Science Information

The Bermuda Triangle and Antarctica


The art or science of metallurgy is vital to the social structures surrounding all esoteric beliefs. They are the most tangible items of the cosmic soup that are possibly drawn to certain Earth Energy Grid locations as we shall see. The shamans who gathered meteorite material to fashion tools and weapons as well as for the use of the metals and spirits thereof became great aristocrats, as their family or heritage and legends grew. Genghis Khan (Temujin) is from such a family and most of the early aristocrats were either adept (like the House of David and Solomon) themselves or worked closely with these artisans who we could call alchemists, as Mircae Eliade does in his 'The Forge and The Crucible'. When the Spanish arrived in Mayan lands they asked the Aztecs and others where their knives came from, they also found a meteorite at the venerated apex of the Cholula pyramid. They pointed to the heavens and the Spanish reports call this paganism. When this use of metals began is anyone's guess.

It requires no great debate or references of authorities to know the almost ultimate import of meteors in the ancient past when one considers just these two things. The Ka'aba is a black meteorite in Mecca and there is a ritual among the Islamic faithful who must visit it once in their lifetime. That ritual of approaching this sacred relic from very ancient times (before Islam) is learned by all of Islam. In Mexico there are pyramids with churches on top (now) that used to house meteorites.

"In 1969, a Japanese scientific expedition was trekking near the Yamato Mountains, in the region of the Antarctic {Under international domain.} icecap that lies directly south of Africa. The Japanese found nine dark meteorites lying close together on the surface of the ice.

Given meteorites' scarcity, the expedition leaders assumed that the nine samples they found were fragments of a single large specimen that had broken apart in its fall to the ice. To their amazement, however, they soon discovered that their finds were all of different types and chemical compositions. They were not pieces of one rock. They had not even formed in the same region of the solar system. This was thrilling! The convergence of nine separate thunders tones at that single spot implied that the ice sheet itself was somehow collecting those rarities of nature and sweeping them together.

The Japanese mounted more expeditions to the Yamato ice in 1973, 1974, 1975, and 1979, and they were rewarded with a grand total of 3,000 meteorites. Every year since then, during the brief Antarctic summer, international expeditions have converged on the Japanese rock gardens. Each small meteorite is photographed where it lies and then nudged gingerly into a teflon bag, which is an awkward procedure when performed with thick mittens and in deep subzero cold, with the stone skittering on the ice. Once bagged, each specimen is shipped home and studied in an antiseptic laboratory, using the same sort of apparatus built to study Moon rocks. The sample is never touched by human hands." (1)

They go on to describe the then existing theory of the Big Bang but no mention of how these rocks get there and keep getting there. What might be happening here? Is there a case of affinity at work (my encyclopedia has an in depth description of affinity)? Is there intelligent design or what? The Pasadena lab where a lot of these things are studied is known as the Lunatic Asylum. A member of my sister-in-law's family works for JPL there, and travels all around the world doing things they never get to know about anymore. Is it because she isn't allowed to tell them or is it because the family used to call her ideas and the things we would talk about 'sheer lunacy'? What happened in the 8 billion years or so between the formation of our known universe and the formation of our Milky Way comprised of countless solar systems? The numbers are so incredible that the mind can't conceive what is in just the known universe, and there are others we put outside the words 'known universe'. Who is able to do more than worship this phantasm or orgy of 'luna'-cy (luna=moon)?

"'It looks as if Venus may have had oceans hundreds of millions of years ago," says planetologist Jim Head. If so, Venus would have been very much more like Earth. Its continents may have enjoyed rivers, streams, puffy white clouds, and pleasant weather? Will the human volcano heat Planet Earth until all the seas go dry and lead melts in the sunlight? Are we already on the downhill path to Venus?" (2)

The reason the rocks are drawn to Mt. Yamato may have something to do with the Earth Energy Grid which has two bands of energy 'blobs' or vortices around the world. Mt. Yamato would be a site where the opposite energy may exist. I will not be able to prove it but I will present some interesting data on the likes of the Bermuda Triangle from the early research of Ivan Sanderson whose work is continued in another very recent book which I will cover as well.

First of all let me say I think a very large meteor was drawn to the area of the Bermuda Triangle in 8350 BCE or thereabouts. The cobalt and nickel left there from this meteor will throw electrical guidance systems haywire and this has been demonstrated by credible researchers. I have dealt with it extensively in other books. It is called the Carolina Bays Event and I think it provides a reason why there is a 2200 foot drop to an urban site now being looked into off the coast of Cuba. The plate tectonics of rising mountains in the Andes would be far too early to tie in with this sudden drop of a city or urban center, I think. This excerpt also addresses the region of Japan where recent finds of semi-Pyramidal structures are being researched. That site is Yonaguni and there are others near there.

"The Disposition of Anomalies

We have spent a perhaps inordinate amount of time discussing the things that called attention to these 'Vile Vortices' in order to demonstrate the extent and character of the phenomenon. I think the time has now come for some detailed analysis of and comment upon this business as a whole; and from this we may proceed to some speculation.

The popular idea has been that there is one roughly triangular area with sides running from Bermuda to central Florida and thence to Puerto Rico in which a large number of planes have simply vanished without a trace.

This is a glamorous notion, but on proper analysis, it does not stand up. It is not a triangle, and its periphery is much greater than the one outlined above. In fact, the area in which such disappearances, or alleged disappearances, have been recorded forms a large, sort of lozenge-shaped {These lozenge lattices are found all around many 'keltoi' sites like the Tarim Basin of recent discovery. Mandalas are designed according to energy flow. The energy that taught or that they observed is all important.} area which is neither centered on the Oceanic island of Bermuda not can it in any way be depended from it. We have plotted all the 'disappearances'-and please remember that this is something quite different from mere sinking of ships and submarines, or ditchings of planes-reported from this area and found that it slops way over the original so-called 'triangle.' After this discovery, the question naturally arose as t the uniqueness of this funny blob, which extends from about 30degrees to 40 degrees north latitude, and from about 55 degrees to 85 degrees west. Was it unique?

We knew already that there was at least one other such area alleged to exist. This lies some 250 miles south of the Japanese island of Honshu about longitude 140 degrees east. We therefore started to work, gathering records of ships lost and planes vanishing around this point which, as a matter of fact, had up till then been only mentioned-and rather casually at that. The outcome was not just amazing; it was positively startling. Plane after plane on its way south to Guam appears to have vanished, and this with disturbing frequency. So we started plotting again, and despite the usually very vague locations given-and no wonder, considering that these planes disappeared without radio signals or any trace-another lozenge-shaped blob came to light.

This startled us a bit, but then one of my colleagues had the brilliant idea of getting out a map of the world! Once we had a map before us, we saw that both lozenges lay precisely between 30 degrees and 40 degrees north and also spread about 30 degrees east to west, latitudinally. This really did spark us, so we made a grab for the globe.

Now the surface of our earth as seen on a globe is really very different from what we look at on a two-dimensional map, and especially one on what is called the Mercator projection. Just where did these two blobs lie relative to each other as one went around the globe? It turned out that they were centered 160 degrees apart (going around one way) and 200 degrees (going the other). In other words, there did not appear to be any noticeable pattern. If they had been at 180 degrees going both ways, they would have been exactly opposite each other on opposite sides of the earth. But then something else cropped up.

We had been inundated with letters asking for more information on the disappearances of the Israeli and French submarines at the east and west ends of the Mediterranean, respectively, We were naturally unable to add anything to the news reports and official statements. However, the Mediterranean Sea just happens to form a lozenge-shaped blob, also lying between 30 degrees and 40 degrees north, and just about 30 degrees from left to right, latitudinally.

Naturally, we measured the distance between these three blobs. Then something else rather startling came to light. They were arranged on an apparently strict numerical progression-from the Bermuda bit to the Mediterranean, four; the Mediterranean to the Japanese, five; and the Japanese to the Bermuda, six.

Now, I don't like such neat patterns emerging in anything in nature; it looks far too much as though somebody had got the idea first, and then tried to fit the facts into it. You can fit almost anything into almost anything else if you try hard enough; as any mathematician, statistician, or police officer can tell you. However, Nature is to a great extent fairly orderly and does display rather neat patterns.

So we had three 'blobs' in a line-and the same line, please note-of something. But just what? At this point I started doing some hard thinking. If there are three such areas between 30 degrees and 40 degrees north latitude, could there be equivalents at 30 degrees and 40 degrees south latitude? A subsequent investigation into plane, ship, and sub losses in the southern hemisphere yielded some amazing results.

There turned out to be three exactly similar areas situated below the equator. These lie off the east coasts of South America, South Africa, and Australia. All proved to be precisely within 30 degrees to 40 degrees of latitude south, and also to be about 30 degrees of longitude in width. But very strangely, they were all tilted up to the right or east, as were also those in the northern hemisphere! Frankly, this does not seem to make sense, because our planet is a sphere and the southern hemisphere should mirror the northern. So we started looking for some physical reason for this clear pattern.

The first thing that emerged was that these vortices in the southern hemisphere wee precisely shifted the same number of degrees to the east in all cases. Then one further fact came to light. Of all the possible known physical factors that could cause this pattern-temperature, barometric pressure, and, above all, geomagnetic anomalies-only one fitted, and this was surface ocean currents!

Five of these six areas-the Mediterranean alone being in a different category-lie on the right or east sides of the continents, {Before the African continent collided with the land north of it about 12 million years ago, this would not be the case. But it would not have been on the right of any land then. Remember this is where the Great Pyramid serves some Earth Energy Grid function and somehow is located on the nearest firm foundation to the center of all the land masses on earth.} and all precisely in curious areas where hot surface currents stream out of the tropical latitudes toward the colder waters of the temperate, subpolar and eventually polar areas. What is more, the two principal ones in the northern hemisphere, in accordance with the simple behavior of waters on a spinning globe, turn clockwise, while the three in the southern hemisphere turn counterclockwise. There is nothing odd about this; but there is about the fact that said twirls all make their tightest turns precisely in these five locations?

{He goes on to detail how other occurrences are problematic in these same areas and highlights the fact that disappearances that leave no trace only happen to such a high proportion in these areas. He then got a letter from a woman whose brothers in the Navy and Air Force had told her things that result in ten 'blobs' or lozenges which fit the ancient Pentagon-dodecahedron knowledge which he does not mention and may not have known about. He also makes it clear he sees none of the UFO or ET things to this which Cathie and others do.}

The significance of this may be lost on most of us ordinary and non-mathematically orientated folk, so I asked our chief geometer, who is also a specialist electronics engineer, to tell me how to put it. His reply was very clear and, to me at least, simple; namely, that there would appear to be ten funny places on the surface of our planet which lie opposite each other in a particular manner? demonstrated that all five of them {Skewers placed through the globe at the points of the lozenges.} were battling to pass through the exact center of the earth." (3)

Thus we have the Great Pyramid serving as the keystone to the surface of the earth and these vortices of energy derived out of some deep earth energy which I also relate to the meteorites from space finding a reason to collect in Antarctica or the large one drawn to the Bermuda Triangle. Research on the tensile strength of metals over these 'blots' shows the fields of energy surrounding the earth has a strong impact on everything and that makes one wonder about many things considered foolish about astrology or other psycho-spiritual sciences. Imagine attuning oneself to these energies and directing them.

Notes:

1) Planet Earth, by Jonathan Weiner, Bantam Books/WQED Pittsburgh, NY, 1986, pgs. 167-8.

2) Ibid., pg.174.

3) Invisible Residents, by Ivan T. Sanderson, F. L. S., F. R. G. S., M. A. (Cantab.), The World Publishing Company, New York and Cleveland, 1970, pgs. 137-144.

Author of Diverse Druids
Columnist for The ES Press Magazine
Guest 'expert' at World-Mysteries.com


MORE RESOURCES:
Verge Science just won a Webby Award  The Verge

Verge Science has won a Webby Award in the Science & Education (Channels & Networks) category. We started the Verge Science series on YouTube less ...


America Leading the World in Science and Technology  The White House

As we mark fifty years since the Apollo 11 mission landed Americans on the Moon, capturing the imagination of the world, our Nation is again on the verge of a ...


Art and science, not so dichotomous after all  CU Columbia Spectator

The 14th floor of Pupin Hall is a place not often visited by those who are not majoring in astronomy or astrophysics. Yet this past Friday, students and professors ...


'An Elegant Defense' explores the immune system's softer side  Science News

The lives of four people helped or harmed by their body's natural defenses illustrate why immunology has become one of the hottest fields in science.


Scientists explore the unknown behaviour of gold nanoparticles with neutrons  Phys.org

Nanoparticles of less than 100 nanometres in size are used to engineer new materials and nanotechnologies across a variety of sectors. Their small size means ...


Five science journalists receive the first India Science Media Fellowships  Research Matters

In a recent announcement, five journalists have been awarded the India Science Media Fellowships—a first of its kind fellowship in India that is designed to ...


Why Science and Politics Don't Mix  Psychology Today

The marketplace of ideas stumbles upon psychological bias, political interest, and sacred values.


White supremacy was at the core of 19th-century science. Why that matters today.  Washington Post

The need for American universities to atone for their racist histories.


Hopatcong families enjoy science, check out school's new Maker Space  New Jersey Herald

HOPATCONG -- Science and family bonding were part of the fun for Tulsa Trail Elementary School's Family Science Night.


Air Pollution Should be Monitored Using the Best Available Science: Meh, Says the EPA  Union of Concerned Scientists

Air pollution causes serious harm to our society – from coughing, to smog in the air, to a visit to the emergency room. And the only way to mitigate the threat of air ...


Scientists Have Identified Almost 2 Million 'Hidden' Earthquakes Shaking California  ScienceAlert

California is notorious for its earthquakes, but a stunning new discovery reveals for the first time just how much we've underestimated its omnipresent ...


Dr. Carolyn Brinkworth shares research about diversity in science with campus  The Flat Hat

The College of William and Mary welcomed Dr. Carolyn Brinkworth to campus April 17 to speak with students, professors and community members about ...


Wary of Chinese Espionage, Houston Cancer Center Chose to Fire 3 Scientists  The New York Times

Two tenured scientists at a renowned cancer hospital in Houston have resigned, and the hospital is seeking to fire a third, in connection with an investigation into ...


Global warming may boost economic inequality  Science Magazine

Over the past half-century, climate change has been blamed for heat waves, flooding, and rising seas. Now, researchers say warmer temperatures are widening ...


Baby tyrannosaur's eBay auction sparks outrage  Science Magazine

It's astonishing what you can buy on eBay. An ongoing auction on the site offers buyers the chance to own what is claimed to be “maybe the only” juvenile ...


To amp up solar cells, scientists ditch silicon  Science Magazine

Silicon dominates the world of solar power. Even the newest solar cell designs, tandem devices that have a silicon solar cell below a cell made of a crystalline ...


Girls in science and math classes with high-achieving boys are less likely to get bachelor’s degrees  MarketWatch

'Being in a class with a lot of high-achieving male peers hurts women's long-run educational attainment.'


California scientists unravel genetic mysteries of world’s tallest trees  San Francisco Chronicle

Scientists have unlocked the genetic codes of California's most distinguished, longest-lasting residents — coast redwood and giant sequoia trees — in what is a ...


Greta Thunberg: Teen tells UK politicians 'listen to climate scientists'  BBC News

A teenage environmental activist has urged British politicians to "listen to the scientists" on climate change. Greta Thunberg, 16, told BBC Radio 4's Today ...


Science news: Missing link super-predator ruled Earth for millions of years  Express.co.uk

A GIGANTIC prehistoric predator larger than a polar bear, which had a skull bigger than a rhinoceros and rows of terrifying teeth, has been identified by a team ...


The Science of Human Longevity is Going Mainstream  Futurism

Eternus is a revolutionary new supplement comprised of 38 separate ingredients designed to slow cell aging and boost cell energy.


'Invisibilia' Team Takes A Deep Dive Into The Science Of Desire  NPR

Most of us have a "type" — certain quirks and qualities we're just more into, that pique our sexual desire. But why are we attracted to the people we're attracted ...


Deep inside Earth, scientists find weird blobs and mountains taller than Mount Everest  NBC News

Scientists say Earth's mantle is layered like an onion, and they are attempting to map the the blobs, plumes and metal ocean deep inside the planet.


Exclusive: Major U.S. cancer center ousts 'Asian' researchers after NIH flags their foreign ties  Science Magazine

HOUSTON, TEXAS—The MD Anderson Cancer Center here has ousted three senior researchers after the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH) in Bethesda, ...


USDA orders scientists to say published research is ‘preliminary’  Washington Post

Any scientist reading the disclaimer added to USDA research "would be very confused by this statement,” one journal editor said.


Ferris educator named state Science Teacher of the Year  The Spokesman-Review

Darci Hastings, a Ferris High School teacher for 20 years, has been named state Science Teacher of the Year.


Shanghai aims to be global hub for science and technology  The Straits Times

BEIJING (CHINA DAILY/ASIA NEWS NETWORK) - Shanghai is looking to be the primary global destination for science and technology efforts, after burnishing ...


Could Machine Learning Be the Key to Earthquake Prediction?  Smithsonian

Predicting earthquakes might be impossible, but some experts wonder if tools that can analyze enormous amounts of data could crack the seismic code.


Cheap, portable scanners could transform brain imaging. But how will scientists deliver the data?  Science Magazine

Q&A with neuroethicist Francis Shen and MRI developer Michael Garwood.


Astronomers have spotted the universe's first molecule  Science Magazine

The universe's very first molecule, thought to be created after the big bang, has been detected in space for the first time. Helium hydride (HeH), a combination of ...


The geomorphology, color, and thermal properties of Ryugu: Implications for parent-body processes  Science Magazine

Asteroids fall to Earth in the form of meteorites, but these provide little information about their origins. The Japanese mission Hayabusa2 is designed to collect ...


Hayabusa2 arrives at the carbonaceous asteroid 162173 Ryugu—A spinning top–shaped rubble pile  Science Magazine

Asteroids fall to Earth in the form of meteorites, but these provide little information about their origins. The Japanese mission Hayabusa2 is designed to collect ...


Obscure sexually transmitted parasite tangles with immune system  Science News

Scientists are working out how Trichomonas vaginalis, one of the most prevalent sexually transmitted infections, causes problems in women and men.


Why blend? Exploring the art and science of blending  BBC News

Humans are the blending species, says philosopher of the senses Barry Smith, but what makes some blends work when others don't?


Here's what scientists think a black hole looks like  Science Magazine

Astronomers may have imaged a black hole for the first time, capping decades of calculations of how they ought to appear.


Semiconductor scientists discover effect that was thought impossible  EurekAlert

Superinjection, the effect used in lasers and LEDs creation can work in 'pure' semiconductors, which was previously considered impossible. This opens up new ...


The board games turning science into playtime  The Guardian

Science-themed board games are an increasingly popular way to learn about everything from atom building to colonising space.


KAIST unveils the hidden control architecture of brain networks  EurekAlert

A KAIST research team identified the intrinsic control architecture of brain networks. The control properties will contribute to providing a fundamental basis for the ...


An interstellar meteor, Crusader DNA and water on the moon: This week in space and science  CNN

This week, scientists discovered the interstellar origins of a meteor that crashed into Earth in 2014, and DNA was extracted from the bones of 13th-century ...


This fungus has wiped out more species than any other disease  Science Magazine

The infectious disease that has devastated the most biodiversity is a fungal killer of amphibians, researchers report today in Science . Around the world, 90 ...


How to Cook With Weed—and a Dash of Tasty, Tasty Science  WIRED

Mac and cheese. Peanut butter and jelly. Asparagus and … cannabis oil with a citrusy terpene profile? Welcome to the heady world of cannabis cuisine.


Arc-continent collisions in the tropics set Earth's climate state  Science Magazine

On million-year time scales, Earth's climate state is determined by sources and sinks of carbon to the ocean-atmosphere system. But which specific mechanisms ...


New climate models predict a warming surge  Science Magazine

For nearly 40 years, the massive computer models used to simulate global climate have delivered a fairly consistent picture of how fast human carbon emissions ...


A planetesimal orbiting within the debris disc around a white dwarf star  Science Magazine

Numerous exoplanets have been detected around Sun-like stars. These stars end their lives as white dwarfs, which should inherit any surviving planetary ...


These Scientists Are Radically Changing How They Live To Cope With Climate Change  BuzzFeed News

When the US government is doing nothing to stop climate change, do your personal choices even matter? Here's how climate scientists are — and aren't ...


Concerns of young protesters are justified  Science Magazine

The world's youth have begun to persistently demonstrate for the protection of the climate and other foundations of human well-being. (1, 2). As scientists and ...


Powerful CRISPR cousin accidentally mutates RNA while editing DNA target  Science Magazine

When researchers first reported 3 years ago that they had created base editors, a version of the powerful genome-editing tool CRISPR, excitement swirled ...


Hungerford, Gerber reappointed as FAS deans of humanities, social sciences  Yale News

Professors Amy Hungerford and Alan Gerber have been reappointed as the deans of humanities and social sciences. Both terms are for five years, effective July ...


Cytosine base editor generates substantial off-target single-nucleotide variants in mouse embryos  Science Magazine

Unintended genomic modifications limit the potential therapeutic use of gene-editing tools. Available methods to find off-targets generally do not work in vivo or ...


The NASA Twins Study: A multidimensional analysis of a year-long human spaceflight  Science Magazine

Space is the final frontier for understanding how extreme environments affect human physiology. Following twin astronauts, one of which spent a year-long ...


Multiple myeloma: DNA rearrangement may predict poor outcomes  EurekAlert

A certain type of DNA marker predicts poor outcomes in multiple myeloma, researchers at Winship Cancer Institute, Emory University have found. The marker is ...


NIH, FBI accuse scientists in US of sending IP to China, running shadow labs  Ars Technica

MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, Texas has forced out three senior researchers with ties to China. The move comes amid nationwide investigations by ...


Americans Are Smart About Science  FiveThirtyEight

Hey, didja hear about those scientifically illiterate Americans? People so dumb, they think the sun revolves around the Earth? People who can't pass a quiz of ...


M87 black hole picture weighs in on black hole mass estimates  Science News

The first image of M87's black hole suggests it is 6.5 billion times the mass of the sun — close to what was expected based on how stars move around it.


Scientists Uncover California's Hidden Earthquakes  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 ...


‘Partly Alive’: Scientists Revive Cells in Brains From Dead Pigs  The New York Times

In a study that upends assumptions about brain death, researchers brought some cells back to life — or something like it.


New Twitter account outs shoddy reporting in science stories  Quartz

In this era of fake news, it's not unusual for social media users—including the US president—to accuse journalists of doing bad work. Sadly, when it comes to ...


Tweeting while flying kills migratory birds  Science Magazine

Texting while driving can be deadly. So can tweeting while flying, a new study finds—among some species of migratory birds. Researchers have found that birds ...


Amphibian fungal panzootic causes catastrophic and ongoing loss of biodiversity  Science Magazine

Rapid spread of disease is a hazard in our interconnected world. The chytrid fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis was identified in amphibian populations ...


Earth Day Doodle Celebrates Extreme Animal Life  Live Science

A new Google Doodle celebrates Earth Day with an animation featuring some of Earth's most amazing animals.


Former Colorado governor, state scientists push for renewable investment to battle climate change  The Denver Channel

DENVER – For just the third time in 10 years, the western snowpack is above-average – a big plus for Colorado's mountain towns and those downstream.


MSU to Natural Science students: 'No science is needed to support transgender and non-binary identities'  Campus Reform

The NatSci Council on Diversity and Community at Michigan State University sent students in the department an email entitled "Increasing transgender visibility ...


Steven Holl Designs DNA-Inspired Science Headquarters in Shenzhen  ArchDaily

Steven Holl Architects has won a competition for the design of the headquarters for iCarbonX, a genome machine intelligence company in Shenzhen.


NUS researchers identified new biomarkers associated with 'chemobrain'  EurekAlert

Researchers from the National University of Singapore have identified new biomarkers related to the cognitive impairment associated with cancer known as ...


Can science survive without statistical significance?  Science News

In science, the success of an experiment is often determined by a measure called “statistical significance.” A result is considered to be “significant” if the ...


Human impact erodes chimpanzee behavioral diversity  Science Magazine

We often frame negative human impacts on animal species in terms of numbers of individuals reduced or numbers of regions from which species are absent.


Believe in Atlantis? These archaeologists want to win you back to science  Science Magazine

Researchers confront rising belief in ancient aliens and other myths.


Meet the scientist painter who turns deadly viruses into beautiful works of art  Science Magazine

HIV, Ebola, and Zika are ugly, nasty viruses. David Goodsell makes them look beautiful, even alluring. And the unusual precision of his depictions is driven by ...


The moon is losing 200 tons of water a year to meteorite strikes  Science Magazine

When meteorites slam into the moon, they undoubtedly kick up a little dust. Now, a new study suggests they also shake loose quite a bit of water—something on ...


A Global Deal For Nature: Guiding principles, milestones, and targets  Science Advances

The Global Deal for Nature (GDN) is a time-bound, science-driven plan to save the diversity and abundance of life on Earth. Pairing the GDN and the Paris ...


Urine salts elucidate Early Neolithic animal management at Aşıklı Höyük, Turkey  Science Advances

The process of sheep and goat (caprine) domestication began by 9000 to 8000 BCE in Southwest Asia. The early Neolithic site at Aşıklı Höyük in central Turkey ...


Evidence for hormonal control of heart regenerative capacity during endothermy acquisition  Science Magazine

Among vertebrates, zebrafish and salamanders can regenerate their hearts, whereas adult mice and humans cannot. Hirose et al. analyzed diploid ...


National Academy of Sciences will vote on ejecting sexual harassers  Science Magazine

The U.S. National Academy of Sciences (NAS) in Washington, D.C., will ask its members this month to change the organization's bylaws to allow proven sexual ...


Australian ship discovered off Victoria 77 years after Japanese submarine attack  The Guardian

The second world war ship SS Iron Crown sank after it was torpedoed, killing 38 of its 43 crew.


How US–China political tensions are affecting science  Nature.com

Conference travel, research visas, science funding and security clearance are all touched by the geopolitics.


Welding with stem cells for next-generation surgical glues  EurekAlert

Scientists at the University of Bristol have invented a new technology that could lead to the development of a new generation of smart surgical glues and ...


Archaeologists unearth largest Mayan figurine factory to date  Science Magazine

ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO—Archaeologists working in Guatemala have discovered the largest known figurine workshop in the Mayan world, they ...


Sustained rescue of prefrontal circuit dysfunction by antidepressant-induced spine formation  Science Magazine

A better understanding of the mechanisms underlying the action of antidepressants is urgently needed. Moda-Sava et al. explored a possible mode of action for ...


Persistence of intense, climate-driven runoff late in Mars history  Science Advances

Mars is dry today, but numerous precipitation-fed paleo-rivers are found across the planet's surface. These rivers' existence is a challenge to models of planetary ...


Ancient 'Snowball Earth' thawed out in a flash  Science Magazine

More than half a billion years ago, our planet was a giant snowball hurtling through space. Glaciers blanketed the globe all the way to the equator in one of the ...


Magnet vs. freon  EurekAlert

A fundamentally new refrigerator has been developed by researchers from the National University of Science and Technology MISIS and Tver State University ...


Is Dentistry a Science?  The Atlantic

It's much less scientific—and more prone to gratuitous procedures—than you may think.


Scientists: New Device Appears to Defy the Laws of Thermodynamics  Futurism

Physicists developed a device that allows heat to flow from cold to hot objects, apparently contrary to the second law of thermodynamics.


Don't abandon evidence and process on air pollution policy  Science Advances

Air pollution kills—scientists have known this for many years. But how do they know? The global scientific community has developed and agreed upon a ...


This workshop wants to teach scientists how to run for office  WHYY

More scientists are interested in getting into politics. As with any kind of race, sharpening skills can be key to good performance.


Scientists Discover Gigantic Prehistoric Cat in a Neglected Museum Drawer  Popular Mechanics

Larger than a tiger, lion, or polar bear with a skull comparable with a rhinoceros, this ancient predator cat, known as Simbakubwa kutokaafrika, wasn't ...


Boston University fires geologist found to have harassed women in Antarctica  Science Magazine

Boston University (BU) today fired David Marchant, the geologist whose alleged harassment of women at remote Antarctic field camps Science first described 18 ...


How Scientists 3D Printed a Tiny Heart from Human Cells  Live Science

It has four chambers, blood vessels and it beats — sort of. In a first, scientists have 3D printed a heart using human tissue. Though the heart is much smaller than ...


Ebola outbreak in Congo still not an international crisis, WHO decides  Science Magazine

No need to sound the world's loudest public health alarm bell about the lingering Ebola outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), an expert ...


The Lost History of One of the World’s Strangest Science Experiments  The New York Times

The hummingbirds were dying. Cockroaches were everywhere. And then Steve Bannon showed up.


Unbiased detection of CRISPR off-targets in vivo using DISCOVER-Seq  Science Magazine

Unintended genomic modifications limit the potential therapeutic use of gene-editing tools. Available methods to find off-targets generally do not work in vivo or ...


Universities will soon announce action against scientists who broke NIH rules, agency head says  Science Magazine

Some U.S. universities will announce in the next week or two actions they have taken to prevent foreign governments from taking unfair advantage of research ...


Eating elderberries can help minimize influenza symptoms  EurekAlert

Conducted by Professor Fariba Deghani, Dr. Golnoosh Torabian and Dr. Peter Valtchev as part of the ARC Training Centre for the Australian Food Processing ...


Millipede Genitals Glow Different Colors (But Scientists Can't Explain Why)  Live Science

Scientists recently discovered that numerous millipede species fluoresce, and the glow of their genitals varies between species.


EPA panel seeks to bring back fired scientists for clean-air review  Science Magazine

Originally published by E&E News. A fractured EPA advisory panel is asking for help as its ability to handle a high-stakes review of particulate matter standards ...


What Are PFAS, And Are They Toxic To Humans And The Environment? : Shots - Health News  NPR

PFAS are a family of chemicals accumulating in the soil, rivers, drinking water and the human body. How much exposure to these substances in clothes, ...


Historians expose early scientists' debt to the slave trade  Science Magazine

At the dawn of the 1700s, European science seemed poised to conquer all of nature. Isaac Newton had recently published his monumental theory of gravity.


Confirmed: New phase of matter is solid and liquid at same time  National Geographic

Solid, liquid, gas … and something else? While most of us learn about just three states of matter in elementary school, physicists have discovered several exotic ...


Airborne microplastics found atop France's remote Pyrenees mountains  Science Magazine

Microscopic fragments of plastic have invaded the farthest reaches of the sea, from the depths of the Mariana Trench to the freezing waters off Antarctica. Now ...


Ancient sculptors made magnetic figures from rocks struck by lightning  Science News

Carved 'potbelly' stone sculptures suggest people in what's now Guatemala knew about magnetism more than 2000 years ago.


home | site map | Xray Photography
© 2006