Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

A selection of rare James Bond memorabilia has sold for almost £70,000 following a bidding war

***EXCLUSIVE*** The marquee lot was a 30ins by 40ins British Quad poster for Thunderball, showing Sean Connery in scuba diving attire surrounded by glamorous women, which fetched ÂŁ6,000. A 20ins by 30ins Double Crown poster for the 1965 film, which also features 007 in an underwater fight scene, went for ÂŁ5,500 - double its estimate. Two acetates showing the original artwork for the promotional poster for For Your Eyes Only (1981), one of Roger Moore's eight Bond films, was an unlikely hit, selling for ÂŁ1,875. It had been expected to go for ÂŁ150 but competition between bidders drove the price up to over 12 times this figure. Programmes, tickets and a menu for the premiers of Octopussy (1983), A View to A Kill (1985), Licence to Kill (1989) and The Living Daylights (1987), which were sold together in one lot, made ÂŁ1,250, dwarfing the ÂŁ150 estimate. A 3.5ft by 2ft metal lightbox carrying film producer Albert Broccoli's name which hung at Pinewood Studios sold for ÂŁ1,875, while a 1960s Aston Martin poster celebrating their Bond association achieved ÂŁ1,750.

Incredible collection of almost 100 vintage tractors sold for a staggering £1million

***EXCLUSIVE*** A farming family is celebrating today after their incredible collection of almost 100 vintage tractors sold for a staggering ÂŁ1million. Father and son duo Ian and Martin Liddell began hoarding the agricultural vehicles on their arable farm in the 1980s. Their fleet of tractors grew and grew and was so large they had to store it in three barns. The vehicles would be as tall as the Empire State Building if stood end to end and weigh a combined 700 tons, the same as the Christ The Redeemer statue in Rio in Brazil. The tractors sparked a bidding war when the Liddells sold them with auctioneers Cheffins, of Cambridge, to free up space on their farm. The top selling lot was a 1983 County 1474 that sold for ÂŁ210,000 alone, the second highest price paid for a classic tractor. The machine has done less than 100 hours in the past 25 years. A rare prototype 1966 six cylinder Northrop went for ÂŁ79,900, while a 1989 Ford 7810 Silver Jubilee achieved ÂŁ45,000 and a 1965 DOE-130 diesel Tandem Tractor made ÂŁ49,300. Hundreds of bidders were in attendance or took part online in the sale, with interest from as far afield as the US.

A 'holy grail' ceramic vase has set a new world record after it sold at auction for £92,000

***EXCLUSIVE*** The St George vase made by renowned pottery makers Pilkington Royal Lancastrian 113 years ago. It is one of only two known examples in existence. It was created by the firm's revered ceramicist Gordon Forsyth for the 1908 Franco British Exhibition and is deemed the 'holy grail' of Pilkington Lancastrian and is illustrated in publications on the subject. The vase is 53cm tall and is moulded in relief with St George on horseback, lancing a writhing dragon, and a damsel in distress to the side. The incredibly rare piece of pottery was bought by prominent Victorian and Edwardian pottery collector Anthony Cross in the late 1970s. Before that it had been owned by someone who knew the Pilkington family. Mr Cross decided to put his entire collection up for sale with Cotswolds-based auctioneers Kinghams and this vase was the star lot. The 468 lots included some of the finest examples of pottery by Minton, William De Morgan, Ruskin, Doulton, Moorcroft and Royal Lancastrian to appear on the market. The whole sale made over ÂŁ615,000 with the St George vase more than tripling its estimate of ÂŁ20-30,000. It sold for ÂŁ75,000 hammer price, ÂŁ92,000 with buyer's premium.

An incredible collection of model football stadiums handmade by a soccer fan have sold for almost £19,000 after being found in a storage unit

***EXCLUSIVE*** Model-maker John Le Maitre created miniature versions of all 92 English Football League club grounds from the 1980s, as well as the old Wembley Stadium. They featured on a Blue Peter episode that year and are a throwback to a bygone age when football grounds with their banks of terraces looked very different to today's super stadiums. The stadiums sparked a bidding war with auctioneers Graham Budd of London, with the Wembley model being the star lot, fetching ÂŁ1,230. A model of Old Trafford went for ÂŁ820, while Anfield fetched ÂŁ750 and the old White Hart Lane made ÂŁ540. Apart from Wembley, the incredibly accurate models measure 18ins by 15ins, and such was his attention to detail that Mr Le Maitre drew fans in the stands and had sponsors hoardings around the pitch. He used traditional modelling techniques and materials for his creations, fashioning the stands from cork and hardboard, with a felt pitch. Mr Le Maitre, a former army soldier from Weymouth, Dorset, died aged 62 in 1987. The 93 stadiums were put in cardboard boxes and left in a storage unit gathering dust for 34 years until they were recently acquired by a dealer who spotted them for sale online. Thirty eight of the grounds have been demolished since they were made, including Tottenham Hotspur's former home White Hart Lane and Arsenal's Highbury Stadium. Others no longer standing are Bolton's Brunden Park, Manchester City's Maine Road, Southampton's The Dell, Sunderland's Roker Park and West Ham's Upton Park. Those still in situ, with a few exceptions, have been significantly redeveloped, including Chelsea's Stamford Bridge, Manchester United's Old Trafford and Newcastle's Sport Direct Stadium (then St James' Park). A raft of stadium changes were prompted by the 1985 Bradford City Stadium fire disaster that killed 56 people, and the 1989 Hillsborough Disaster which claimed 96 lives.

Gardener has spent years cultivating some of the world's rarest plants

***EXCLUSIVE*** Mike Clifford began tropical gardening when he was inspired by a TV documentary on the subject in the 1990s. Since then he and his wife of 36 years, Tina, have cultivated thousands of species from across the globe in their quaint English garden - many of them from seed. The small garden is only 65ft long and 35ft wide, yet it is packed full of extraordinary species native to South and Central America, Africa and China. The 60-year-old has to dig up and pack most of his micro-jungle away every autumn in a back-breaking effort to protect it from the winter cold. He replants the species in the spring and the extraordinary flora grows up to 12ft in height in the summer months. Mike's front and back garden is home to giant dandelions from the Canary Islands and Pararistolochia goldieana, a plant from central Africa which has only flowered once in Europe. Mike said that every plant had a story, such as the Angel's Trumpet, whose hallucinogenic properties were traditionally used by shamans in South and Central America to conjure visions. Although he has never tried it himself, a close call with the plant left him blind for several hours.

Firefighters deal with ''embarrassed'' raccoon home-intruder

Dalton, Georgia, United States: Firefighters in Georgia, USA, this week found themselves dealing with an ''embarrassed'' raccoon home-intruder. City of Dalton Fire Department were called to a home in Dalton home on Monday (12 July) to extract the critter and release it back to the wild. They reported: “You never know what the day is going to hold when you show up for your shift as a firefighter. Sure, there may be the occasional cat needing to be rescued from a tree, but a raccoon? That's a new one. “We were called out to help this guy find his way back out of a house in Dalton Monday night. As you can tell, he was pretty embarrassed about it, but it's really nothing to be ashamed of. We all need a helping hand every now and then. “After helping our new friend out of the jam, we were able to take him to safely release him back into the wild where he'll hopefully be less adventurous in his search for snacks from now on.

40-year mystery solved: source of Jupiter’s X-Ray flares uncovered

A puzzler about the gas giant’s intense northern and southern lights has been deciphered. Planetary astronomers combined measurements taken by NASA’s Juno spacecraft orbiting Jupiter, with data from ESA’s (the European Space Agency’s) Earth-orbiting XMM-Newton mission, to solve a 40-year-old mystery about the origins of Jupiter’s unusual X-ray auroras. For the first time, they have seen the entire mechanism at work: The electrically charged atoms, or ions, responsible for the X-rays are „surfing” electromagnetic waves in Jupiter’s magnetic field down into the gas giant’s atmosphere. A paper on the study was published on July 9 in the journal Science Advances.