Mature 60 ##BEST##
A wavy bob for mature women over 60 makes you look half your age! A bob cut on wavy hair is a perfect combination to create an effortless, lived-in, bouncy look. The layers create the illusion of an effortless, lived-in look. The layers create the illusion of fullness and bounce. Women with an oblong-shaped face would benefit from this haircut when the cut lays at chin level.
When it comes to eyeshadow, mature eyes do best with a particular color palette. Those colors usually depend on your particular skin tone. In general, the lighter your skin tone the less color you should apply. Darker skin tones can feel free to go a bit more vibrant. Everyone should avoid browns as much as possible. Their yellow undertones can make you look tired. If you need to go darker, try something like copper or grey.
Most mature women are more open and straightforward in communication with men than younger women. For example, a woman in her 60s will look at you and hold your gaze, smiling at you friendly. She will initiate the conversation and listen to you attentively. Or she will give you compliments and touch you occasionally while talking to you.
elayed maturity of corn due to late planting or simply cool growing seasons often translates into delayed or slow drydown of mature corn grain prior to harvest and, consequently, higher than desired grain moisture contents at harvest. Wetter grain at harvest increases the need for artificially drying the grain after harvest which, in turn, increases the growers' production costs and can delay the progress of harvest itself. Conversely, an early or rapid drydown of the crop decreases growers' costs and facilitates early or at least timely harvest of the crop prior to the colder and, often, wetter conditions of late fall. At the moment, the 2018 end of season is shaping up to look like the latter situation, with earlier than normal grain maturation and warmer than normal temperatures from late August through mid-September.
Field drying of mature corn grain is influenced primarily by weather factors, especially temperature, humidity, and rainfall. Simply put, warmer temperatures and lower humidity encourage rapid field drying of corn grain. Figure 2 illustrates the positive relationship between the average daily temperature and the average daily rate of field drying OVER THE ENTIRE DRYDOWN PERIOD.
Because grain drydown rates are greater when the drydown period is warmer, it stands to reason that a corn crop that matures in late August will dry down faster than one that matures in mid-September. In fact, there is a close relationship between the date when the grain nears physiological maturity (half-milkline or 2 to 3 weeks prior to kernel blacklayer) and the subsequent average daily drydown rate. Daily drydown rates AVERAGED OVER THE ENTIRE DRYDOWN PERIOD will range from about 0.8 percentage point per day for grain that nears maturity in late August to about 0.4 percentage point per day for grain that nears maturity in mid- to late September (Fig 3).
Farmers often question whether field drydown will occur "normally" after some severe weather-related stress damages the crop prior to physiological maturity or causes premature death of the plants. Examples of such weather stress include damage caused by severe drought plus heat, late-season hail storms, and frost or killing freeze events prior to physiological maturity.
Lingering severe stress such as drought or foliar disease (e.g., gray leaf spot) that occurs during the latter stages of the grain filling period can cause premature death of entire plants, smaller than normal kernels, AND premature formation of kernel black layer. The latter two factors usually result in earlier than expected drydown of the grain and ultimately grain moisture content in severely affected areas of a field much drier at harvest than lesser affected areas. The fact that grain drydown of "prematurely mature" grain begins earlier on the calendar usually means it occurs in relatively warmer time periods and so grain drydown rates per day are higher than would be expected if the grain had matured "normally" at a later date. However, the rate of grain drydown is "normal" for the time period during which the grain is drying.
The effects of a sudden single stress event like hail or lethal cold temperatures prior to physiological maturity often create an optical illusion of sorts relative to subsequent field drying of the grain. Because leaf or plant death of an immature crop may occur quite rapidly in response to severe hail damage or lethal frost / freeze events, the moisture content of the yet immature grain will "appear" to be quite high given that the appearance of the now dead plants would seem to suggest the crop was "mature". In fact, subsequent field drydown of the affected grain will occur fairly normally relative to their immature stage of development (Hicks, 2004). The appearance of the dead plant tissue gives the illusion that field drydown was slowed by the damage from the hail or frost/freeze. 041b061a72