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Found 18 results

  1. I love stuff like this, even more so when it's backed by some science... https://www.quora.com/What-would-the-world-be-like-if-the-land-area-and-ocean-areas-of-Earth-were-switched
  2. Ever wanted to see cancer cells move inside an organism? Wait no more: https://www.hhmi.org/news/new-microscope-captures-detailed-3-d-movies-of-cells-deep-within-living-systems
  3. Here's a tip: if you have some mediocre tracks, release them on a super-limited, very expensive format. It'll appear to be better tracks, according to science :) There's actually evidence that information about price influences your appreciation of wine. no surprises here, I guess. What surprised me however, was the bluntness of the neural correlates. If a certain brain region is activated, you'll appreciate something more. And how can you control activating that region? Well, just saying something is expensive will help a great deal. And all those crappy franchise movies? You might like them better if they were more expensive to produce. Good to know we're mostly suckers when it comes to taste.
  4. Hey all, I released this new record of mine on Saturday. It jumps genre a lot, sometimes focusing more on synths and sometimes not. Let me know what you think :) https://waxlimbs.bandcamp.com/album/for-science
  5. Source: http://news.sciencemag.org/physics/2015/10/feature-bizarre-reactor-might-save-nuclear-fusion
  6. Cool video showing visible sound vibrations. The water corkscrew from the kick drum is my favorite. [youtubehd]Q3oItpVa9fs[/youtubehd]
  7. "The first phase of our work on the Cambridge Digital Library, which runs from mid-2010 to early-2014 and has been made possible through a lead gift of £1.5m by Dr Leonard Polonsky. This generous support will enable the Library to develop its technical infrastructure and create significant content in the areas of faith and science - two areas of particular strength within our collections." "The Foundations of Faith Collections includes important works from many religious traditions, particularly Judaism, Islam, Christianity and Buddhism. The Library's faith collections are breathtaking. They include some of the earliest Qur'anic fragments on parchment, the first known Qur'anic commentary written in Persian, an important selection of devotional works and mystical treatises and an outstanding collection of theological works including the unique extant copy of the Kitāb al-Tawhīd by al-Māturīdī." "The Library has a collection of over 1000 manuscripts in Hebrew covering a wide range of texts; Bibles, commentaries, liturgy, philosophy, kabbalah, literature and legal documents. Most of these are in codex form though there are also scrolls and fragments; some date back to the earliest collections in the Library. The oldest manuscript in the collection is a copy of the Ten Commandments written on papyrus, and thought to date from the 2nd century B.C. The Library also holds the world's largest and most important collection of Jewish Genizah materials, including the Taylor-Schechter Genizah Collection - 193,000 fragments of manuscripts considered by many to be as significant as the Dead Sea Scrolls." "Our Christian holdings include the Codex Bezae Cantabrigiensis, one of the most important New Testament manuscripts, the Moore Bede and the Book of Cerne. Among the Library's substantial Sanskrit collection are some of the earliest surviving Buddhist manuscripts." "The Foundations of Science Collection focuses on original scientific manuscripts, beginning with the papers of Isaac Newton and his contemporaries. Cambridge University Library has very strong collections in the history of science. In addition to our Newton collections, the Library holds the papers of, among many other famous scientists, Charles Darwin, Lord Kelvin, Adam Sedgwick, J.J. Thomson, Ernest Rutherford, James Clerk Maxwell and Sir George Gabriel Stokes. The Library holds the archives of Cambridge's famous Cavendish Laboratory and is also the repository of the Royal Greenwich Observatory archives, which includes the papers of the Astronomers Royal and the Board of Longitude." here http://cudl.lib.cam.ac.uk
  8. Some of you are probably too young to remember, but back in the late 70's early 80's there was an awesome science magazine called OMNI that really fueled the imaginations of many young (and not so young) readers with it's futuristic images, ideas, and presentation. Sadly, it died in the early 90's just as the internet began to take shape and thrive, but one man has bought all the assets and artwork from the Guccione estate and has revived it online in blog form: http://omnireboot.com/ Anybody remember OMNI?
  9. http://news.sky.com/story/1143906/alien-bugs-discovered-in-earths-atmosphere
  10. [youtubehd]wvJAgrUBF4w[/youtubehd]
  11. Most of them live in the ocean, but still...
  12. http://news.discover...nge-120822.html No idea what this would mean for us, but it sounds cool
  13. http://www.reuters.c...E86P0R820120726 finally some science to back up our old-man complaints
  14. http://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/What-Is-on-Voyagers-Golden-Record.html One of the authors of the Golden Record also discusses where Voyager is at currently: http://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/Timothy-Ferris-on-Voyagers-Never-Ending-Journey.html?onsite_source=relatedarticles&onsite_medium=internallink&onsite_campaign=SmithMag&onsite_content=Timothy%20Ferris%20on%20Voyagers%27%20Never-Ending%20Journey
  15. http://ga.water.usgs...ml#.T6wZZOtYvII This picture shows the size of a sphere that would contain all of Earth's water in comparison to the size of the Earth. The blue sphere sitting on the United States, reaching from about Salt Lake City, Utah to Topeka, Kansas, has a diameter of about 860 miles (about 1,385 kilometers) , with a volume of about 332,500,000 cubic miles (1,386,000,000 cubic kilometers). The sphere includes all the water in the oceans, seas, ice caps, lakes and rivers as well as groundwater, atmospheric water, and even the water in you, your dog, and your tomato plant.
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