terminals on the floor of an outsourcing centre in Bangalore February... 
Bangalore, India 
Employees work on their computer terminals on the floor of an outsourcing centre in Bangalore 
Employees work on their computer terminals on the floor of an outsourcing centre in Bangalore February 29, 2012. The business of storing, decoding and analysing unstructured data - think video, Facebook updates, Tweets, Internet searches and public cameras - along with mountains of facts and figures can help companies increase profits, cut costs and improve service, and is now one of the world's hottest industries. It's called Big Data, and although much of the work is done in the United States, India is getting an increasing slice of the action, re-energising an IT sector whose growth has begun to falter. Picture taken on February 29, 2012. REUTERS/Vivek Prakash (INDIA - Tags: BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT POLITICS) 
OUTSOURCING-INDIA/
RTR38WHY 
October 07, 2012 
Workers are pictured beneath clocks displaying time zones in various parts of the world at an outsourcing... 
Bangalore, India 
Workers are pictured beneath clocks displaying time zones in various parts of the world at an outsourcing... 
Workers are pictured beneath clocks displaying time zones in various parts of the world at an outsourcing centre in Bangalore February 29, 2012. The business of storing, decoding and analysing unstructured data - think video, Facebook updates, Tweets, Internet searches and public cameras - along with mountains of facts and figures can help companies increase profits, cut costs and improve service, and is now one of the world's hottest industries. It's called Big Data, and although much of the work is done in the United States, India is getting an increasing slice of the action, re-energising an IT sector whose growth has begun to falter. Picture taken February 29, 2012. REUTERS/Vivek Prakash (INDIA - Tags: BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT POLITICS) 
MEDIA-SPORTS/RIGHTS
RTR2S7DO 
October 04, 2011 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy poses for photographers inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
Portsmouth, United Kingdom 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy poses for photographers inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy poses for photographers inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern England October 4, 2011. Europe's highest court has opened the way for British sports fans to watch live matches through cheaper foreign TV services, sparking a showdown with rights holders who will seek to protect their broadcast rights. The legal case, which will have huge ramifications for the way rights are sold, was sparked by Murphy who was fined for screening live English Premier League matches via a Greek pay-TV decoder.
REUTERS/Kieran Doherty (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY) 
MEDIA-SPORTS/RIGHTS
RTR2S7D9 
October 04, 2011 
A television link truck is parked outside The Red White and Blue pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, October... 
Portsmouth, United Kingdom 
A television link truck is parked outside The Red White and Blue pub in Southsea, Portsmouth 
A television link truck is parked outside The Red White and Blue pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, October 4, 2011. Europe's highest court has opened the way for British sports fans to watch live matches through cheaper foreign TV services, sparking a showdown with rights holders who will seek to protect their broadcast rights. The legal case, which will have huge ramifications for the way rights are sold, was sparked by Karen Murphy, landlady of the Red White and Blue, who was fined for screening live English Premier League matches via a Greek pay-TV decoder.
REUTERS/Kieran Doherty (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY) 
MEDIA-SPORTS/RIGHTS
RTR2S7CI 
October 04, 2011 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy poses for photographers inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
Portsmouth, United Kingdom 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy poses for photographers inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy poses for photographers inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern England October 4, 2011. Europe's highest court has opened the way for British sports fans to watch live matches through cheaper foreign TV services, sparking a showdown with rights holders who will seek to protect their broadcast rights. The legal case, which will have huge ramifications for the way rights are sold, was sparked by Murphy who was fined for screening live English Premier League matches via a Greek pay-TV decoder.
REUTERS/Kieran Doherty (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY) 
MEDIA-SPORTS/RIGHTS
RTR2S7C6 
October 04, 2011 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy poses for photographers inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
Portsmouth, United Kingdom 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy poses for photographers inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy poses for photographers inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern England October 4, 2011. Europe's highest court has opened the way for British sports fans to watch live matches through cheaper foreign TV services, sparking a showdown with rights holders who will seek to protect their broadcast rights. The legal case, which will have huge ramifications for the way rights are sold, was sparked by Murphy who was fined for screening live English Premier League matches via a Greek pay-TV decoder.
REUTERS/Kieran Doherty (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY) 
MEDIA-SPORTS/RIGHTS
RTR2S7BH 
October 04, 2011 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy talks to the media inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
Portsmouth, United Kingdom 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy talks to the media inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy talks to the media inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern England October 4, 2011. Europe's highest court has opened the way for British sports fans to watch live matches through cheaper foreign TV services, sparking a showdown with rights holders who will seek to protect their broadcast rights. The legal case, which will have huge ramifications for the way rights are sold, was sparked by Murphy who was fined for screening live English Premier League matches via a Greek pay-TV decoder.
REUTERS/Kieran Doherty (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY) 
MEDIA-SPORTS/RIGHTS
RTR2S7B7 
October 04, 2011 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy talks to the media inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
Portsmouth, United Kingdom 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy talks to the media inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy talks to the media inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern England October 4, 2011. Europe's highest court has opened the way for British sports fans to watch live matches through cheaper foreign TV services, sparking a showdown with rights holders who will seek to protect their broadcast rights. The legal case, which will have huge ramifications for the way rights are sold, was sparked by Murphy who was fined for screening live English Premier League matches via a Greek pay-TV decoder.
REUTERS/Kieran Doherty (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY) 
MEDIA-SPORTS/RIGHTS
RTR2S7B2 
October 04, 2011 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy talks to the media inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
Portsmouth, United Kingdom 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy talks to the media inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern... 
English pub landlady Karen Murphy talks to the media inside her pub in Southsea, Portsmouth, southern England October 4, 2011. Europe's highest court has opened the way for British sports fans to watch live matches through cheaper foreign TV services, sparking a showdown with rights holders who will seek to protect their broadcast rights. The legal case, which will have huge ramifications for the way rights are sold, was sparked by Murphy who was fined for screening live English Premier League matches via a Greek pay-TV decoder.
REUTERS/Kieran Doherty (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/GENOME
RTR2C8WZ 
March 30, 2010 
Empty sample tubes showing their unique '2DID numbers' wait to be filled at Biobank, the worlds largest... 
Manchester, United Kingdom 
To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME 
Empty sample tubes showing their unique '2DID numbers' wait to be filled at Biobank, the worlds largest blood and urine sample freezer near Manchester, northern England, in this March 18, 2010 file picture. Francis Collins, who helped map the human genome, did not get around to having his own genes analyzed until last summer. And he was surprised by what he learned. Collins has a predisposition for type-2 diabetes, something he had never suspected. The lanky, former director of the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) discovered this through tests offered by Navigenics, 23andMe and DecodeMe -- companies that charge customers a few hundred dollars for a peek at their genetic makeup. Picture taken March 18, 2010. To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH SCI TECH) 
SCIENCE/GENOME
RTR2C8WY 
March 30, 2010 
Blood samples wait to be processed at Biobank, the world's largest blood and urine sample freezer near... 
Manchester, United Kingdom 
To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME 
Blood samples wait to be processed at Biobank, the world's largest blood and urine sample freezer near Manchester, northern England, in this March 18, 2010 file picture. Francis Collins, who helped map the human genome, did not get around to having his own genes analyzed until last summer. And he was surprised by what he learned. Collins has a predisposition for type-2 diabetes, something he had never suspected. The lanky, former director of the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) discovered this through tests offered by Navigenics, 23andMe and DecodeMe -- companies that charge customers a few hundred dollars for a peek at their genetic makeup. Picture taken March 18, 2010. To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: HEALTH SCI TECH) 
SCIENCE/GENOME
RTR2C8WX 
March 30, 2010 
Empty sample tubes showing their unique '2DID numbers' wait to be filled at Biobank, the world's largest... 
Manchester, United Kingdom 
To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME 
Empty sample tubes showing their unique '2DID numbers' wait to be filled at Biobank, the world's largest blood and urine sample freezer near Manchester, northern England, in this March 18, 2010 file picture. Francis Collins, who helped map the human genome, did not get around to having his own genes analyzed until last summer. And he was surprised by what he learned. Collins has a predisposition for type-2 diabetes, something he had never suspected. The lanky, former director of the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) discovered this through tests offered by Navigenics, 23andMe and DecodeMe -- companies that charge customers a few hundred dollars for a peek at their genetic makeup. Picture taken March 18, 2010. To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: HEALTH SCI TECH) 
SCIENCE/GENOME
RTR2C8WW 
March 30, 2010 
A lab assistant holds a frozen urine sample before storing it at Biobank, the world's largest blood and... 
Manchester, United Kingdom 
To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME 
A lab assistant holds a frozen urine sample before storing it at Biobank, the world's largest blood and urine sample freezer near Manchester, northern England, in this March 18, 2010 file picture. Francis Collins, who helped map the human genome, did not get around to having his own genes analyzed until last summer. And he was surprised by what he learned. Collins has a predisposition for type-2 diabetes, something he had never suspected. The lanky, former director of the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) discovered this through tests offered by Navigenics, 23andMe and DecodeMe -- companies that charge customers a few hundred dollars for a peek at their genetic makeup. Picture taken March 18, 2010. To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: HEALTH SCI TECH) 
SCIENCE/GENOME
RTR2C8WU 
March 30, 2010 
Blood samples await processing at Biobank, the world's largest blood and urine sample freezer near Manchester,... 
Manchester, United Kingdom 
To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME 
Blood samples await processing at Biobank, the world's largest blood and urine sample freezer near Manchester, northern England, in this March 18, 2010 file picture. Francis Collins, who helped map the human genome, did not get around to having his own genes analyzed until last summer. And he was surprised by what he learned. Collins has a predisposition for type-2 diabetes, something he had never suspected. The lanky, former director of the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) discovered this through tests offered by Navigenics, 23andMe and DecodeMe -- companies that charge customers a few hundred dollars for a peek at their genetic makeup. Picture taken March 18, 2010. To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: HEALTH SCI TECH) 
SCIENCE/GENOME
RTR2C8WR 
March 30, 2010 
A lab assistant holds a frozen urine sample before storing it at Biobank, the world's largest blood and... 
Manchester, United Kingdom 
To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME 
A lab assistant holds a frozen urine sample before storing it at Biobank, the world's largest blood and urine sample freezer near Manchester, northern England, in this March 18, 2010 file picture. Francis Collins, who helped map the human genome, did not get around to having his own genes analyzed until last summer. And he was surprised by what he learned. Collins has a predisposition for type-2 diabetes, something he had never suspected. The lanky, former director of the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) discovered this through tests offered by Navigenics, 23andMe and DecodeMe -- companies that charge customers a few hundred dollars for a peek at their genetic makeup. Picture taken March 18, 2010. To match Special Report SCIENCE/GENOME REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: HEALTH SCI TECH) 
RTR297O3 
December 17, 2008 
BRAIN/IMAGES - Diagram explaining Japanese scientists technique of reproducing images seen by people... 
BRAIN/IMAGES T 
BRAIN/IMAGES - Diagram explaining Japanese scientists technique of reproducing images seen by people on computer by decoding brain scans. RNGS (SIN07) 
BRITAIN ENIGMA
RTR1H1E6 
September 06, 2006 
An actor dressed as a German soldier shows the use of the Enigma machine in Bletchley Park Museum in... 
BLETCHLEY, United Kingdom 
Actor dressed as German soldier shows use of Enigma machine in Bletchley Park Museum 
An actor dressed as a German soldier shows the use of the Enigma machine in Bletchley Park Museum in Bletchley, central England, September 6, 2006. For the first time in sixty years Bletchley Park re-created the way the 'unbreakable' Enigma code was broken using functioning World War Two equipment. The Bombe was the brainchild of mathematical geniuses Alan Turing and Gordon Welchman, and enabled Bletchley Park's Cryptographers to decode over 3000 enemy messages a day breaking the codes created by German military Enigma machine during World War Two. REUTERS/Alessia Pierdomenico (BRITAIN) 
BRITAIN ENIGMA
RTR1H1DY 
September 06, 2006 
A British Turing Bombe machine is seen functioning in Bletchley Park Museum in Bletchley, central England,... 
BLETCHLEY, United Kingdom 
British Turing Bombe machine is seen functioning in Bletchley Park Museum in Bletchley 
A British Turing Bombe machine is seen functioning in Bletchley Park Museum in Bletchley, central England, September 6, 2006. For the first time in sixty years Bletchley Park re-created the way the 'unbreakable' Enigma code was broken using functioning World War Two equipment. The Bombe was the brainchild of mathematical geniuses Alan Turing and Gordon Welchman, and enabled Bletchley Park's Cryptographers to decode over 3000 enemy messages a day breaking the codes created by German military Enigma machine during World War Two. REUTERS/Alessia Pierdomenico (BRITAIN) 
BRITAIN ENIGMA
RTR1H1DP 
September 06, 2006 
Former Bombe operator Jean Valentine shows a drum of British Turing Bombe machine in Bletchley Park Museum... 
BLETCHLEY, United Kingdom 
Former Bombe operator Valentine shows drum of British Turing Bombe machine in Bletchley Park Museum 
Former Bombe operator Jean Valentine shows a drum of British Turing Bombe machine in Bletchley Park Museum in Bletchley, central England, September 6, 2006. For the first time in sixty years Bletchley Park re-created the way the 'unbreakable' Enigma code was broken using functioning World War Two equipment. The Bombe was the brainchild of mathematical genius' Alan Turing and Gordon Welchman, and enabled Bletchley Park's Cryptographers to decode over 3000 enemy messages a day breaking the codes created by German military Enigma machine during World War Two. REUTERS/Alessia Pierdomenico (BRITAIN) 
BRITAIN ENIGMA
RTR1H1D7 
September 06, 2006 
Former Bombe operator Jean Valentine touches a British Turing Bombe machine in Bletchley Park Museum... 
BLETCHLEY, United Kingdom 
Former Bombe operator Valentine touches British Turing Bombe machine in Bletchley Park Museum in Bletchley... 
Former Bombe operator Jean Valentine touches a British Turing Bombe machine in Bletchley Park Museum in Bletchley, central England, September 6, 2006. For the first time in sixty years Bletchley Park re-created the way the 'unbreakable' Enigma code was broken using functioning World War Two equipment. The Bombe was the brainchild of mathematical genius' Alan Turing and Gordon Welchman, and enabled Bletchley Park's Cryptographers to decode over 3000 enemy messages a day breaking the codes created by German military Enigma machine during World War Two. REUTERS/Alessia Pierdomenico (BRITAIN) 
STEFANSSON
RTXOAXW 
February 22, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, UK 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reute..... 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. 
STEFANSSON
RTXOAXV 
February 22, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, UK 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reu..... 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. 
STEFANSSON
RTXOAXU 
February 22, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, UK 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reu..... 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. 
BRITAIN
RTR16HZG 
February 22, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
BRITAIN
RTR16HZF 
February 22, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
BRITAIN
RTR16HZE 
February 22, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
BRITAIN
RTR16HZD 
February 22, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
BRITAIN
RTR1BGPB 
February 21, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
BRITAIN
RTR1BGP8 
February 21, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson (R) gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson (R) gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
BRITAIN
RTR1BGOO 
February 21, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
BRITAIN
RTR1BGOL 
February 21, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
BRITAIN
RTR1BGOI 
February 21, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
BRITAIN
RTR1BGOF 
February 21, 2006 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters'... 
London, United Kingdom 
Decode Genetics CEO Kari Stefansson gestures during three-day biotechnology summit at Reuters' South... 
Decode Genetics CEO, Kari Stefansson, gestures during the three-day biotechnology summit held in Reuters' South Colonnade building in Canary Wharf, London, February 21, 2006. Picture taken February 21, 2006. REUTERS/Ian Langsdon 
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