Science Information

Secrets of The Mathematical Symmetry of Nature and Patterns of Erosion


As scientists and theorists study patterns, design, chaos, complexity they often turn to nature for examples and there is plenty of examples in nature too. The stripes on a zebra, patterns on a butterfly, spider webs, leafs on a tree, scales on a fish, seashells, brain waves, muscle structure, texture of granite, spider webs, Earth cycles, waves on the ocean, wind flow, clouds in the sky, Rainbows, Solar System, structure of a meteorite and even DNA itself.

One pattern of nature we often do not discuss is the patterns of erosion, which we can see better from an airplane, satellite photo, from valley looking up at a mountain or from top a mountain looking down below. Recently on Mars we see the patterns of erosion suggesting previous water flows.

http://www.astrobio.net/cgi-bin/h2p.cgi?sid=479&ext=.pdf

We see such erosion patterns on Titan, which most certainly believed to be caused by liquid methane. Such images have caused a stir in the scientific community as well as space enthusiasts.

http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk_news/story/0,...1395978,00.html

The patterns of the landscape so similar to those on Earth with rivers, lakes, coastlines that one has to wonder if patterns of erosion are not known quantities coming from a planned design? Although how can this be? In Stephen Wolfram's "A New Type of Science" he describes starting out with simplistic mathematical equations and then watching the patterns emerge. We know that in our complex and chaotic environments we see that the simplest components such as the atoms and molecules, which make up everything are simple in structure and preciseness.

Predicting patterns is not as difficult as it seems really if we start at the beginning and look forward rather than look at the now and try to figure the 'how'. Is it possible to have nearly the same patterns of erosion in more than one place, planet or region. Many researchers believe this is not only possible, but most likely a reality. They say no two fingerprints are the same, yet, we now know that is not true, some are so similar that recognition software cannot tell them apart. In fact people have been convicted of crimes having similar fingerprints. We should be looking at all the patterns of erosion on the Earth and Mars, perhaps these regions share something in common?

Perhaps the electromagnetic signatures of the rocks or resonance of the ion bonding and the acoustic pattern created by wind are similar. Just like two fingerprints contain some sort of genetic similarities. Would study of patterns of erosion help us in studying liquid flows, locating minerals for mining, oil for extraction, finding areas of healthy ELF resonance for organic growth? Are patterns of erosion completely predictable to the point we can estimate the origin or starting point of the pattern, the original equation or the original set of components, which started the process? For instance the beginning resonance, material and starting points? Can we go back in time by computer modeling of the current patterns? Can we use these computer-rendering simulations to help us understand the surfaces of other planets, moons and celestial bodies? Are we able to do this now with our advances in super computers?

Researchers are beginning to believe that the answers to all of these questions will most likely be yes and we can know if we dare to ask the questions and work to seek the answers. As we know from looking at ice core samples, tree trunk rings and sediment layers we can define eras of ice age cycles, solar cycles, Earth Polar Shifts, etc. Much of the needed computer modeling to track and back track erosion for historical perspective and understanding of our Planet and other worlds has been funded by animation simulations for military efforts in the battlespace. Commercial uses of such things have also accomplished wonders using ERSI software to improve environmental situations, weather prediction and control, flood control efforts, Oil Exploration, Movie Industry Special FX, landscape design and Artist Conception's of future technologies.

Experimentation, simulation modeling should continue in this realm to insure that we are accurately interpreting the data and adequately defining the forces at work. Recently we saw a runaway iceberg, which hit a tongue sticking out from the Ross Ice Shelf, everyone predicted a huge event, which would be seen from above by satellite. No such event could be seen and for good reason. Most of the ice berg was under water and obviously would hit first and it did on que, wedging itself, so the event did take place but underwater as the surface of the iceberg never touched anything, yet the damage of the collision was severe and intense underneath judging by the break up of surrounding ice. It is interesting the predictive animation simulations were so quick to show us what was going to happen, yet never did. This is an example of bad modeling prediction running away with imagination when in actuality we had enough data to show exactly what had occurred in advance.

Right now we have seen weather intensification in the form of extreme weather in our Hemisphere, we have complete modeling of past Hurricanes and are extremely good at predicting Hurricanes now. We also have complete knowledge of what will happen in the event of a direct hit in New Orleans and the 12-foot seawall? But are all our predictive modeling of simulations of the demise of New Orleans correct? Well, in fact they probably are pretty correct as are our prediction of increasing rise of ocean levels as the atmosphere heats up. Combining such data along with the vegetation build up at the mouth of the Mississippi River we see that merging of all this data shows that New Orleans is not long for this world. If we look at the river mouths of the largest rivers meeting the sea, we will see similarities to canyons and streams meeting lakes or connecting to slow flowing rivers.

Patterns of erosion are everywhere. In the middle of the desert you can see small flows turn into streams, to dry rivers to dry lake beds which have been there for centuries. It seems possible that we can put an equation to this if we are willing to build real life actual erosion labs and take that data and end-effect to show patterns. These patterns will be similar to those in nature and thus formulas using current mathematics can be conceived and tested. When attempting to control or change nature it is often a very small first event, which changes things as the events unfold and as the pattern is set in motion. He who creates the first event and puts in the equation and motions thru levers of action maybe able to quantify and put pencil to paper to predict the end event. Using reverse engineering calculations of these methodologies we can take the current erosion picture to questimate the origin of the first event.

Once we can do this we can see the past in the present pattern and thus we can see thru time unlocking ancient mysteries to our mother Earth. By understanding this process here at home we can in fact use this data to predict what happened in all those world's we seek to discover in mankind's quest of the unknown to quench the thirst to boldly go where no man has gone before.

For those who look at erosion, clouds, waves and patterns of nature it must become quite obvious of simplicity of the complex designs. We are in a very unique place to not only create new events, but to actually know what will become of what we create. Thus predicting the future of our actions. This means as we take control over our environment, we can with slight modification create a better world to fit our genetic pattern. By doing this we can prevent cataclysmic events, extend life, build safer cities, understand future explored worlds and continue our life experience with abundance.

Since erosion is an obvious pattern of nature, why would it be any different than any other pattern? Why would it not be controllable and predictable? We are rapidly approaching a time when we will be able to control our own DNA and destiny, thru an understanding of what it all means and how it all works. Shouldn't we use the study of patterns of erosion to help us explain what we see when our Unmanned Robotic Probes send us brilliant pictures back of other Worlds? Should we use these methodologies to tell us of previous events, first events and ancient cataclysmic events, which originally shaped all that we see and know? It is fascinating that Stephen Wolfram notes so many patterns in his work yet fails to identify patterns of erosion as one of nature's designs? Why was he not looking here? Was he unable to prove his hypothesis with these patterns of erosion, if so why? And are we busy looking to a simplistic formula in the creation of the first event that we failed to recognize the obviousness of interacting patterns upon one another?

For instance erosion is a factor of plate tectonics to build the mountains, weather patterns over many different cycles, so on first glance it may appear that no two patterns of erosion on our landscape are the same, yet how can we be so sure they did not come from an original equation set in motion, which presently we are observing as just another pattern of nature. I submit to you that these questions and the obvious patterns of erosion are not only worthy of thought and scientific debate, but the inherent secrets which will be revealed will be worth their weight in research funding.

If you have had thoughts on the patterns of erosion or similar patterns in nature or of the photos being brought back by our unmanned probes though out our solar system of landscapes of moons and planets, then you are not alone. Think about it.

"Lance Winslow" - If you have innovative thoughts and unique perspectives, come think with Lance; www.WorldThinkTank.net/wttbbs


MORE RESOURCES:
Neutron Stars and Other "Outrageous" Objects and Adventures in Science  Scientific American

“The most outrageous object that most people have never heard of,” as one scientist calls it, is the subject of our cover story—and, to my mind at least, such ...


Researchers spy signs of slavery from space  Science Magazine

Doreen Boyd remembers the first time she saw a hint of slavery from space. A satellite image from 2017 of Rajasthan state in India showed a brown oval that ...


Ancient humans hunted monkeys for tens of thousands of years  Science Magazine

If you picture early humans dining, you likely imagine them sitting down to a barbecue of mammoth, aurochs, and giant elk meat. But in the rainforests of Sri ...


Want to get a politician to listen to science? Here's some advice  Science Magazine

WAHSINGTON, D.C.--Present both sides. Disclose conflicts of interest. And make sure you catch them at just the right time. Those are some of the best tips to get ...


Why sparks fly when you microwave grapes  Science Magazine

Physicists burned out 12 microwaves putting this trick to the test.


How secret, late-night experiments transformed two scientists into master cartoonists  Science Magazine

Washington, D.C.—Five years ago, two scientists in two labs separated by thousands of miles started staying late and working weekends to conduct secret ...


Ultraviolet light could provide a powerful new source of green fuel  Science Magazine

Methanol—a colorless liquid that can be made from agricultural waste—has long been touted as a green alternative to fossil fuels. But it's toxic and only has half ...


Teach Science Process Over Findings  Scientific American

Seismologist and policy advisor Lucy Jones says science education needs to teach how science works more than just what it finds out. Full Transcript. “I think we ...


Open Science, Open Source and R  Linux Journal

Free software will save psychology from the Replication Crisis. "Study reveals that a lot of psychology research really is just 'psycho-babble'".—The Independent ...


California students may not be ready for new science test  EdSource

Next month California students will start to be tested on the state's new science standards for the first time, but with little instruction in the subject in elementary ...


Plastics reach remote pristine environments, scientists say  The Guardian

Scientists have warned about the impact of plastic pollution in the most pristine corners of the world after discovering chemical additives in birds' eggs in the ...


Nuclear Museum to host 'Science is Everywhere' Spring Day camp  KRQE News 13

The National Museum of Nuclear Science & History tells the story of the Atomic Age, from early development to today's peaceful uses.


Statistician: Machine Learning Is Causing A "Crisis in Science"  Futurism

A statistician is warning that scientists are leaning on machine learning algorithms to find patterns in data where none exist.


Hooked on Science: The air we breathe  WPSD Local 6

How clean is the air you and your family are breathing? It's a good question, especially if you suffer from breathing problems. That's why, our “Science Guy” ...


Hearts & Science Names Annalect North American Chief Executive Erin Matts as New U.S. CEO  Adweek

Omnicom Media Group's data-driven media agency Hearts & Science has appointed Erin Matts to U.S. CEO, effective immediately. The appointment comes after ...


Scientists identify atomic structure of catalytically active copper-ceria interface  EurekAlert

Recently, Dr. ZHOU Yan and Prof. SHEN Wenjie at the Dalian Institute of Chemical Physics (DICP) of the Chinese Academy of Sciences and their collaborators ...


Study blames YouTube for rise in number of Flat Earthers  The Guardian

Researchers believe they have identified the prime driver for a startling rise in the number of people who think the Earth is flat: Google's video-sharing site, ...


White House science chief: ‘We don’t really have a clue’ about number of AI researchers  Federal News Network

Kelvin Droegemeier, the new head of the White House's Office of Science and Technology Policy, says the United States lacks clear answers to basic questions ...


7 ways that Imperial is fusing science and fashion | Imperial News  Imperial College London

LONDON FASHION WEEK - With London Fashion Week in full swing, we take a look at how Imperial is using science to invent the fashion of the future.


On Itchiness in Science Writing  Scientific American

Over the years that I've written pieces here at Scientific American I've only very occasionally talked about the process of writing about science, since there have ...


Super Awesome Science Show recap: evolving rhythms  Global News

This week's podcast explores a golden moment in music history with one of Canada's most notable experts on the topic: Alan Cross.


AAAS: Machine learning 'causing science crisis'  BBC News

Machine-learning techniques used by thousands of scientists to analyse data are producing results that are misleading and often completely wrong.


Inferring Earth's discontinuous chemical layering from the 660-kilometer boundary topography  Science Magazine

The boundaries between rocks with different physical properties in Earth's interior come from either a change in crystal structure or a change in chemical ...


Can Big Science Be Too Big?  The New York Times

A new study finds that small teams of researchers do more innovative work than large teams do.


Reality check: Can cat poop cause mental illness?  Science Magazine

Science breaks down the evidence on the link between Toxoplasma gondii and mental illness.


PPG Foundation Invests More Than $700000 in Science, Engineering Programs at 11 US Universities in 2018  Associated Press

PITTSBURGH--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Feb 19, 2019--PPG (NYSE:PPG) today announced that the PPG Foundation completed grants totaling $715,000 to 11 U.S. ...


Scientists Developed an AI So Advanced They Say It's Too Dangerous to Release  ScienceAlert

A group of computer scientists once backed by Elon Musk has caused some alarm by developing an advanced artificial intelligence (AI) they say is too ...


Double-negative-index ceramic aerogels for thermal superinsulation  Science Magazine

Aerogels hold promise as lightweight replacements for thermal insulation. However, poor mechanical stability has hampered progress in moving toward ...


Rookies lead the way on House science panel  Science Magazine

A major perk of being the majority party in the U.S. Congress is getting to fill the leadership slots on every committee. For several new Democratic legislators, ...


Scientists in Ireland glean fascinating insight into solar storms  The Irish Times

Findings may enable accurate forecasting of when bursts set to occur and impact on Earth.


Scientists figure out how click beetles jump without using legs  Sky News

Click beetles are an unusual insect species, capable of launching themselves from ground with more than eight times the acceleration of a space shuttle - and ...


Darpa Wants to Solve Science’s Reproducibility Crisis With AI  WIRED

Social science has an image problem—too many findings don't hold up. A new project will crank through 30000 studies to try to identify red flags.


No strings attached: This levitating lamp uses science to defy gravity  Digital Trends

Created by Italian design studio idea3D, the Levia lamp is a cool industrial-looking lamp which boasts a levitating bulb. Looking for a table light that will dazzle ...


Dinosaur BREAKTHROUGH: How scientists found 77-million-year-old Brachylophosaurus INTACT  Express.co.uk

Nate Murphy is a high-profile fossil hunter and former curator of palaeontology at the Phillips County Museum in Malta, US. In 2001, he uncovered a mummified ...


Gene therapy could treat rare brain disorder in unborn babies  The Guardian

Doctors could use Crispr tool to inject benign virus into foetus's brain to 'switch on' key genes.


High-tide flooding disrupts local economic activity  Science Advances

Evaluation of observed sea level rise impacts to date has emphasized sea level extremes, such as those from tropical cyclones. Far less is known about the ...


Great white shark genome decoded: Huge genome reveals sequence adaptations in key wound healing and genome stability genes tied to cancer protection  Science Daily

In a major scientific step to understand the biology of this iconic apex predator and sharks in general, the entire genome of the white shark has now been ...


A free science factory is coming to WAFI  Time Out Dubai

Science is the coolest, and newest, type of edutainment to take over kiddie world, and WAFI will be hosting an interactive exhibition for families which will ...


How 18th-Century Writers Created the Genre of Popular Science  Smithsonian.com

French writers such as Voltaire and Bernard le Bovier de Fontenelle helped shape the Enlightenment with stories of science.


Political Incompetence and Questionable Science  American Thinker

How should we treat the political opponents of President Trump, who argue that Trump is Putin's puppet, and that he will be in prison no later than next Monday?


How mindfulness meditation works — and changes the brain's architecture  ABC News

It's touted as a pain reliever, and a way to reduce anxiety and bolster cognitive performance, but mindfulness meditation also physically changes the brain.


Pixar Story: Learn about the science and technology of animated films at new OMSI exhibit  OregonLive

Starting Feb. 23, OMSI hosts “The Science Behind Pixar,” an exhibit about the science and technology of Pixar films.


Meet DeepSqueak, an algorithm built to decode ultrasonic rat squeaks  The Verge

Researchers built software that can automatically process ultrasonic rat squeaks. We invited a rat into our studio to test it out.


White House science adviser's first speech leaves scientists with questions  Chemistry World

Delivering his first speech as President Trump's White House science adviser on 15 February, atmospheric scientist Kelvin Droegemeier said science and ...


Radar reveals a second potential impact crater under Greenland's ice  Science Magazine

Just months after revealing an impact crater the size of Washington, D.C., buried under the ice of northwestern Greenland, a team of scientists has discovered ...


'Making this up:' Study says oilsands assessments marred by weak science  National Post

EDMONTON — Dozens of oilsands environmental impact studies are marred by inconsistent science that's rarely subjected to independent checks, says a ...


Can Science Fiction Predict the Future of Technology?  JSTOR Daily

Science fiction isn't limited to predicting tech developments: It's more broadly concerned with imagining possible futures, or alternative presents.


Dynamic gating of infrared radiation in a textile  Science Magazine

Textiles trap infrared radiation, which helps keep us warm in cold weather. Of course, in hot weather, this is less desirable. Zhang et al. constructed an ...


School science textbooks make children more racially prejudiced, scientists find  The Independent

Learning about genetics in schools may be priming children to hold prejudiced views about different races, according to new research. Scientists found that ...


Measles cases have tripled in Europe, fueled by Ukrainian outbreak  Science Magazine

Measles cases more than tripled across Europe in 2018, and one country drove much of the surge: Ukraine. Nearly 83,000 cases of measles were reported in ...


Science being ‘debunked:’ Why are some countries making a vaccine U-turn?  Q13 News Seattle

(CNN) — More than a century before Facebook, anti-vaccination campaigners had another method for spreading their message — an eye-catching march ...


Scientist behind CRISPR twins sharply criticized in government probe, loses job  Science Magazine

He Jiankui, the Chinese researcher who claimed to have edited the genomes of twin baby girls in a heritable way—and earned widespread condemnation for ...


The Confounding Climate Science of Lab-Grown Meat  WIRED

The assumption goes that lab-grown meat will drastically reduce emissions of beef production. But you know what they say about assumptions...


Stonehenge mystery CRACKED: Archeologists unearth stones’ EXACT quarry  Express.co.uk

STONEHENGE'S iconic pillars were dragged hundreds of miles over land to the mysterious Salisbury site, a scientist has claimed.


NASA picks mission to make all-sky infrared map  Science Magazine

NASA has just given the green light to a mission that will study multiple eras of cosmic history, from the earliest fractions of a second after the big bang to ...


Space magnet homes in on clue to dark matter  Science Magazine

A costly and controversial space-based cosmic ray detector has found possible signs of dark matter, the invisible stuff thought to supply most of the universe's ...


How to feed the world by 2050? Recent breakthrough boosts plant growth by 40 percent  Science Daily

Recent advances to address hunger through agricultural advancement have been shown to boost crop growth by 40 percent by creating a shortcut for a glitch ...


Meet the geek behind Egypt's hit online science show  BBC News

How Ahmed El Ghandour's love of science led to an online show watched by millions of Egyptians.


Caster Semenya arrives for landmark case that will challenge science and gender politics  CBC.ca

Caster Semenya, the two-time Olympic 800-metre champion from South Africa didn't take questions as she arrived at the Court of Arbitration for Sport on Monday ...


The Women Who Contributed to Science but Were Buried in Footnotes  The Atlantic

In a new study, researchers uncovered female programmers who made important but unrecognized contributions to genetics.


Mars' lake may need an underground volcano to exist  Science News

If Mars conceals a lake beneath its south polar ice cap, the planet must also have a hidden chamber of magma to keep the water liquid, a new analysis suggests.


Researchers hung men on a cross and added blood in bid to prove Turin Shroud is real  Science Magazine

In an attempt to prove that the Turin Shroud—a strip of linen that some people believe was used to wrap Jesus's body after his crucifixion and carries the image ...


Shedding light on the science of auroral breakups: Scientists study the energetic particles behind stunning light show  Science Daily

Scientists have quantitatively confirmed how energetic an auroral breakup can be. Using a combination of cutting-edge ground-based technology and new ...


Black hole WARNING: How 'human body could be RIPPED APART by spaghettification'  Express.co.uk

A SCIENTIST warned how in the event of Earth being swallowed by a black hole, the human body would be completely ripped apart in a process known as ...


A surface gravity traverse on Mars indicates low bedrock density at Gale crater  Science Magazine

Gravimetry—the measurement of tiny changes in gravitational fields—can be used to weigh mountains. Large-scale gravimetric mapping can be done from orbit, ...


Bug bombs don't get rid of bugs, study suggests  Science Magazine

In the United States alone, we spend more than $2.5 billion a year trying to rid our homes of cockroaches and other pests—but a new study says some of us may ...


Update: NASA declares end of Opportunity's mission  Science Magazine

*Update, 13 February, 2:10 p.m.: After more than a thousand attempts to revive the Opportunity rover, including a final unanswered command last night, NASA ...


Yellowstone volcano: Scientist's 'BIBLICAL' warning over WORLDWIDE impact revealed  Express.co.uk

THE YELLOWSTONE volcano could bring about “biblical” implications for up to six years if it was to erupt again in the future, a geophysicist warned during a ...


Teen zebra finches seek moms' approval for their new tunes  Science Magazine

It's hard to imagine a teen asking his mother for approval on anything. But a new study shows that male zebra finches—colorful songbirds with complex ...


Five Things High Schoolers Need To Know More Than Computer Science  Forbes

A recent opinion piece in the New York Times discussed how the College Board is pushing for students to focus on mastering “two codes” — computer science ...


Evidence mounts that gut bacteria can influence mood, prevent depression  Science Magazine

Of all the many ways the teeming ecosystem of microbes in a person's gut and other tissues might affect health, its potential influences on the brain may be the ...


Fake news on Twitter during the 2016 U.S. presidential election  Science Magazine

There was a proliferation of fake news during the 2016 election cycle. Grinberg et al. analyzed Twitter data by matching Twitter accounts to specific voters to ...


Is tourism endangering these giant lizards?  Science Magazine

Partial shutdown of Indonesia's Komodo National Park is unnecessary, scientists say.


The 2018 rift eruption and summit collapse of Kīlauea Volcano  Science Magazine

The Kīlauea Volcano on the island of Hawai'i erupted for 3 months in 2018. Neal et al. present a summary of the eruption sequence along with a variety of ...


Linking a mutation to survival in wild mice  Science Magazine

Evolution, at its core, involves changes in the frequency of alleles subject to natural selection. But identifying the target of selection can be difficult. Barrett et al.


Watch a maggot 'fountain' devour a pizza in 2 hours  Science Magazine

If you've got the stomach for it, you can watch 10,000 maggots demolish the above pizza in 2 hours. Now, scientists have a better sense of how these fly larvae ...


The quest for quasicrystals is a physics adventure tale  Science News

When Paul Steinhardt made a discovery that he had been working toward for more than 20 years, he did not cry “Eureka!” On that winter morning in the lab in ...


A 25% pay raise? That's not nearly enough, young Indian scientists say  Science Magazine

NEW DELHI—In response to months of protests and marches, the Indian government announced yesterday that it will give early-career scientists raises of up to ...


Numerical cognition in honeybees enables addition and subtraction  Science Advances

Many animals understand numbers at a basic level for use in essential tasks such as foraging, shoaling, and resource management. However, complex ...


Female human body blocks weak sperm, scientists find  The Guardian

For millions of sperm it is the end of the road. Scientists have found evidence that the female reproductive tract is shaped in such a way that stops poor swimmers ...


Ancient Earth rock found on the moon  Science Magazine

What may be the oldest-known Earth rock has turned up in a surprising place: the moon. A 2-centimeter chip embedded in a larger rock collected by Apollo ...


Gum disease–causing bacteria could spur Alzheimer's  Science Magazine

Poor oral health is a risk factor for Alzheimer's disease. What's not clear is whether gum disease causes the disorder or is merely a result—many patients with ...


This Spider Has Been Dead For 110 Million Years, But Its Eyes Still Shine in The Dark  ScienceAlert

Soft, squishy, ancient spiders are hard to investigate - they don't fossilise as easily as bones or exoskeletons. So you can imagine how excited researchers were ...


A loud quasi-periodic oscillation after a star is disrupted by a massive black hole  Science Magazine

When a star passes close to a massive black hole (MBH), it is ripped apart by the strong tidal forces. As the resulting debris falls toward the MBH, it heats up, ...


Graphene-based wearables for health monitoring, food inspection and night vision  Science Daily

Scientists have developed dozens of new graphene-based prototypes. These technologies aim to turn mobile phones into life saving devices.


Scientists Are Revealing The Weirdest Thing They've Done For Science, And They're Brilliant  IFLScience

Scientists are sharing on Twitter the weirdest things they've done in the name of science, offering up a fascinating glimpse into what scientists consider.


These researchers swallowed Legos for science  Science News for Students

Parents rush to the hospital every day after their kids swallow toys. To calm their fears, six brave doctors swallowed Legos for science.


Nasa confirms Mars rover Opportunity is dead  The Guardian

Robot the size of a golf buggy has sent data to Earth for 15 years but fell silent eight months ago and Nasa says mission is complete.


Former PARI changes name to show new emphasis on science education  WLOS

According to a press release. the former Pisgah Astronomical Research Institute (PARI), is now The Learning Center at PARI. The moves signifies an emphasis ...


At many river deltas, scientists are missing a major source of sea level rise  Science Magazine

For coastal communities, the sea level rise propelled by melting ice and warming oceans is bad enough. But people living on the soft, compressible sediments of ...


Characterizing mutagenic effects of recombination through a sequence-level genetic map  Science Magazine

Genetic recombination is an essential process in generating genetic diversity. Recombination occurs both through the shuffling of maternal and paternal ...


'The Darling will die': Scientists say mass fish kill due to over-extraction and drought  The Guardian

Australian Academy of Science panel says urgent steps needed to restore flows.


How Many Push-Ups You Can Do Could Predict Your Risk of Heart Disease  ScienceAlert

Scientists have identified what they think could be a simple, practical test to predict people's heart health, and it's about as quick as saying, "Drop and give me ...


Scientists rewrite mice DNA so genes can be spread through species  The Guardian

Controversial procedure has huge potential to combat diseases such as malaria.


The surprising reason why some Latin Americans have light skin  Science Magazine

Walk down a busy street in most Latin American cities today and you'll see a palette of skin colors from dark brown to sepia to cream. For 500 years, people have ...


Yellowstone volcano ERUPTION: Monster blast will ‘TEAR OUT guts from America’  Express.co.uk

YELLOWSTONE volcano is a dormant monster waiting to erupt and violently tear America apart just like Godzilla, a prominent scientist has warned.


New molecules reverse memory loss linked to depression, aging  Science Daily

New therapeutic molecules show promise in reversing the memory loss linked to depression and aging. These molecules not only rapidly improve symptoms, ...


Twitter rolls out new advertising rules to fight political misinformation - Science News  ABC News

Political ads will be labelled, and advertisers must prove they are in Australia under new rules Twitter is rolling out to fight election interference.


As legal pot farms expand, so do air pollution worries  Science Magazine

Colorado plans major study of emissions from indoor growing facilities.


Opinion: What You Believe about “Science Denial” May Be All Wrong  The Scientist

A recent meeting about the disconnect between scientific and public beliefs points to ways researchers can improve how they communicate with skeptics.


home | site map | Xray Photography
© 2006