Science Information

Science Information

Down Scrolling Text to Find Patterns


I believe a program can be written to scan text such as an email, story or article in Western Languages, which might indicate a pattern which maybe of valuable insight. By Down Scrolling Text, which we have all done, whether thinking about it or not, we will most likely Find Patterns Which Indicate Hostile Intentions, sadness, stress or vengefulness.

Organic Decoy Devices for Warfare (ODDW)


We can genetically modify a rat to be the same body temperature as a humans, then parachute in several thousand rats into enemy territory. These rats will pick up the enemies advanced warning and intrusion sensors by way of heat signature.

Military Convoy Artificial Tubes for Safe Travel


There appears to be a way to control the safety of an entire convoy of logistical vehicles on a long highway, with no close air support and completely removed from satellite communication or AWACS Surveillance. Let me explain this concept.

Building a Single Unit CO2 Laser Grid


When using a CO2 Laser to shoot down an incoming projectile, which enters a safety zone, it will be necessary to hold the laser on the target for about 5 seconds or more. To do this we must be able to shoot the laser in a grid, therefore if the projectile or aircraft or guided missile or even a UAV takes evasive action such as a high- speed high "G" 90 degree turn you can still register a kill on the target.

Weather Control and Creation to Use as a Screen for Troop Advancement


Creating a Hurricane using a Space based laser array to heat up surface waters when conditions are right. By using a tropical storm system and super heating the water in the path and then in a counter clock wise direction if in the Northern Hemisphere or Clock-wise if in the Southern Hemisphere because;"A hurricane is an immense circulating storm, an intense case of a class of weather systems called tropical cyclones.

Shamans and Their Documented Abilities


Many Shamans will go into a sweat house to get their premonitions, here is a make shift sweat house used by such native Indians;http://www.nativeradio.

How to Build a Mechanical Bullet Which Turns


A Mechanical bullet, which will turn in flight is well within our technical capabilities. The premise is to have a bullet, which is preset to turn a corner can be achieved thru a small gear setting on the bullet or a preset finger on the barrel or in the chamber which can be dialed in prior to discharge.

Laser Attack, EA, Scalar Attack on Composite Manufactured Vehicles


More and more future fighting vehicles introduced at the Military Trade Shows in Pakistan, China, Israel seem to contain composite material as integral components to save weight. This composite material is lightweight and has many advantages to the high cost of exotic alloy.

Tunneling Concepts for Advanced Warfare


I propose research be done to make unmanned tunneling machines to help in warfare. Today more than ever we see the problems with urban warfare.

Lighter Than Air Tubular Flight


I propose a lighter than air tubular unmanned mini blimp be designed. Such a craft would have many great applications.

A Call for a Worldwide Campaign on Water Conservation


If we are to tackle the challenges of future populations on the planet, we will need to insure adequate water supply. Our US population is growing, by one person every nine seconds and with this growth the consumption of fresh water increases.

Bees Wax; History and Origin


We have often been asked where wax comes from? Well there are many types of Waxes. Bees wax has been around for a while.

What are the Biggest Solar Projects?


Solar power will be necessary for space exploration and off planet colonies on the moon and Mars in the next few decades and our advances here on Earth will assist us with the knowledge we need to power them up. Some may not realize but we have come a long way in our solar technology in the last few decades and we are now ready to take this experience and knowledge to the next level; to build something out of this world.

Humans and Bees Go Back a Long Way


The ancient history of of man and bees has been writen about for thousands of years. Specifically the human history and the use of Bee's Wax is truly fascinating.

Making a Lightening Storm?


Here is a very basic concept idea/plan to harvest energy from Lightening. It is done in an artificial chamber, simulating weather in the atmosphere, but under exact and controlled circumstances; still in the incubation-thinking phase.

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Science isn't just a subject, it's a way of understanding the world around us. West Virginia Public Broadcasting is working with Science-U @home , a.


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"Without greenhouse-warming theory, major warming is not expected in the foreseeable future."


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UAlbany receives $5 million science gift  Times Union

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To amp up solar cells, scientists ditch silicon  Science Magazine

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

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Semiconductor scientists discover effect that was thought impossible  EurekAlert

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

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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.


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

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Astronomers have spotted the universe's first molecule  Science Magazine

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

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

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The board games turning science into playtime  The Guardian

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

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

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Education and Behavioral Science Names Top 2019 Grads  ASU News

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

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New climate models predict a warming surge  Science Magazine

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

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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

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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 ...


Earth Day Doodle Celebrates Extreme Animal Life  Live Science

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Concerns of young protesters are justified  Science Magazine

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

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

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Scientists decry USDA's decision to end cat parasite research  Science Magazine

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“Low Interest in the Sciences”- Says UNESCO Regional Science Specialist  Front Page Africa

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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 ...


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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 ...


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

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New Twitter account outs shoddy reporting in science stories  Quartz

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

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

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Tweeting while flying kills migratory birds  Science Magazine

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

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Can science survive without statistical significance?  Science News

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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 ...


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

Researchers confront rising belief in ancient aliens and other myths.


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 ...


#MeToo controversy erupts at archaeology meeting  Science Magazine

When Norma Johnson, a graduate student in archaeology at the University of Alaska in Anchorage (UAA), walked across the convention center floor to get ...


Drought is not just about water. It affects air pollution, too  Science Magazine

The severe drought that struck California from 2011 to 2015 had an obvious impact on rivers, forests, and wildlife. Now, a new study shows it also had some ...


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.


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

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

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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 ...


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 ...


Update: Legislator asks Pentagon to restore contract for storied Jason science advisory group  Science Magazine

*Update, 11 April, 3:30 p.m.: The legislator who revealed the Pentagon's decision to terminate the Jason contract during a congressional hearing earlier this ...


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.


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 ...


Brazil's Jair Bolsanaro slashes funding to scientists. The planet may suffer.  National Geographic

When Jair Bolsonaro began his presidency of Brazil in January he quickly began making good on his campaign promises to rollback protections of the Amazon ...


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 ...


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 ...


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.


Thirst regulates motivated behavior through modulation of brainwide neural population dynamics  Science Magazine

How is it that groups of neurons dispersed through the brain interact to generate complex behaviors? Three papers in this issue present brain-scale studies of ...


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 ...


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

People living at least 2,000 years ago near the Pacific Coast of what's now Guatemala crafted massive human sculptures with magnetized foreheads, cheeks ...


Is Dentistry a Science?  The Atlantic

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


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 ...


Droplet trains reveal how nature navigates blood traffic: Scientists found alternating flocks in micro-channels and explained how the flocks can be thinned.  Science Daily

Scientists report that they discovered spontaneous oscillations in microfluidic droplet networks. The scientists have successfully modeled network channels ...


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 ...


U.S. judge rules deceptive publisher should pay $50 million in damages  Science Magazine

A U.S. federal judge has ordered the OMICS International publishing group to pay $50.1 million in damages for deceiving thousands of authors who published in ...


How to recover after exercise — the new science  The Times

What is your post-training recovery routine? Perhaps you sink into a sofa with an extensive snack supply. Or maybe you make like the American footballer Tom ...


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 ...


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 ...


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 ...


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 ...


Are climate sceptic Peter Ridd's controversial reef views validated by his unfair dismissal win?  ABC News

Marine physicist Peter Ridd has won his case for unfair dismissal against James Cook University, but his views as a climate sceptic were not on trial, Jo Khan ...


Israeli scientists create world's first 3D-printed heart using human cells  NBC News

Israeli researchers have created an entire 3D-printed heart made from human cells in what they say is a world first. The heart doesn't beat and is too small for ...


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 ...


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.


New genetic 'risk score' could predict obesity odds  Science Magazine

But scientists warn the risk score comes with risks of its own.


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 ...


Sonar Anomaly Leads to Discovery of 500-Year-Old Shipwreck in North Sea  Live Science

Salvagers looking for steel shipping containers at the bottom of the North Sea have discovered a 500-year-old Dutch shipwreck holding a cargo of tons of copper ...


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.


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