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One Piece (Dub) Episode 89

One Piece (Dub) Episode 89 :::

One Piece (Dub) Episode 89

Once again since its recent launch with Season Ten, Voyage One (episodes 575-587), a second batch of new English dubbed episodes of One Piece is set to arrive with Season Ten, Voyage Two! Get back to the adventures of the Straw Hat crew through the Punk Hazard arc from episodes 588 to 600. Fans will be able to download and own these episodes digitally through Microsoft Movies & TV, Amazon Prime Video, and Playstation Network (PSN) on August 11th, 2020. This new batch will exclude Episode 590.

On September 1st, fans can also start watching this new English dub episodes on Funimation with home video for One Piece: Season Ten, Voyage Two arriving on home video on September 8th. This upcoming DVD release is available to pre-order now.

One Piece is an anime series adapted from the manga of the same title written by Eiichiro Oda. Produced by Toei Animation, and directed by Konosuke Uda, Munehisa Sakai, and Hiroaki Miyamoto, the ninth through the fourteenth seasons were broadcast on Fuji Television from May 21, 2006 to September 25, 2011. One Piece follows the adventures of Monkey D. Luffy, a 17-year-old boy, whose body has gained the properties of rubber from accidentally eating a supernatural fruit, and his crew of diverse pirates, named the Straw Hat Pirates. Luffy's greatest ambition is to obtain the world's ultimate treasure, One Piece, and thereby become the next King of the Pirates.[1] The series uses 42 different pieces of theme music: 24 opening themes and 18 closing themes. Several CDs that contain the theme music and other tracks have been released by Toei Animation. The first DVD compilation was released on February 21, 2001,[2] with individual volumes releasing monthly. The Singaporean company Odex released part of the series locally in English and Japanese in the form of dual audio Video CDs.[3]

The first unedited, bilingual DVD box set, containing 13 episodes, was released on May 27, 2008.[4] Similarly sized sets followed with 31 sets released as of July 2015.[5][6] Episodes began streaming on August 29, 2009.[7] Funimation's uncut dub later resumed airing on Adult Swim's revived Toonami programming block from episode 207 onwards from May 2013 until it was removed from the schedule in March 2017 after episode 384.[8] Toonami would eventually bring the series back in January 2022, starting on episode 517.[9]

The third season originally ran from August 26 through December 9, 2001, on Fuji TV and contained fifteen episodes. In North America and other territories, it was first licensed by 4Kids Entertainment and dubbed as part of a heavily edited localization.[1] The total number of episodes was reduced due to some 4Kids episodes covering multiple Japanese ones. This version aired on August 27 though November 12, 2005, on the Fox Broadcasting Company and February 11 through February 18, 2006, on Cartoon Network, consisting of only twelve episodes. After 4Kids lost the license it was acquired by Funimation, who released the season on home video in 2009. This uncensored release contained a new English dub and the Japanese version with subtitles.[2]

Three pieces of theme music are utilized by the season's episodes (one less than before): one opening theme and two ending themes. The opening theme is "Believe" by Folder5 in Japanese and Meredith McCoy in English. The ending themes are "Shouchi no Suke" (しょうちのすけ, lit. That's a Fact!) by Shōjo Suitei in Japanese and Stephanie Young in English for the first 4 episodes and "Before Dawn" by Ai-Sachi in Japanese and Leah Clark in English for the remainder of the season. The 4Kids dub uses Russell Velasquez' "Pirate Rap V2" as opening for the whole season, except for the final episode, which uses his "Pirate Rap V3", and "Pirate Rap Instrumental" as ending theme.

Kiang and Harris's experiments were conducted on one piece of a protein named Titin. The Titin piece, dubbed I27, contains 89 amino acids. Harris suspended thousands of intact, folded I27s in a dilute saline solution and let the solution sit long enough for the proteins to become stuck to the bottom of the sample dish. The needle from an atomic force microscope (AFM) was repeatedly dipped into the solution. The tip of the AFM operates much like a phonograph needle. The AFM needle is on the end of a cantilever arm that bobs up and down over the sample. The tip of the AFM needle is just a few atoms wide. Bobbing down, it randomly grabbed I27s that were pulled into their string-like, unfolded shape as the needle rose. 59ce067264


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