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Rare Self-Destructing Asteroid (6478 Gault) Has Been Observed
Crystal clear pictures from the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope have actually offered scientists with brand-new insight into asteroid Gault's uncommon past. ...
The weirdest things we learned this week: Rats with fetishes and America's first banana
What’s the weirdest thing you learned this week? Well, whatever it is, we promise you’ll have an even weirder answer if you listen to PopSci’s hit podcast.
Artist Uses Recycled Textile Waste to Handcraft Ocean-Inspired Rugs and Tapestries
Portuguese textile artist Vanessa Barragão pays homage to the ocean with her incredible sculptural textile art made form recycled textile waste.
Playland - Northlandz Miniature Wonderland
Kids Enjoying Ponny Cycle Ride, cars and enjoy the music of organ play at Northlandz. Subscribe and Get instant notification of new videos. Press BELL ICON ...
Rain Rain Go Away, Little Johnny wants to play Nursery Rhymes - Super Happy Kids
Rain, rain - go away, Come again another day. Little Johnny wants to play. Rain, rain go away Super Happy Kids, Cute Baby Video,
Bath Song | Nursery Rhymes Kids Songs by Jump Song TV
It’s time to get all clean! Let’s have fun playing in the bubbles and washing all over with mom and son. Lyrics: I jump in the bathtub, it’s time to get all ...
Kuki The Toddler "Eating" vegetables
Family fun playing video with Kuki The Toddler. Eating vegetables and playing with a dinosaur. With music that children love.
Megapixels: NASA created these alien clouds to study our atmosphere
Last Friday, strangely shaped clouds in shades of deep blue and aqua danced over Norway for around half an hour. The alien visuals, set against the more familiar green tinge of the aurora borealis, were not evidence of an extraterrestrial visitor, but rather a sign that a new NASA experiment is underway. The NASA-funded Auroral Zone Upwelling Rocket Experiment––or AZURE––aims to help scientists better understand how the forces that create the northern lights change our planet’s atmosphere. Specifically, the aurora borealis’ technicolor light show is the result of powerful collisions in which highly energetic particles from the sun—often collectively referred to as solar wind—crash into gases in Earth’s atmosphere. These collisions produce bursts of light, the colors of which are unique to the identity of each gas: oxygen creates the typical yellow-green aurora, whereas nitrogen makes a blue or purplish one.
IRAN - USA relations and the possibility for war
Should we be anticipating war with Iran in 2019? The U.s. has long been participated in a classified dark war along with Iran's Islamic Revolutionary Guard U...
Your Facebook data is creepy as hell
… and why you should really have a look.
The cyber-attack that sent an Alaskan community back in time
In 2018, a remote Alaskan community’s infrastructure was hit by a malware attack which forced it offline. It was only then they realised how much they depended on computers.
Why Calvin and Hobbes is Great Literature
“To an editor,” Bill Watterson, the creator of Calvin and Hobbes, wrote in 2001, “space may be money, but to a cartoonist, space is time. Space provides the tempo and rhythm of th…
Japan’s Wisteria Tree Tunnels Look Like They’re Straight Out of a Fairy Tale
Time to book a flight to Japan!
Ranch-Style Mirrored House Is a Chameleon Among the Mountainous Swiss Alps
Man-made architecture and boundless nature merge into one.
Are Aliens Plentiful, But We’re Just Missing Them?
Are we looking for life in all the wrong ways, like SETI with smoke signals?
Capturing life under the surface
Winning photos from the Underwater Photographer of the Year competition
Kids surrounded by greenery may grow up to be happier adults
A new study finds that children under 10 who had greater access to green space had 55% less risk of mental health disorders in adulthood.
How to Make Balloon Animals (Making a Balloon Dog)
Discover how to craft a balloon Dog and share your ability at an event or celebration. Folks enjoy making a special request and observing a beautiful balloon...
It’s not just you: Science confirms pop music has gotten way more depressing
This study uses the IBM Watson Personality Insights API to determine which musicians exemplify which personality traits the most, and there are a lot of surprises about Kenny Chesney.
A Photographic Immersion in "The Island of the Colorblind"
Belgian photographer Sanne De Wilde has used Pingelap in Micronesia and the concept of color blindness to inspire a series of images on genetics.
Why Are Cats Afraid of Water?
There's a reason why your cat has murder in her eyes when she gets wet.
Jonny Greenwood to Score New Film Starring Joaquin Phoenix
Musician reunites with director Lynne Ramsay for upcoming thriller, ‘You Were Never Really Here’
The Feud That Birthed the Electric Guitar
Les Paul and Leo Fender were fierce competitors. Their rivalry led them both in the same direction—toward the creation of the solid-bodied instrument that changed the course of rock music.
Interview: Photographer Spends 10 Years Capturing the Visual Symphony of Waves
A visual poem from a man who loves the sea.
The Adult Brain Does Grow New Neurons After All, Study Says
Study points toward lifelong neuron formation in the human brain’s hippocampus, with implications for memory and disease
Megapixels: What a sonic boom looks like
Check out these shockwaves, seen from above, on supersonic aircraft.
Six National Parks That Are Best Explored by Boat
From wildlife to forgotten forts, the water is the place to be at many of America's national parks
Lost Art Of Bending Over: How Other Cultures Spare Their Spines
No, we're not talking about squatting. We're talking about a way to bend over that has nearly disappeared in our culture. And it could be one reason why back pain is so common in the U.S.
150,000 Photographs Used to Show the Hidden Colors of the Moon
“The color was already in that picture, hidden behind the glare of the moon’s albedo, and represents the mineral content of our moon.”
The coolest cars from the 2019 New York Auto Show
Exciting new concept cars and cool bits of technology from the 2019 New York Auto Show.
How intestinal bacterial fatty acids reach the brain. Can it affect the sensation of hunger?
Lately, there has been an increasing interest in the connection among the intestinal microorganisms community, and the threat of excessive weight and also elevated sugar values within the blood stream - both primary traits concerning the metabolic syndrome, namely risk factors for type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease
How to make quinoa? How to cook it easily (basic recipe) - Recipes in 10 minutes
Cook quinoa as you cook noodles, in boiling clean water and shortly after it really softens. empty the water.
Reading in the Age of Constant Distraction
Twenty-five years ago, Sven Birkerts published “The Gutenberg Elegies: The Fate of Reading in an Electronic Age.” Have his fears and projections come to pass?
These are the world’s deadliest natural disasters
This is one list you don’t want to top.
Chinese robots are on a mission to beat NASA to the far side of the moon
Chang’e 4 is part of an extensive and ambitious effort by China to explore the moon like only NASA has before.
U2 Spy Plane Flies Through a Dazzling Aurora
Viewing an aurora from earth is amazing; flying into one is truly spectacular. Air Force pilot Ross Franquemont flew his U-2 Spy plane through these colorful lights. Used for aerial surveillance, the U-2 can reach cruising altitudes of over 70,000 feet.
Israeli scientists unveil world’s first 3D-printed heart with human tissue
Researchers at Tel Aviv University say their ‘major medical breakthrough’ will advance possibilities for transplants
Rocket Launches, Trips to the Moon and More Space and Astronomy Events in 2019
A busy year in space just ended, and this one will be full of new highlights in orbit and beyond.
katarina janeckova became a bodybuilder to paint them better
The Slovakian artist based in Texas discusses the symbols in her erotic, bear-filled paintings.
How All 50 States Got Their Names
Let's look at each state and discuss the origin of its name.
A new automated system that is capable of producing organs from stem cells
A brand new computerized device created over at the University of Washington is actually capable of effectively generating miniature body organs created by stem cells, and therefore has the potential to speed up biomedical technology as well as research study.
How to Plant Ideas in Someone's Mind
If you've ever been convinced by a salesperson that you truly wanted a product, done something too instinctively, or made choices that seemed entirely out of character, then you've had an idea planted in your mind. Here's how it's done.
Why being a loner may be good for your health
We tend to decry being alone. But emerging research suggests some potential benefits to being a loner – including for our creativity, mental health and even leadership skills.
How to be happy: Aristotle's 11 guidelines for a good life
People often ask "What should I do?" when faced with an ethical problem. Aristotle urges us to ask "What kind of person should I be?"
These 8 innovations could help us dramatically reduce our fossil fuel use
From cutting the cost of renewable energy, to speeding up the electrification of home heating systems, McKinsey has identified eight ways to significantly decrease our reliance on fossil fuels by 2050.
As Ebola outbreak rages, vaccine is 97.5% effective, protecting over 90K people
The latest Ebola outbreak is bad—but it would be far worse without this vaccine.
Why Would an Animal Trade One Body for Another?
Most species undergo metamorphosis, but scientists aren’t sure why the process evolved. One new theory: Metamorphosis gives animals greater access to food.
Bill Gates has a remarkably simple method for retaining the information he reads
The Microsoft cofounder is a voracious reader
Disappearing Mosquitoes Leave Clues About Basic Ecology
Mosquitoes have been disappearing on Palmyra Atoll following invasive rat eradication. Could these two things be linked?
Small tilt in magnets makes them viable memory chips
UC Berkeley researchers have discovered a new way to switch the polarization of nanomagnets, paving the way for high-density storage to move from hard disks onto integrated circuits. he advance, to be