Science Information

The As Have it

ALTERNATE AND PARALLEL UNIVERSES: - The modern science of physics has opened many pathways or doorways to the infinite possibilities of 'creation'. Evolution is not the only operational factor in our life and its purpose. Martin Rees is a world recognized astronomer and more. He has recently proposed that there have been many universes and their other components which have been created. The news reports have said that it was a matter of trial and error, until it became right. If so, who can say it is RIGHT at this moment? The theory of the mystics that is covered in 'Harmonic Convergence' relates to this possibility. There are universes outside the known universe according to science as it now stands.

Some describe the process as being like a balloon that one twists a piece off, which becomes a new balloon. Scalar fields of topographies with varying event horizons make the areas of science fiction most appropriate for conveying what is the state of the art in astrophysics. Event horizons or varying time elements also occur at the edge of 'black holes' and in different parts of the universe. The mere existence of 'Black Holes' is not possible to explain the reality of, by old paradigm thinking. Yet, they were known to the mystics and chaos scientists of 13,000 years ago. Energy comes out of them as well. There is more actual energy in the vacuum than everywhere else it seems.

ANCIENT INVENTIONS: - In Alexandria and in the Cave of Hathor there appear to be reasons to believe we had electricity. There is no doubt that fraudulent traders were using electrum plating techniques to make gold plate on other metals to sell as pure gold. Some think the cave drawings show electrical wiring conduits, and I think it might be phosphorous slush in hoses to make the light by which the cave was painted by artists. There are professors who would have us believe the reason there is no carbon deposits from oil or wax burning lamps has to do with blind artisans. Thales had a small steam engine, the lighthouse at Alexandria and their tri-level sea-going ships, slot machines and other things lead the authors of Ancient Inventions to say they could build anything we could build until the mid-20th century. They detail the skill of port construction and many other things. There is much more than they talk about for us to re-learn or know, and many whole disciplines or things we've not yet re-discovered.

ANTHROPOLOGY: - There are so many examples of forced 'direct inference' theorization rather than 'observation and conclusion' to fit all facts in every area of science. Anthropologists in Polynesia kept telling the native people that they came from S. E. Asia despite the native assertions that they came from South America or even the Nootka/Haida nation of the Pacific Northwest. Thor Heyerdahl proved the natives were correct. The lack of willingness to accept that humans were inventive and ingenious enough to create rafts is nearly funny. There is botanical proof that Hawaii's vegetation is not all indigenous and came from the Caroline Islands of 1500 miles away. A cable TV documentary showed how the rites of the Caroline Islanders involve a bailing kind of movement and they established that as long ago as 150,000 BC these islanders traveled to Hawaii on huge rafts with outriggers. The jungles' vines and logs would make a raft in even the earliest times of hominid development.

The anthropologists as a whole are more open-minded despite having made many judgement errors that conventional thinking and the funding process have contributed to in a big way. We are constantly finding the facts and opinions of what academia calls mavericks are able to enlighten the past in all disciplines of anthropology and archaeology. Gimbutas and Campbell have followed a long line of independent thought from Humboldt and Hawkes through Petrie and Marshack. In the end they have brought mythology to the foreground through the use of techniques like the space photos and now we have solid state chemistry and genetics to blaze new trails. There is still a lot of small-minded provincial 'pissing-contests' between the differing disciplines but there are a lot of exciting things being achieved. The cases of researchers spending up to twenty years working and living with natives, who tell them what they want to hear because they are gracious and kind, are numerous. (6) The value systems of our researchers who want to position themselves and the Euro-Centric financial backers as more civilized are rife in the annals of what some say is far from a science.

When a native group being held under academic scrutiny and subject to logical linear mindsets actually is able to educate the 'experts' about their culture it is the exception. Often such things are not funded because the data doesn't 'fit' the prevailing literature. Carlos Castaneda was an anthropologist from UCLA who made a major breakthrough on his own. Even his debunkers have to admit he has brought a great deal of insight to the field as a whole. Dr. Wayne Dyer owes a great deal of the thought involved in his 'You'll See it, When You Believe It!' to the work of Carlos Castaneda and his Toltec mentor Don Juan. It is possible that all of our research into human behavior has more to learn than we think we already know. That might mean we are wrong about many key things. One of the most obvious things that our cultural bias foists upon the data is the relative importance we place on intellect rather than spirit.

A wise man knows he is a fool, a fool thinks he is a wise man.

Scientists use sound to see around corners  Science Magazine

LONG BEACH, CALIFORNIA—Spies may soon have another tool to carry out their shadowy missions: a new device that uses sound to “see” around corners.

Trump's order to trim science advisory panels sparks outrage | TheHill  The Hill

Former agency heads and environmentalists are blasting a new executive order issued late Friday evening as a stealthy means to remove scientific oversight ...

Encourage Young Girls to 'Do' Science Rather Than 'Be' Scientists  Lifehacker

Today's girls are seeing more images of women in STEM careers, and it's wonderful. Right now, I'm looking at these illustrated posters of women innovators from ...

Boaty McBoatface is back with new science  CNET

The internet's own mini-sub dove deep into the chilly abyss and came back with the goods.

Reversible superglue proves strong enough to hold average man  The Guardian

Snail slime-like substance appears to solve problem of weak and reversible or strong and irreversible adhesive.

Hyped-up science is a problem. One clever Twitter account is pushing back.

How a simple nudge can improve health and nutrition reporting.

Norovirus close-ups might help fight stomach flu  Science News

Detailed views of a common stomach virus that causes vomiting and diarrhea could aid vaccine and disinfectant development.

Opinion: Agriculture Must Replace Small Science with Big Science  The Scientist

It's time for agricultural researchers to take better advantage of the massive amount of data they produce and move into an era of “big science.” Open data—data ...

Diamond detectors could aid the search for dark matter  Science News

Elusive dark matter particles could be spotted when they slam into electrons or atomic nuclei within diamond, scientists say.

Top stories: The science of false confessions, transforming blood types, and Brazil's war on drugs  Science Magazine

False confessions are surprisingly common. That's in part because standard interrogation techniques place suspects under psychological stresses from which a ...

Science suffers collateral damage as US, China tensions rise  Phys.Org

A rise in US visa denials for Chinese academics and intensified scrutiny of alleged links to Beijing over fears of potential espionage are having a chilling effect ...

Moving USDA research agencies is part of Trump’s war on science and statistics  The Washington Post

IN ITS war on science and statistics, the Trump administration has a habit of sidelining inconvenient information. Last week, it was at it again. On Thursday, the ...

Science Suggests You Actually Do Have a Type, And It's Probably Your Ex  ScienceAlert

"They're just not my type." Whether during private conversation with a trusted friend, or while watching a favourite romantic comedy, we've all heard these words ...

Science is often poorly communicated. Researchers can fight back.

In 2018, psychology PhD student William McAuliffe co-published a paper in the prestigious journal Nature Human Behavior. The study's conclusion — that ...

Yay, it's conference time! Navigating the bizarre world of scientific meetings  Science Magazine

Our Experimental Error columnist offers a tongue-in-cheek guide for conference attendees.

Lightning myths & misconceptions: A moment of science  WCBD News 2

Lightning is one of the most common weather phenomena- it's estimated that 100 strikes hit the Earth every second, yet it's one of the most misunderstood.

The five: unsung female scientists  The Guardian

The history of science has often seen women's work overlooked and their credit stolen.

How canines capture your heart: scientists explain puppy dog eyes  The Guardian

In a project that has all the makings of a Roald Dahl classic, scientists have hit on an answer to the mystery of how man's best friend got its puppy dog eyes.

Tue 8 AM | Scientists Converge Upon Southern Oregon  Jefferson Public Radio

Maybe it's not the best time in history to be a scientist--climate denial and all--but it beats the days of scientists hiding their discoveries from the.

NASA's Cassini reveals New Sculpting in Saturn Rings  Science Daily

As NASA's Cassini dove close to Saturn in its final year, the spacecraft provided intricate detail on the workings of Saturn's complex rings, new analysis shows.

A new Middle Ages for science  Spiked

It's usually an upper-middle-class elite, living in the metropolitan centre, that shops for organic and GMO-free food items from fancy stores. That's fine, nobody ...

Russian geneticist answers challenges to his plan to make gene-edited babies  Science Magazine

In a bold rejection of the widespread sentiment—and regulations in many countries—that no one should alter the genome of a human embryo and transfer it to a ...

5 Ways the Trump Administration Will Eviscerate Science and Undermine Climate Action in New “Affordable Clean Energy” Rule  Union of Concerned Scientists

This week, the Trump Administration's Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) will finalize carbon pollution standards for fossil fuel-fired power plants.

Woman Who Requested Mariah Carey Cake Got Marie Curie Instead  Live Science

My cousin in England told her colleagues she wanted a Mariah Carey birthday cake. They misunderstood, and is the cake they made her instead. It's Marie ...

It's unclear if quakes mean Russian volcano Bolshaya Udina may erupt  Science News

Seismic rumbles beneath a long-dormant volcano on Russia's Kamchatka Peninsula could herald an imminent eruption, a team of scientists says. But other ...

Want to Be Happy and Healthy? Science Says Do This 1 Pleasurable Thing (For About 17 Minutes Per Day)  Inc.

Your choice, actually: 17 minutes a day, or two hours all at once.

Measurement and implications of Saturn's gravity field and ring mass  Science Magazine

During the final stages of the Cassini mission, the spacecraft flew between the planet and its rings, providing a new view on this spectacular system (see the ...

Donald Trump Just Found Another Infuriating Way to Undermine Science  Mother Jones

He has done it again. President Donald Trump just found a new way to undermine science—and benefit industry—from the federal level. On Friday evening ...

In wake of Trump's fetal tissue clampdown, scientists strain to adjust  Science Magazine

Megan Sykes, an immunologist at Columbia University, has spent years using human fetal tissue to develop a mouse with a humanlike immune system, which ...

Stop Using Phony Science to Justify Transphobia  Scientific American

Antiscientific sentiment bombards our politics, or so says the Intellectual Dark Web (IDW). Chief among these antiscientific sentiments, the IDW cites the rising ...

Scientists Have Found Evidence a Strange Group of Quantum Particles Are Basically Immortal  ScienceAlert

Nothing lasts forever. Humans, planets, stars, galaxies, maybe even the Universe itself, everything has an expiration date. But things in the quantum realm don't ...

Has The U.S. Gone Too Far In Restricting Chinese Scientists And Engineers?  Forbes

U.S. technology companies are waiting much longer for the federal government to approve export control licenses for Chinese engineers, businesses have ...

Reuters Science News Summary  Yahoo News

Following is a summary of current science news briefs. Ebola's spread shows how science needs societies to succeed. The persistence of Congo's Ebola ...

Huge, energetic outbursts can erupt from stars like our sun  Science News

Older stars, like the sun, can still send out massive bursts of energy that can be seen from light-years away.

In science, is the line between industry and academia shifting?  STAT

For many, opportunities are too big, and the idea turnig away industry support, and not doing the relevant science, too hard to contemplate.

Psychology Student Says He Has A Better Idea For Science Posters : Shots - Health News  NPR

Mike Morrison hardly looks like a revolutionary. He's wearing a dark suit and has short hair. But we're about to enter a world of conformity that hasn't changed in ...

How the Opaque Way We Hire Postdocs Contributes to Science's Diversity Problem  The Chronicle of Higher Education

Scientists often rely on informal networking to admit doctoral students and hire postdocs. But those methods help keep women and people of color out of the ...

The Best Science Books To Read This Summer  Science Friday

From historical nonfiction to graphic novels to poetry, we've got plenty of recommendations for science books.

Sodium chloride on the surface of Europa  Science Advances

The potential habitability of Europa's subsurface ocean depends on its chemical composition, which may be reflected in that of Europa's geologically young ...

The origins of cannabis smoking: Chemical residue evidence from the first millennium BCE in the Pamirs  Science Advances

Cannabis is one of the oldest cultivated plants in East Asia, grown for grain and fiber as well as for recreational, medical, and ritual purposes. It is one of the most ...

How Far Should You Push Yourself? Precisely This Far, Says Science  Inc.

Entrepreneurs can think they're invincible. There is, though, apparently a limit.

Bay College West Campus hosts Science Camp

Science Camp has come to Iron Mountain. Bay College West Campus is hosting the camp this week, for kids to get hands on experience with science.

More Scientists Now Think Geoengineering May Be Essential  WIRED

With carbon emissions soaring, plans to study and develop geoengineering technologies are gaining traction as a last resort.

The open access wars: How to free science from academic paywalls

How librarians, pirates, and funders are liberating the world's academic research from paywalls.

Why Do Skulls Have So Many Bones? (It's Loads More Than You Think)  Live Science

Animal skulls are far more complex — and have a lot more bones — than you may expect.

Scientists Develop New Laser That Can Find and Destroy Cancer Cells in the Blood  Live Science

Researchers have developed a new kind of laser that can find and zap those tumor cells from the outside of the skin.

Commentary: South Carolina lawmakers ignore science and research  Charleston Post Courier

The S.C. Legislature continues to ignore the best available scientific information and the recommendations of natural resource management professionals when ...

Scientists unearth green treasure -- albeit rusty -- in the soil  Science Daily

New research helps explain how iron in the soil may unlock naturally occurring phosphorus bound in organic matter, which can be used in fertilizer, so that one ...

Mutation of a bHLH transcription factor allowed almond domestication  Science Magazine

The domesticated almond tree has been feeding humans for millennia. Derivation from the wild, bitter, and toxic almond required loss of the cyanogenic ...

Science for Superheroes: Willmar Library features 4-H program  West Central Tribune

WILLMAR — Children experimented with the power of science during the 4-H on Wheels Superhero Science program Monday at the Willmar Public Library in ...

N.I.H. Head Calls for End to All-Male Panels of Scientists  The New York Times

Francis Collins pledged to decline to speak at conferences that do not include enough women in prominent speaking roles.

Type A blood converted to universal donor blood with help from bacterial enzymes  Science Magazine

On any given day, hospitals across the United States burn through some 16,500 liters (35,000 pints) of donated blood for emergency surgeries, scheduled ...

White House Climate Review Could Damage Careers, Scientists Warn  Scientific American

Scientists reacted sharply to revelations that the White House is discussing ways to potentially force federal researchers to debate the credibility of mainstream ...

Many of the world's rivers are flush with dangerous levels of antibiotics  Science News

In a massive survey of rivers across 72 countries, researchers found antibiotics at 66 percent of 711 sites sampled. Many of the most drug-polluted waterways ...

The Most Cited Study In The Transgender Athlete Debate Is Bad Science  The Daily Caller

Those who argue transgender athletes should be allowed to compete with women often cite the work of Joanna Harper. But Harper's study is bad science.

Teacher Brings Love For Science 'Full STEAM Ahead' To U.S. Navy  90.5 WESA

On today's program: A Baldwin-Whitehall middle school teacher is working with the U.S. Navy to establish STEM education standards; a Pittsburgh ...

House Democrats move to block part of Trump's fetal tissue policy  Science Magazine

Democrats in the U.S. House of Representatives moved today to block part of President Donald Trump's recent policy to restrict federal funding for studies that ...

Hungary eyes science research as latest target for state control  The Guardian

The Hungarian government is moving to bring the country's umbrella scientific research organisation under its control, in what scientists in the country and ...

Discovery and inhibition of an interspecies gut bacterial pathway for Levodopa metabolism  Science Magazine

The efficacy of l-dopa treatment for Parkinson's disease is hugely variable between individuals, depending on the composition of their microbiota. l-Dopa is ...

How to Remember Anything You Really Want to Remember, Backed by Science  Inc.

It's possible that success is at least partly about whom you know. But success is definitely about what you know, and what you actually do with the knowledge ...

Camp Invention at Marshall School Teaches Kids About Science and Engineering  FOX 21 Online

DULUTH, Minn. – Over 100 kindergarten through sixth grade kids are learning and creating at a STEM camp at the Marshall school this week. Camp invention ...

Science fiction: Fictitious experiments in patents  Science Magazine

Although it may surprise scientists, one can receive a patent in many jurisdictions without implementing an invention in practice and demonstrating that it works ...

Two hours a week is key dose of nature for health and wellbeing  Science Daily

Spending at least two hours a week in nature may be a crucial threshold for promoting health and wellbeing, according to a new large-scale study.

Laser detects tumor cells in bloodstream, potentially improving melanoma screening and treatment  Science Magazine

Tumors release cells into the blood that can reveal that the cancer is growing and spreading to other parts of the body. Now, researchers have shown they can ...

Watch an ant rip apart a spiderweb to rescue a sibling  Science Magazine

Ants are famous for putting themselves at risk for the wellbeing of their colony, but desert harvester ants (Veromessor pergandei) are especially heroic.

Study: More than half of California high schools lack computer science courses  EdSource

California has the highest number of technology workers in the country. But many students in the state lack access to the computer science courses that may set ...

Science of practising medicine - Letters  The Star Online

DOCTORS have always been men and women of science. While no definitive timeline exists, it is possible to point to two distinct eras in medicine. The first is the ...

As Congress scrutinizes monkey research, scientists defend its value  STAT

Scientists are relying on monkey research more than ever before. Congress wants the NIH and FDA to explain why that research is so important.

Spokane Public Schools could see changes in art and science curriculum

All elementary schools would be required to offer science, art and music classes, from which students would then choose an additional course.

This Odd Bacterium Appears to Protect Its Host From The Damaging Effects of Stress  ScienceAlert

Scientists have isolated a unique molecular pattern that might one day enable a 'stress vaccine' to exist for real – and they found it hidden inside a bacterium ...

The Cold War Project That Pulled Climate Science From the Ice  WIRED

A top secret US nuke installation in Greenland was supposed to end with 600 missiles aimed at the USSR. Instead it opened the door to a huge breakthrough in ...

Scientists fear cuts to NASA science to pay for Artemis  SpaceNews

WASHINGTON — Scientists and the chair of a key House committee expressed concern at a June 11 hearing that NASA could raid science programs to pay for ...

Researchers strapped video cameras on 16 cats and let them do their thing. Here's what they found  Science Magazine

Science chats with the researcher behind a new attempt to record cats when they're on their own.

Knotted cords may be the first evidence that Incas taxed goods  Science News

Some knotted string devices point to crop levies imposed by the Incan empire, researchers say. But other khipus continue to evade description.

Scientists Just Installed "a New Window Into The Planet" Near The Top of Everest  ScienceAlert

Late last month scientists undertook a pretty amazing feat, successfully installing five automated weather stations across the Himalayan region, including the ...

'Alan Jones is wrong': climate scientist tells a politician-free Q&A  Sydney Morning Herald

There was not a politician to be seen on Monday night's science edition of Q&A, and after the heavy political period just ended how wonderful that was.

Trump administration restricts fetal tissue research  Science Magazine

After a 9-month review, President Donald Trump's administration is moving to eliminate some federally funded research that relies on fetal tissue from elective ...

Indian initiatives aim to break science's language barrier

Scientists and policymakers across India are aiming to bring science to the nation's citizens and residents whose main language is not English. They're ...

Rising methane: A new climate challenge  Science Magazine

In 2007, the amount of methane in the atmosphere (CH4) began to rise after a 7-year period of near-zero growth (1). Recent research shows that a second step ...

Study of marathon runners reveals a 'hard limit' on human endurance  Science Magazine

Athletes who can run the equivalent of 117 marathons in just months might seem unstoppable. The biggest obstacle, it turns out, is their own bodies. A new study ...

CBS' Tony Dokoupil shows how to push back against climate science denial  Media Matters for America

CBS This Morning co-host Tony Dokoupil refused to let Rep. Steve Scalise (R-LA) get away with denying climate science during an interview on June 14.

The Woman Who Revealed the Missing Link Between Viruses and Cancer

Today, vaccinating against cervical cancer is routine. But before Sarah Stewart, scientists dismissed the idea of a cancer-preventing vaccine as ludicrous.

Evolving roles of scientists as change agents in science education over a decade: SFES roles beyond discipline-based education research  Science Advances

To what extent have positions for science education specialists as change agents within science departments persisted and evolved over the past decade?

Grow Faster, Grow Stronger: Speed-Breeding Crops to Feed the Future  The New York Times

Plant breeders are fast-tracking genetic improvements in food crops to keep pace with global warming and a growing human population.

The Bitter Truth: Scientists Sequence the Almond Genome  Scientific American

Scientific American is the essential guide to the most awe-inspiring advances in science and technology, explaining how they change our understanding of the ...

This psychologist explains why people confess to crimes they didn't commit  Science Magazine

At 16, Huwe Burton confessed to killing his mother. He was still in shock from discovering her body when New York City police began to interrogate him.

Human-level performance in 3D multiplayer games with population-based reinforcement learning  Science Magazine

Artificially intelligent agents are getting better and better at two-player games, but most real-world endeavors require teamwork. Jaderberg et al. designed a ...

Language wars: the 19 greatest linguistic spats of all time  The Guardian

Words are ever evolving – but not without controversy. From creative applications of an apostrophe to the overuse of literally, what makes you rage?

Transgenic Metarhizium rapidly kills mosquitoes in a malaria-endemic region of Burkina Faso  Science Magazine

Anopheline mosquitoes transmit the malaria parasite, but the insects themselves are prone to their own infections. Lovett et al. engineered a specific fungal ...

Prenatal activity from thalamic neurons governs the emergence of functional cortical maps in mice  Science Magazine

The brain's somatosensory cortex contains a topographical map that reflects touch sensation inputs. During embryonic development, axons from the midbrain ...

Terminated Emory researcher disputes university's allegations about China ties  Science Magazine

A researcher terminated by Emory University in Atlanta for allegedly not disclosing funding and ties to institutions in China is forcefully disputing the charges.

A radio ridge connecting two galaxy clusters in a filament of the cosmic web  Science Magazine

Galaxy clusters contain dozens or hundreds of galaxies, vast quantities of hot gas, and large amounts of dark matter. The gas can emit at radio wavelengths if it ...

Having six fingers can offer major dexterity advantages  Science News

Two people born with six fingers on each hand can control the extra digit, using it to do tasks better than five-fingered hands, a study finds.

Increasing mitigation ambition to meet the Paris Agreement's temperature goal avoids substantial heat-related mortality in U.S. cities  Science Advances

Current greenhouse gas mitigation ambition is consistent with ~3°C global mean warming above preindustrial levels. There is a clear need to strengthen ...

ISEF categories and subcategories  Science News for Students

The categories listed below are those that will be used at the ISEF 2020. Local, regional, state and country fairs may or may not choose to use these new ...

Medical preprint server debuts  Science Magazine

Hosted by Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, The BMJ, and Yale University, medRxiv will invite clinical researchers to share unreviewed manuscripts.

The Sleep Revolution Is Here: The Role of Science in Comfortable Sleep  Interesting Engineering

The sleep revolution is among us. If you like a good night's rest, you are probably ecstatic. However, if you are like a majority of working individuals, getting the ...

Alien Life Could Be Hiding Out on Far Fewer Planets Than We Thought  Live Science

Where is complex alien life hanging out in the universe? Likely not on planets stewing in toxic gases, according to a new study that dramatically reduces the ...

Our Universe Might Be Trapped Inside An Enormous Black Hole!  Mashable India

For almost a century, the Big Bang theory has been bandied as the ultimate theory that describes the origin of the universe. The universe, as we know by it, was ...

Daily briefing: medRxiv brings preprints to medical science

Safeguards will support preprints for clinical research. Plus: our bodies are mosaics riddled with mutations and we remember Alan Turing on the day of his ...

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