September 17- The US Constitution Signed and more..

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September 17- The US Constitution Signed and more..

history on 17 september

History is a reason for festivity and reflection. There have been uncountable developments, advancements, bargains, and other critical occasions previ

History is a reason for festivity and reflection. There have been uncountable developments, advancements, bargains, and other critical occasions previously and every one of them has something to instruct us, to move us to continue onward and not to stop regardless of whether we fall flat. Start your day with a positive idea. Accomplish something incredible today and we may distribute it in our Daily Column in the years to come. Let us read the authentic achievements of August 9:

1683

The first to report the existence of bacteria is the Dutch scientist Antonie van Leeuwenhoek.

In the year 1676, Antonie Van Leeuwenhoek first observed bacteria and called them ‘animalcules’ (from the latter ‘animalculum’ meaning small animal).

Allegedly, September 17, 1676, was the exact day when he reported the existence of bacteria He was the first to experiment with microbes using single-lensed microscopes of his own design. He was the first to reasonably determine their size through his experiments. Although he observed multicellular organisms in pond water, most animals are now referred to as unicellular organisms. Muscle fibre, bacteria, spermatozoa, red blood cells, gouty tophi crystals, and microscopic observations of blood flow were also the first to record.

1787

US Constitution signed

The Constitution was ratified on September 17, 1787. The text would not become binding, as required by Article VII until nine of the 13 states had ratified it.

It was ratified in rapid succession by the five states of Delaware, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Georgia, and Connecticut, starting on December 7. However, the treaty was opposed by other states, notably Massachusetts, as it refused to reserve undelegated powers to states and lacked statutory protection of fundamental political rights, such as freedom of speech, religion, and the press.

1976

NASA unveils Enterprise, its first space shuttle

On 17 September 1976, during a ceremony in Palmdale, California, NASA publicly unveils its first space shuttle, the Enterprise. The aircraft-like spacecraft development costs nearly $ 10 billion and took nearly a decade. When a Boeing 747 aircraft lifted it to a height of 25,000 feet and then released it, gliding back to Edwards Air Force Base on its own, the Enterprise became the first space shuttle to fly freely in 1977.

 

1978

Anwar Sadat, Menachem Begin, and Jimmy Carter sign the Middle East and Egypt-Israel Camp David Accords, a framework for peace

The Camp David Accords were two peace frameworks negotiated and signed in September 1978 by Egypt, Israel, and the United States, following a two-week conference at Camp David. The rustic presidential retreat in Maryland was offered by President Jimmy Carter, who took the lead in bringing together Israeli and Egyptian leaders as their own negotiations faded. The two agreements, titled “Framework for Peace in the Middle East” and “Framework for the conclusion of the Peace Treaty between Egypt and Israel,” led to significant changes in the Middle East.

1983

Vanessa Williams first became black Miss America

Twenty-year-old Vanessa Williams became the first African American to win the Miss America crown on September 17, 1983. In less than a year Williams gave up her crown on, on July 23, 1984, after nude photographs of her surfaced. Williams later launched a prosperous singing and acting career amid the controversy, including a starring role on TV comedy Ugly Betty.

Vanessa Lynn Williams was born on March 18, 1963, and raised in suburban New York City by parents who were music teachers. She attended the University of Syracuse, where she majored in musical theatre.

Source Information –  History.net/onthisday

Source Image- wikipedia/pexels.com

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