Sunday, July 14, 2013

Writers4Writers And A Fun Fact

W4WS: Thanks again everyone for supporting a really amazing and awesome venture! Hosted by Mary Pax, Christine Raines, and C.M. Brown, and myself, the objective is to help other writers to succeed.
 
Our Mission:
• Help writers bring awareness of their book(s) to tens of thousands of new people
• Help writers reach Amazon Top 100 in at least one category (i.e., suspense, free, etc.)
• Increase sales of their book(s) after the promo is over
• Drive new traffic to their blog and increase following
• Create verbal and viral buzz.
 
This month's spotlighted writers are Catherine Stine and Brinda Berry!
 
What To Do, You Ask? Simply stop by Catherine’s and Brinda’s sites and copy and paste their pre-written Tweets into your Twitter account.
 
Or go to #W4WS on Twitter and Retweet something. You can do this once, twice, all week long, or as much as you feel inspired.
 
Or click the W4WS Facebook Page and then share their links with your Facebook friends and writers groups. thus enabling Catherine and Brinda to reach countless new people they could never before reach!
 
If You Want More Information, CLICK HERE and sign up. Then check in every third Monday of each month to help support and promote a brother or sister in the Blogosphere. Simple. Easy. Powerful.
 
As always, thanks for participating (sign up if you haven’t already) and for your support.

Did You Know: Even on the clearest night, the human eye can only see about 3,000 stars. There are an estimated 100,000,000,000 in our galaxy alone!

Fun Fact: One of the biggest stars in our night sky is VY Canis Majoris; a red hypergiant star in the Canis Major constellation, located about 5,000 light-years from Earth. University of Minnesota professor Roberta Humphreys recently calculated its upper size at more than 1,540 times the size of the Sun.

Placed in our Solar System, its surface would extend out past the orbit of Saturn. That’s the biggest star that we know of, but the Milky way probably has dozens of stars that are even larger, obscured by gas and dust so we can’t see them.

Check out this quick clip to see just how large this star really is!

 Reference