Science Information

Science Information

Aerospace Design Thoughts, The Bionic Man, and The Future of Design


Not all aircraft have wings, for instance NASA's Steve Austin Bionic Man series style lifting bodies. Introduction to this thought process can be provided by a quick view of this site;http://www.

Aerodynamics of a Flying Disk or Flying Sphere


Aerodynamics of a flying sphere. It has been said that in the future we maybe flying around anti-gravity type spheres, but this does not mean it will not have to deal with relative wind in our own atmosphere.

DNA Profiling: Its Uses In Court


DNA Profiling and Its Uses in CourtStronger evidence in courtrooms-it's what every attorney, defendant, and plaintiff dreams of. Beginning in the last 1980s, this is exactly what began to surface through DNA profiling.

The Quantum Theory of Holy Languages


The quantum theory of holy languages (QTHL) encompasses the three most influential fields of knowledge: science kabbalah, quantum physics and mathematic. Applications of this theory in alternative medicine by use existing human experience has many practical statements.

The Best and Worst of April's Weather


If Johannes Kepler, the renowned 17th century astronomer and discoverer of the planetary laws of motion, could speak from the heavenlies, he might have a few words of wisdom to share with the National Weather Service. Although Kepler's name is not normally associated with meteorology, he was quite the weather forecaster in his day.

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.

UUV - Unmanned Underwater Vehicles to be Used for Fish Farming or Algae Bloom Removal


What is a UUV? UUV is the abbreviation given to Unmanned Underwater Vehicle. It is a mini-submarine without anyone in it.

Hydro-Mini Tsunami-Perpetual Wave Making Machine


Let's describe this idea as a Self Generating a Tsunami-Perpetual Wave Pattern Making Machine to Derive Mini-Hydro Power Systems in Rivers.Hydro-Mini Tsunami-Perpetual Wave Making Machine.

Electromagnetic Energy in Meteorites - Theory


I have some friends who have the largest private meteor collection on Earth. He and his son 14 years old and a candidate for this idea; Now then in conversations, they explained all the cataloged meteor findings and found that each US state has 500 (there is an encyclopedia of such no doubt?) or so findings and confirmed by tests such as cross cut section, material grain patterns, density not found on Earth, etc, etc.

Space Travel - Human Innate Bonding to ELF - Extremely Low Frequencies of Planet Earth


Human innate bonding to ELF - Extremely Low Frequencies of planet Earth will be a problem in space travel for the future. How do we know this? We know because insanity seems to very often coincide with mental illness.

Life on Mars, Warm Water Under our Ice Caps, Evidence, Microbes under Our Feet


Well many people out there are asking is there really life on Mars? Our Thinking Group has been asking not if, what type?An article I remember reading and article in Astronomy Magazine back in 1996 that read was there life on Mars and it was an article about a meteorite that landed here on Earth and it was found in 1984 in Antarctica in the Allen Hills ice fields, like I even know where that is? It had bacteria fossils and remains of bacteria that lived about 3.6 billion years ago and the meteor appeared to have come from Mars.

Predictions of Mayan Calendar Followers? 2012 is Just Around the Corner


Well have you heard the latest of the newest Doom and Gloomers? This on; the Mayan Calendar, which officially ends in 2012 the last year being 2011. Yah check this out; http://www.

N400 Brain Wave to Assist in Learning and in Performance


In any important task you need to stay alert and in some professions someone could lose their life ifyou are not staying heads up or cause a serious accident where someone else has to pay with theirs. Not good, so what is the solution here? Here is a thought on learning, safety, brain waves and winning.

Heads Up Displays and Computer Human Interface


Heads Up Displays For High Tech Human Interface Need More Sensory Input to the Brain. We have been studying the HUD - Heads Up Display units for the Apache Attack Helicopter, F-18, Business Jets and thought of it's uses for soccer moms in SUVs in the fog, over the road trucks, Race Cars, Speed boats, Heavy Equipment is crucial mining endeavors.

That Dust on Your Car May Soon Be Smarter Than You Think?


Here is a thought to get this topic started. A thought on a smart dust design.

More Articles from Science Information:
1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19



MORE RESOURCES:
Spirals of science  Science Magazine

The timing was perfect. A few weeks after the experimental protocol that had served me for years inexplicably stopped working, my grad school adviser ...


Tragedy revisited  Science Magazine

“Freedom in a commons brings ruin to all.” So argued ecologist Garrett Hardin in “The Tragedy of the Commons” in the 13 December 1968 issue of Science (1).


News at a glance  Science Magazine

Plan S, the push by European science funders for immediate open access (OA) to research publications, got a boost last week when China's largest government ...


The future of science is in your hands: An interview with Michael Nielsen  Boing Boing

Michael Nielsen was a Fulbright Scholar who got his Ph.D. in Physics at 24. He was already tenured when he decided just three years later to shift his attention ...


Wake-up call from Hong Kong  Science Magazine

The Second International Summit on Human Genome Editing, held in Hong Kong last month, was rocked by the revelation from a researcher from Shenzhen that ...


Revealing the brain's molecular architecture  Science Magazine

The brain, our most complex organ, is at the root of both the cognitive and behavioral repertoires that make us unique as a species and underlies susceptibility to ...


Oh my: a psychological approach to awe – Science Weekly podcast  The Guardian

Nicola Davis asks what's behind one of humanity's most powerful and possibly evolutionarily important emotions.


EPA to pursue final 'science transparency' rule in 2019 | TheHill  The Hill

The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) plans to pursue next year a final version of its much-criticized rule that would restrict the scientific studies it can use ...


Scientists overhaul corn domestication story with multidisciplinary analysis  Science Daily

Scientists are revising the history of one of the world's most important crops. Drawing on genetic and archaeological evidence, researchers have found that a ...


Ancient bird fossils have 'the weirdest feathers I have ever seen'  Science Magazine

One hundred million years ago, the sky was filled with birds unlike those seen today, many with long, streamerlike tail feathers. Now, paleontologists have found ...


Top stories: Ebola outbreak challenges, Viking cats, and a new kind of placebo  Science Magazine

Concerns about an Ebola outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo that surfaced in August are growing. Although communities seem to be responding ...


Nasa's Juno probe films Jupiter's storms – video | Science  The Guardian

Nasa's Juno craft has captured the chaotic weather systems on Jupiter as well as taken new measurements that will help to build a map of the planet's interior.


Springfield native involved in space station research encourages students to pursue science  The State Journal-Register

A Springfield native whose experiments examining the effects of a weightless environment on muscle health are on the International Space Station told Lincoln ...


Surprise! Tornadoes form from the ground up  Science Magazine

Call Dorothy—the formation of tornadoes has been knocked on its head. New measurements from tornadoes in Oklahoma and Kansas suggest these storms' ...


Mars lander takes a selfie  Science Magazine

After painstakingly swiveling the camera mounted on its robotic arm for a week, NASA's InSight spacecraft, which landed last month on Mars, has completed its ...


Science photos of the year  Science Magazine

Our Science Visuals team reviewed the most striking photographs we published this year. Here are the ones that moved us the most: Previous. Iguazu Falls.


The End of DACA Would Be a Blow to Science  Scientific American

On November 5, the eve of midterm elections, the Department of Justice (DOJ) filed a motion to end Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), bypassing ...


From history to politics, nature to science, cookery to music - the best non-fiction of 2018  Independent.ie

From history to politics, popular science, nature, cookery and music, it's our guide to the best non-fiction of 2018. History. Can anything new be said about ...


How deaf researchers are reinventing science communication  The Verge

Science is a language unto itself, and scientists rely on precise, standard terminology for common ground in their work. But for deaf researchers and students, ...


Neurosurgery could spread protein linked to Alzheimer's, study finds  The Guardian

Surgical instruments used in brain operations should be treated to ensure they are not contaminated with proteins linked to Alzheimer's disease, according to ...


Dog research at U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs gets formal review  Science Magazine

Dog research at the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) is going under the microscope. Yesterday, the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and ...


5 Reasons You’re Having Enough Sex, According to Science  Fatherly

Most people are having enough sex for optimal health and happiness, and for everyone else that goal is more attainable than they might think, studies show.


Did maize dispersal precede domestication?  Science Magazine

The domestication of plants and animals and their dispersal across the globe triggered a millennia-long process by which human activity has become the ...


Spacewatch: China's moon lander enters lunar orbit  The Guardian

Chang'e-4 is second spacecraft in Chinese mission to land on far side of the moon.


NASA's Juno mission halfway to Jupiter science  Science Daily

On Dec. 21, NASA's Juno spacecraft will be 3140 miles (5053 kilometers) above Jupiter's cloud tops and hurtling by at a healthy clip of 128802 mph (207287 ...


Updated: NIH says cancer study also hit by fetal tissue ban  Science Magazine

*Update, 13 December, 11:45 a.m.: A third laboratory at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) is also affected by the agency's temporary ban on acquiring new ...


TRM maintenance is regulated by tissue damage via P2RX7  Science

Noncirculating tissue-resident memory T cells (TRM) provide rapid host defense after reexposure to a previously encountered pathogen. Stark et al. found that ...


10 benefits of being attractive, according to science  Business Insider South Africa

It turns out, being conventionally beautiful has its benefits. According to science, people who are perceived as attractive are more likely to get hired for jobs and ...


This 8000-year-old 'gum' holds surprises about ancient toolmakers  Science Magazine

Gum won't really sit in your stomach for years, but it can preserve human DNA for millennia. Researchers have uncovered genetic material encased within ...


Why one woman agreed to become an 'Immortal Corpse' for science  ABC News

"The Immortal Corpse" is part of National Geographic's special-edition, single-topic issue on "The Future of Medicine," available online now and on newsstands ...


Scientists identify vast underground ecosystem containing billions of micro-organisms  The Guardian

Global team of scientists find ecosystem below earth that is twice the size of world's oceans.


A gamma-ray determination of the Universe's star formation history  Science Magazine

How many stars have formed in the Universe, and when did they do so? These fundamental questions are difficult to answer because there are systematic ...


Reimagining the human  Science Magazine

Earth is in the throes of a mass extinction event and climate change upheaval, risking a planetary shift into conditions that will be extremely challenging, if not ...


At arm's length  Science Magazine

A few years ago, scientists funded by the Wellcome Trust, one of the world's wealthiest private philanthropies, published sobering findings about the deadly ...


Just thinking you have poor endurance genes changes your body  Science Magazine

If you want to win a race or stick to a difficult diet, coaches of all kinds will tell you it's all about “mind over matter.” But that advice rarely crosses over into the ...


Books for budding scientists  Science Magazine

From audacious space missions and quantum physics to clean cookstoves and coral nurseries, this year's finalists for the AAAS/Subaru SB&F Prizes for ...


New study says scientists are leaving academic work at unprecedented rates  Inside Higher Ed

The “half-life” of academic scientists has shortened dramatically over time, says a new paper calling attention to the “rise of the temporary workforce.” Following ...


Viking cat skeletons reveal a surprising growth in the size of felines over time  Science Magazine

Many animals shrink when they become domesticated—the average dog is about 25% smaller than its wild cousin the gray wolf, for example—but a curious ...


Love Science, Space and Physics? This Holiday Gift Guide Is For You  Forbes

The best books, calendar, accessories and more are all just one click away.


Virgin Galactic launches SpaceShipTwo to the edge of space  The Guardian

Spacecraft launched on Thursday in test mission became first commercial US flight beyond the atmosphere since 2011. Erin Durkin in New York and agencies.


A general reinforcement learning algorithm that masters chess, shogi, and Go through self-play  Science Magazine

Computers can beat humans at increasingly complex games, including chess and Go. However, these programs are typically constructed for a particular game, ...


Prolonged milk provisioning in a jumping spider  Science Magazine

Mammals produce milk to feed their offspring, and maternal care often continues well after the young can forage for themselves. Though other cases of milk-like ...


Trump science adviser casts doubt on links between pollution and health problems  The Guardian

Comments by science review board chairman add weight to fears that Trump administration is aiming to discredit research to justify scrapping regulations.


IUP naming college, planned science center to honor couple's financial contribution to university  Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

A college at Indiana University of Pennsylvania and a planned science center there have new names, both honoring a couple who gave $23 million to IUP, ...


EPA science adviser allowed industry group to edit journal article  Science Magazine

Risk analyst Tony Cox invited oil industry funder to review his work.


Open-source discovery of chemical leads for next-generation chemoprotective antimalarials  Science Magazine

Malaria parasites are evolutionarily prepared to resist drug attack. Resistance is emerging to even the latest frontline combination therapies, which target the ...


Temperature-dependent hypoxia explains biogeography and severity of end-Permian marine mass extinction  Science Magazine

Though our current extinction crisis is substantial, it pales in comparison to the largest extinction in Earth's history, which occurred at the end of the Permian ...


Animals and the zoogeochemistry of the carbon cycle  Science Magazine

Flux across the carbon cycle is generally characterized by contributions from plants, microbes, and abiotic systems. Animals, however, move vast amounts of ...


A mechanistic classification of clinical phenotypes in neuroblastoma  Science Magazine

Neuroblastomas—the most common tumor type in infants—develop from fetal nerve cells, and their clinical course is highly variable. Some neuroblastomas are ...


Swifter, higher, stronger: What's on the menu?  Science Magazine

The exploits of elite athletes delight, frustrate, and confound us as they strive to reach their physiological, psychological, and biomechanical limits. We dissect ...


7 Creepy Things A Dead Body Can Do, According To Science Even if you find it  Bustle

Even if you find it creepy to talk about death in general, and what a dead body can do in particular, the weirdness of it all can be lessened ever so slightly by ...


Science World is planning an incredible NYE party  Richmond News

There are a number of places to ring in the New Year in Vancouver, but the TELUS World of Science offers a decidedly glamorous affair on the big night.


Spider moms spotted nursing their offspring with milk  Science Magazine

On a summer night in 2017, Chen Zhanqi made a curious find in his lab in China's Yunnan province. In an artificial nest, he spotted a juvenile jumping spider ...


The Science of Growing a Perfect Christmas Tree  WIRED

Is your tree robust to cold? Do its needles cling to their branches? Christmas tree scientists ask these questions so we don't have to.


Scientists warn of slow progress towards United Nations biodiversity targets  Science Daily

Date: December 14, 2018; Source: California Academy of Sciences; Summary: Researchers praises widespread commitment but call for broader participation to ...


These are our favorite science books of 2018  Science News

From tales about whales to enthralling scientific histories and the memoir of a frustrated astrophysicist, 2018 was a banner year for science books. Here are ...


Artificial intelligence helps predict volcanic eruptions  Science Magazine

Satellites are providing torrents of data about the world's active volcanoes, but researchers have struggled to turn them into a global prediction of volcanic risks.


Geffen School of Medicine presents award for excellence in basic science  UCLA Newsroom

The research of Switzer Prize winner Dr. David Sabatini has spurred the development of new classes of drugs with the potential to treat cancer and other ...


3D nanofabrication by volumetric deposition and controlled shrinkage of patterned scaffolds  Science Magazine

Although a range of materials can now be fabricated using additive manufacturing techniques, these usually involve assembly of a series of stacked layers, ...


Semiconducting polymer blends that exhibit stable charge transport at high temperatures  Science Magazine

Charge carriers move through semiconductor polymers by hopping transport. In principle, these polymers should be more conductive at higher temperatures.


Flawed analyses of U.S. auto fuel economy standards  Science Magazine

Corporate Average Fuel Economy (CAFE) and greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions standards for passenger vehicles and light trucks have long been a ...


United States should prepare to build a prototype fusion power plant, panel says  Science Magazine

Just in time for the holidays, a panel of leading scientists has presented a plan for nuclear fusion research in the United States that reads like a wish list.


The Best Science Books Of 2018  Science Friday

Here at Science Friday, our jobs involve reading a lot of science books every year. We have piles and piles of them at the office. Hundreds of titles about biology ...


History as KZN gran donates body to science | The Post  Independent Online

Durban - A Durban woman's selfless act of donating her body to the Nelson R Mandela School of Medicine for research went down in history this week.


Uncertainty boosts Brexit jitters for U.K. scientists  Science Magazine

U.K. scientists dreading the country's impending departure from the European Union, known as Brexit, now face possible outcomes ranging from undesirable to ...


After last week's shock, scientists scramble to prevent more gene-edited babies  Science Magazine

Few seemed more surprised by the tide of outrage unleashed by the claim that the first gene-edited babies had been created with the revolutionary lab tool ...


We Have Ways To Stop Rogue Scientists. They Don’t Always Work.  FiveThirtyEight

How do you stop a mad scientist? We've been doing it in fiction for centuries. Doctor Faustus was carried off to hell. Pneumonia and an Arctic ice flow ended Vi…


New House Science Committee Chair to Climate Scientists: We've Got Your Back Again  Gizmodo

Change is in the air over at the House Committee on Space, Science, and Technology. An oozing sump of climate change skepticism under the leadership of ...


CRISPR bombshell: Chinese researcher claims to have created gene-edited twins  Science Magazine

HONG KONG, CHINA—On the eve of an international summit here on genome editing, a Chinese researcher has shocked many by claiming to have altered the ...


Organic food worse for the climate?  Science Daily

Organically farmed food has a bigger climate impact than conventionally farmed food, due to the greater areas of land required, a new study finds.


Dietary fat: From foe to friend?  Science Magazine

For decades, dietary advice was based on the premise that high intakes of fat cause obesity, diabetes, heart disease, and possibly cancer. Recently, evidence ...


Google's DeepMind aces protein folding  Science Magazine

Turns out mastering chess and Go was just for starters. On 2 December, the Google-owned artificial intelligence firm DeepMind took top honors in the 13th ...


New school subject hopes to find the next generation of scientists  The Sydney Morning Herald

A new practical high school science subject is holding to inspire the next generations of experts.


We Just Got The Closest-Ever Picture Taken of The Sun's Atmosphere  ScienceAlert

NASA's Parker Solar Probe, the first human-made object to fly into the Sun's corona, completed its first solar flyby on November 11, collecting a wealth of ...


Why 536 was 'the worst year to be alive'  Science Magazine

Ask medieval historian Michael McCormick what year was the worst to be alive, and he's got an answer: "536." Not 1349, when the Black Death wiped out half of ...


Cannibalism? Nope, This 8,000-Year-Old Man Was Likely Burned in a Ritual  Live Science

The shattered skull of a hunter who lived about 8,000 years ago isn't evidence of cannibalism, as scientists previously thought. Rather, the hunter died in a grisly ...


8,300-Year-Old Stone Snake Heads Reveal Stone Age Ritual Ceremonies  Live Science

What might be passed over as two oddly shaped rocks are the work of Stone Age artisans who sculpted the rocks into beady-eyed snake heads, archaeologists ...


Sleepmore in Seattle: Later school start times are associated with more sleep and better performance in high school students  Science Advances

Most teenagers are chronically sleep deprived. One strategy proposed to lengthen adolescent sleep is to delay secondary school start times. This would allow ...


‘Enough Is Enough’: Science, Too, Has a Problem With Harassment  The New York Times

Many women in science thought that meritocracy was the antidote to sexism. Now some have decided on a more direct approach.


Origins of Pain: Researchers identify pathway that drives sustained pain following injury  Science Daily

Research in mice identifies a set of neurons responsible for sustained pain and resulting pain-coping behaviors Findings point to the existence of separate ...


Report that NIH will cancel fetal tissue research contract fuels controversy  Science Magazine

Federal officials deny they have pulled funding from university lab.


Define the human right to science  Science Magazine

The adoption of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR) by the United Nations (UN) General Assembly will mark its 70th anniversary on 10 ...


China sets out for the far side of the moon  Science Magazine

SHANGHAI, CHINA—China's ambitious program of lunar exploration is about to attempt a spacefaring first: On 8 December it will launch a probe intended to ...


Building two-dimensional materials one row at a time: Avoiding the nucleation barrier  Science Magazine

Classical nucleation theory predicts that two-dimensional islands on a surface must reach a critical size before they continue to grow; below that size, they ...


Can't find data scientists? Don't worry about it  ZDNet

New study says five factors are democratizing data science, potentially easing the talent shortage.


Why are these Costa Rican monkeys turning yellow?  Science Magazine

Mantled howler monkeys are beginning to sport yellow patches of fur.


Is it time for a universal genetic forensic database?  Science Magazine

DNA is an increasingly useful crime-solving tool. But still quite unclear is the extent to which law enforcement should be able to obtain genetic data housed in ...


The best recent science fiction and fantasy – review roundup  The Guardian

The Loosening Skin by Aliya Whiteley; Splintered Suns by Michael Cobley; How Long 'til Black Future Month? by NK Jemisin; North by Frank Owen and The ...


Looming Parliament vote boosts Brexit jitters for U.K. scientists  Science Magazine

U.K. scientists dreading the country's impending departure from the European Union, known as Brexit, now face possible outcomes ranging from undesirable to ...


NASA lander survives harrowing descent to surface of Mars  Science Magazine

Update: NASA's InSight spacecraft survived its descent through the thin atmosphere of Mars and successfully landed on the planet's surface today. Although ...


How the science community reacted to Steph Curry's moon-landing conspiracy  For The Win

Steph Curry (along with Kent Bazemore, Andre Iguodala and Vince Carter) admitted in a recent podcast that he believed the moon landing was fake. Just when ...


How scientists are studying dreams in the lab  The Verge

Journalist Alice Robb is the author of Why We Dream: The Transformative Power of Our Nightly Journey. The Verge spoke with Robb about theories of dreams, ...


Scientists say controversial plan to cool the planet is doable  NBC News

Researchers are examining whether stratospheric aerosol injection (also known as solar dimming) could help slow global warming and fight climate change.


The Science Behind Your Cat's Catnip Craze  HowStuffWorks

There are few greater joys than watching a cat completely lose its inhibitions (and mind) at the hands of catnip. The herb is known to cause typically conservative ...


Science Is Getting Less Bang for Its Buck  The Atlantic

Despite vast increases in the time and money spent on research, progress is barely keeping pace with the past. What went wrong?


Spider silk is five times stronger than steel—now, scientists know why  Science Magazine

The next time you brush aside a spiderweb, you might want to meditate on its delicate strength—if human-size, it would be tough enough to snag a jetliner. Now ...


Fast track to the neocortex: A memory engram in the posterior parietal cortex  Science Magazine

How fast do learning-induced anatomical changes occur in the brain? The traditional view postulates that neocortical memory representations reflect ...


50 years ago, armadillos hinted that DNA wasn't destiny  Science News

Nine-banded armadillos have identical quadruplets. But the youngsters aren't identical enough, and scientists 50 years ago could not figure out why.


Scientists, surfers, and our own reporter team up to design a better wetsuit  Science Magazine

Sean Newcomer's team is doing pioneering experiments to examine how this essential gear works and fails.


Strongest evidence of early humans butchering animals discovered in North Africa  Science Magazine

Discovery suggests some of the world's first stone tools spread across Africa much earlier than expected.


home | site map | Xray Photography
© 2006