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nyheder2019maj12

15h

For godt til at være sandt? Grøn søgemaskine planter træer for stort set hele deres overskud

Ikke blot er søgemaskinen Ecosia CO2-neutral, den hiver endda CO2 ud af atmosfæren, påstår firmaet bag.

6h

Older fathers put health of partners, unborn children at risk, Rutgers study finds

Men who delay starting a family have a ticking 'biological clock' — just like women — that may affect the health of their partners and children, according to Rutgers researchers.

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Steps in Human Progress

submitted by /u/IceHistory0 [link] [comments]

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Computing faster with quasi-particles

Researchers have made an important step on the road to topological quantum computers.

26min

The Atlantic Politics & Policy Daily: Trump’s North Korea Playbook Isn’t Working on Iran

We’re trying something new: a once-a-week national-security-focused edition of The Atlantic ’s signature politics newsletter. We’ll tell you what to keep an eye on this week, what our reporters are covering, and why the latest foreign-policy developments are significant. Comments or questions? Send us an email anytime. Were you forwarded this email? Sign yourself up here. The Top Story (Leah Mill

31min

How whales defy the cancer odds: Good genes

Scientists have studied potential cancer suppression mechanisms in cetaceans, the mammalian group that includes whales, dolphins and porpoises. Biologists picked apart the genome of the humpback whale, as well as the genomes of nine other cetaceans, in order to determine how their cancer defenses are so effective.

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Use of robots and artificial intelligence to understand the deep sea

Artificial intelligence (AI) could help scientists shed new light on the variety of species living on the ocean floor, according to new research.

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Dr. Arthur Zitrin, Bioethicist and Death Penalty Foe, Dies at 101

An authority on bioethics at New York University for decades, Dr. Zitrin sought to discipline physicians who assisted in executions by lethal injection.

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Matter around a young star helps astronomers explore our stellar history

Astronomers have mapped the substance aluminum monoxide in a cloud around a distant young star — Origin Source I. The finding clarifies some important details about how our solar system, and ultimately we, came to be.

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Facebook: Nick Clegg rejects calls to break up company as idea spreads

Kamala Harris is latest convert among Democratic presidential candidates while Cory Booker expresses cautionFacebook head of global affairs Nick Clegg has rejected calls for the social media …

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2D insulators with ferromagnetism are rare; researchers just identified a new one

Scientists have discovered a new layered ferromagnetic semiconductor, a rare type of material that holds great promise for next-generation electronic technologies.

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2D insulators with ferromagnetism are rare; researchers just identified a new one

Scientists have discovered a new layered ferromagnetic semiconductor, a rare type of material that holds great promise for next-generation electronic technologies.

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Coffee: How many cups are too much to drink a day?

A morning coffee is an essential for many people looking to kick start their day. But while the humble coffee may be a vital feature of the daily grind, how much is too much?

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Tropical forests are dying. Seed-slinging drones can save them

submitted by /u/savuporo [link] [comments]

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UNC and Partners Receive Up To $10.7 Million to Research Chlamydia Vaccine

submitted by /u/CarboElectricBike [link] [comments]

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Study: teaching liberals about white privilege reveals "startling" blind spot

Psychologists looked at how liberals and conservatives viewed poor people after learning about "white privilege". Conservatives didn't show much sympathy for poor people regardless of race. Liberals seemed to blame poor white people for their problems. None Is there a blind spot in the sympathies of liberals? A recent study , published in the Journal of Experimental Psychology, looked at what hap

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Why books don't work

submitted by /u/Expert_Tangerine [link] [comments]

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Protect solar system from mining 'gold rush', say scientists

Proposal calls for wilderness protection as startup space miners look to the stars Great swathes of the solar system should be preserved as official “space wilderness” to protect planets, moons and other heavenly bodies from rampant mining and other forms of industrial exploitation, scientists say. The proposal calls for more than 85% of the solar system to be placed off-limits to human developme

3h

Space exploration exhibit for Apollo 11 opens at Ohio museum

A new permanent exhibit focusing on space exploration and the Ohio native who was the first person to walk on the moon has opened at a Cincinnati museum.

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What Is the Most Overrated Invention?

Lee Jackson, author, Palaces of Pleasure The internet. As early as 1858, Punch magazine commented on the prospect of new technology creating “house telegraphs” that would put one constantly “within five minutes of every noodle who wants to ask you a question … every acquaintance who has a favour to beg, or a disagreeable thing to communicate.” Sound familiar? Robert P. Crease, author, The Worksho

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Amazon Prime One-Day Shipping Is Now Available

Amazon had revealed last month that it was working to change its two-day Amazon Prime delivery time to just one single day. That would mean the orders that customers place today will arrive …

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Instagram Testing Stickers With Song Lyrics

It’s usual for Instagram to test out new features before deciding whether or not they will be rolled out to the public. We often hear about some of these features as they’re being …

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Gravity instead of Batteries

So I saw this https://deciwatt.global/ its called Gravity Light, basically you pick up some rocks and the falling motion spins gears and a generator to power an LED light. So in theory could you use solar power to spin a motor/generator during the day to lift a weight. Then at night let the weight fall to spin the motor/generator which could generate power for your home or whatever is connected.

4h

Preserving Knowledge

Since there is always the danger of losing knowledge through natural or manmade catastrophs I am interested to know if we have analogous devices to store large ammounts of documents for many millenia without decaying? Would it be feasible to inscribe thousands of pages into one of these glassblocks which are said to be able to survive 1billion years without changing, and then add a small, robust

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Forget the Anthropocene: We’ve Entered the Synthetic Age

submitted by /u/dwaxe [link] [comments]

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Cancer screening rates decline when patients see doctors later in day

Decision fatigue and doctors falling behind schedule may lead to lower cancer screening rates, a new study finds.

4h

Fundamental challenges of living with wildfire

Wildfires can have dramatic impacts on Western landscapes and communities, but human values determine whether the changes caused by fire are desired or dreaded. This is the simple – but often overlooked – message from a collaborative team of 23 researchers.

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Research on repetitive worm behavior may have implications for understanding human disease

Studying microscopic worms, scientists have identified a brain circuit that drives repetitive behavior — providing potential clues for understanding some human psychiatric conditions.

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If There Were a Time Warp, How Would Physicists Find It?

It may sound like the stuff of science fiction, but scientists have already detected a time warp.

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Top Baby Name List Reveals Surprising Celebrity Inspirations

Though the top 10 names appear traditional, American parents are looking to pop culture for name inspiration.

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Locking Eyes with a Monster

Staring at somebody’s face for ten minutes may give you nightmares — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

5h

Global Warming: How Hot, Exactly, Is it Going to Get?

The latest climate models are giving disturbing answers — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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What are the chances that kids born in the 2020s see the year 2100?

Of course this is excluding kids with chronic health issues…. submitted by /u/DimLight90 [link] [comments]

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Magic: The Gathering is Turing Complete

submitted by /u/mlawsonking [link] [comments]

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Locking Eyes with a Monster

Staring at somebody’s face for ten minutes may give you nightmares — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Letters: College Students ‘Want to Speak to the Manager’

Don’t Let Students Run the University Trying to get professors fired because you don’t like their views isn’t activism, Tom Nichols argued last week —it’s preening would-be totalitarianism. Recent trends in student protests, Nichols wrote, constitute “a dangerous development—a triple threat to free speech, to the education of future citizens, and to the value of a college education.” I am a recen

6h

Race for potassium batteries hots up

Research aims to solve problems arising with potential lithium rival. Phil Dooley reports.

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For fruit flies, siestas are gene-driven

Researchers discover a gene that regulates daytime naps. Nick Carne reports.

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Meditation is a bad trip for 25% of practitioners

Survey finds many regular meditators find it has induced anxiety and fear. Nick Carne reports.

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Tænkeboks: Fold et a4-ark

Her får du ugens hjernevrider!

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The looming threat of C-diff

The risk of a major gut-bug epidemic looms behind the search for a stronger antibiotic. Neil Dowling reports.

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Martian moon, three ways

Orbiter imaging reveals Phobos from differing perspectives

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Early universe much brighter than predicted

Space telescope observations reveal clues to a critical period. Andrew Masterson reports.

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Science history: the traps of building a better mouse

The computer mouse is a ubiquitous device, but who actually invented it is the subject of considerable debate. Jeff Glorfeld reports.

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Forget the Anthropocene: We’ve Entered the Synthetic Age

One fact about our time is becoming increasingly well-known. No matter how far you travel, no matter in which direction you point, there is nowhere on Earth that remains free from the traces of human activity. The chemical and biological signatures of our species are everywhere. Transported around the globe by fierce atmospheric winds, relentless ocean currents, and the capacious cargo-holds of m

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'Rage 2' will receive at least two paid add-ons after launch

Just because Rage 2 is a single-player game doesn't mean its gameplay will remain all that static. Avalanche and Bethesda have published a 2019 roadmap for the open-world shooter, …

6h

Tinder Lite To Facilitate Users In Emerging Markets

Many online services have launched “Lite” versions of their apps in order to cater to users in emerging markets. The majority of users in such markets don’t have high-end …

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Få historien bag det spektakulære Museum for Søfart

PLUS. På onsdag åbner udstillingen ’BIG dock’ om tilblivelsen af Museet for Søfart i Helsingør. Her får de besøgende indblik i arkitekten Bjarke Ingels’ kreative proces omkring skabelsen af museets spektakulære underjordiske bygning.

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How You (And Your Dog) Can Avoid Snake Bites — And What To Do If You Get Bitten

It was a warm, wet winter this year across much of the country, which means more snakes and a higher risk of bites. Here are some tips for avoiding vipers and their venom. (Image credit: kristianbell/RooM RF/Getty Images)

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6 Best Sound Machines for 2019 (Best White Noise Machines)

Our favorite white noise and sleep sound machines for babies, kids, and adults. Tested by WIRED's Gear team.

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Uber's Underwhelming IPO, Lyft Earnings and More Car News This Week

A decade after it was founded, Uber went public. Its shares fell almost 8% on their first day of trading.

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The Saga of Trump's Tax Returns Tops This Week's Internet News Roundup

Despite the best efforts of Steven Mnuchin, Congress is still out to get the president's financial records.

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Female Spies and Their Secrets

Owen Freeman Are women useful as spies? If so, in what capacity? Maxwell Knight, an officer in MI5, Britain’s domestic-counterintelligence agency, sat pondering these questions. Outside his office, World War II had begun, and Europe’s baptism by blitzkrieg was under way. In England—as in the world—the intelligence community was still an all-male domain, and a clubby, upper-crust one at that. But

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Given the unbelievable evolution of mobile phones in such a short time, how do you think the next century or two phones would be like?

I was thinking about how in a way mobile phones became a huge part of us to the point where we can't go out without them, because they do more and more every year. I am curious about what future phones would be able to do, specially their cameras. Or what kind of tech would they have that we'd be blown away by it. Just like a guy in the 90s would be mind blown by what today's phones can do. submi

7h

What Can Be Done To Prevent Mass Extinctions

It's not too late to make a difference. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Andrew Deutz of The Nature Conservancy about the U.N. extinction report and what can be done to reverse the damage.

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'A Million Elephants' No More: Conservationists In Laos Rush To Save An Icon

The Laos government and conservationists estimate there are only about 800 elephants left in all of Laos, just half of them living in the wild. (Image credit: Ashley Westerman/NPR)

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Pope Francis Stops Hiding From the Church’s Sexual-Abuse Epidemic

Before this week, the Roman Catholic Church had no global policy requiring priests and bishops to report and investigate allegations of sexual abuse. No formal measure held bishops accountable for misconduct and cover-ups, despite a number of high-profile, horrific cases of wrongdoing by the Church’s top leaders . With story after story exposing new abuses around the world, Catholics have grown c

8h

What They Won’t Tell You About Being a New Mom

Bronwen Parker-Rhodes thought she knew what to expect—her friends have kids, she’s an aunt, and she attended a prenatal preparation course. But after giving birth to her son, Parker-Rhodes was shocked at the severity of the physical changes she was experiencing. Her vagina was swollen; her stomach, hips, and pelvis looked completely transformed; her coccyx appeared to stick out at a weird angle;

8h

A Bizarre Form of Water May Exist All Over the Universe

A new experiment confirms the existence of superionic ice, a black and hot form of water that might make up the bulk of giant icy planets.

8h

The Serendipity of Swiss Cheese

This holey mathematical object was discovered by a Swiss mathematician and then forgotten for decades — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Salt Battery Could Help Renewable Energy Use

submitted by /u/abdulwaheed689 [link] [comments]

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Farage calls for private health firms to 'relieve burden on NHS'

Brexit party leader defends ‘breaking point’ poster and remarks about global warming Nigel Farage has said private health companies should “relieve the burden” on the NHS, the UK ought to limit efforts to curb global warming, and defended anti-immigrant posters, as the rapid rise of his Brexit party led to his personal beliefs being scrutinised. In an often testy BBC interview, Farage also tried

9h

Political will to fight climate change is fading, warns UN chief

UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urges world leaders to follow science advice on climate change.

9h

Extreme trauma leaves a legacy of pain for victims – and their children

A psychotherapist explains the sense of danger she felt growing up as the daughter of war-traumatised parents In the spring of 2016, I sat on the beach on the far east side of the island of Cyprus not far from where my father lives, and looked across to Syria. I imagined, in that moment, that I had lost my home, that everything was lost. It was quiet on the shore, just a few miles from the border

9h

How to Stop the Automatic Emails from Square Vendors

Once you give your email to any Square vendor, you are defaulted into receiving automated receipts and promotions from every participating Square vendor you visit.

9h

Even Breadwinning Wives Don’t Get Equality at Home

Americans are making major strides toward gender equality. Women have surpassed men in obtaining college degrees. Women have flocked to many formerly male-dominated occupations such as law and medicine. In 2018, a record number of women candidates were elected to Congress. And high-school seniors today are more likely than their counterparts 40 years ago to say they strongly believe that women sh

9h

The Many, Many Theories About Leonardo da Vinci

L eonardo da Vinci died at the age of 67 on May 2, 1519, at the small manor house in the Loire Valley given to him by King Francis I of France. He was buried nearby in the church of the Château d’Amboise, which was demolished in the early 19th century. An excavation decades later turned up bones that were believed to be Leonardo’s. An inscription notes carefully that the site holds the artist’s “

9h

A Warrior-Prince's Elaborate Tomb Was Excavated Near London. Here's What Was Inside

"This is one of the most significant Anglo-Saxon discoveries this country has seen."

9h

Spørg Fagfolket: Hvorfor bliver mine bageplader ikke rene af salmiakspiritus?

En læser bøvler med, at bagepladerne af aluminium ikke bliver rene af salmiakspiritus, mens resten af ovnen bliver fin. Ph.d. i polymerkemi svarer på hvorfor.

10h

No need to fear a robot apocalypse!

People often assume that humans would someday be surpassed in intelligence by robots, and they, realising this, would cast us aside, or worse, enslave us. The problem with this view is that it holds the evolution of humans constant. Even now, we have begun to take human evolution into our own hands, being no longer satisfied with the slow process of natural selection + time, and considering the r

10h

Trump’s ‘Maximum Pressure’ Won’t Make Iran Yield

A magnificent fresco adorns the main pavilion of the royal palace in the Iranian city of Isfahan, depicting the 16th-century Battle of Chaldiran , fought between the Turkish-Ottoman and Persian-Safavid empires. The fresco appears to show the Persian army victorious, having crushed its Turkish adversary. The truth is that Chaldiran marked a decisive victory for the Ottomans, who went on to annex e

10h

If You Fear the Deep State, History Explains Why

I n July 1987 , Oliver North was living proof of what could happen when obscure government staffers exercise power on their own. North, a Marine lieutenant colonel who’d been assigned to work on Ronald Reagan’s National Security Council staff, sat upright in his olive-green uniform before a joint congressional committee. As television cameras rolled, the staffer recounted his role in the scheme t

10h

I’m the Longest-Serving Republican in the Iowa Legislature, and I’m Switching Parties

I was first elected to the Iowa legislature in 1978, when I was still in my late 20s. I served for seven terms in the House and another three terms in the Senate. I worked on passing nonpartisan redistricting legislation, creating REAP (a program enhancing and protecting Iowa’s natural resources), developing sentencing-reform legislation, protecting the elderly from abuse, and floor-managing one

10h

Why American Moms Can’t Get Enough Expert Parenting Advice

Studying up. Researching. Seeking advice from others. This is Kristine’s approach to any new challenge. “If I’m doing something,” she told me, “I read a book about it. If I was going to tile my kitchen, I’d get a book about how to tile a kitchen. It’s my personality.” This was especially true for parenting. Before becoming a mother, Kristine—a white, married professional—pored over parenting book

10h

Artificial intelligence could prevent unneeded tests in patients with stable chest pain

Artificial intelligence (AI) could prevent unnecessary diagnostic tests in patients with stable chest pain, according to research presented today at ICNC 2019. A decision support system saved one hour of testing per patient.

11h

Tester eyes unhackable claim on USB flash drive

When the unhackable turns hackable you know there will be lots of noise. Case in point: The eyeDisk USB flash drive. Passwords exposed in clear text were discovered.

11h

Science of anger: how gender, age and personality shape this emotion

What purpose does anger serve? Are men angrier than women? Can it affect our mental wellbeing? Science is beginning to uncover some of the answers Anger is the flash of fire that sparks in your brain when you feel you have been shortchanged. Perhaps a stranger has nipped into the parking space that you had been about to occupy, or a lazy work colleague has landed you with a thankless task. Or may

11h

UN chief says world 'not on track' with climate change

UN Secretary General Antonio Guterres launched a brief South Pacific tour in New Zealand Sunday, warning the world was "not on track" to limiting global temperature rises.

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Your 5G Phone Won’t Hurt You. But Russia Wants You to Think Otherwise.

RT America, a network known for sowing disinformation, has a new alarm: the coming ‘5G Apocalypse.’

11h

UN kicks off major climate change effort

Secretary-General Antonio Guterres has kicked off a major United Nations push for progress on what he calls the defining issue of our time: climate change.

11h

More than a scent: Cyprus promoting its perfume past

Before Cyprus gained fame as the mythical birthplace of the goddess of love Aphrodite nearly three millennia ago, Cyprus was known around the Mediterranean for its perfumes, scents that the mighty queens of Egypt coveted.

11h

US, EU spar over sharing electronic evidence in investigations

In August 2016, the lifeless bodies of a young French man and woman were discovered on a beach in Madagascar, with murder suspected.

11h

Fake meat: don't go bacon my heart, say butchers

Slicing through juicy cuts of pork belly alongside rarer delicacies of ox brain and sheep intestine, young butchers at a Frankfurt trade hall cast a suspicious eye towards the so-called fake meat products on display.

11h

Podcasters find niche in the Arab world

Rana Nawas left the corporate world nearly two years ago to produce and host a podcast—one that is now considered the most popular in the Arab world.

11h

LSU works to help control invasive water weed in Puerto Rico

Louisiana State University is working with a private citizen and a university in Puerto Rico to control an invasive South American weed that can quickly form dense mats over waterways.

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Hackergruppe smugler malware ind i sikkerhedsopdateringer

Over tre år har gruppen ramt mindst seks virksomheder med deres angreb.

11h

Machine learning overtakes humans in predicting death or heart attack

Machine learning is overtaking humans in predicting death or heart attack. That's the main message of a study presented today at ICNC 2019.The International Conference on Nuclear Cardiology and Cardiac CT (ICNC) is co-organized by the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology (ASNC), the European Association of Cardiovascular Imaging (EACVI) of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC), and the Europe

12h

100 years on: the picture that changed our view of the universe

Arthur Eddington’s photograph of the 1919 solar eclipse proved Einstein right and ushered in a century where gravity was king A hundred years ago this month, the British astronomer Arthur Eddington arrived at the remote west African island of Príncipe. He was there to witness and record one of the most spectacular events to occur in our heavens: a total solar eclipse that would pass over the littl

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A simple experiment could help find alien life on Europa

If we found amino acids on icy moons like Europa, it could be a sign of recent biological processes

13h

Forskere vil træne kunstig intelligens til at tackle sommerfugleeffekten

PLUS. Computere kan oplæres til at beskrive udviklingen i kaotiske systemer overraskende langt ud i fremtiden. Det kan måske føre til sikre vejrudsigter langt ud i fremtiden.

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Global Warming: How Hot, Exactly, Is it Going to Get?

The latest climate models are giving disturbing answers — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

14h

Tech wash: Jeff Bezos sets his sights on the moon

Amazon founder plans to build colonies for humans in space

14h

Båndsalat og uddøde dialekter: Lydene, der forsvandt

Forskere vil indsamle og gemme lyde, før de forsvinder fra vores historie.

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A new way to build tiny neural networks could create powerful AI on your phone

submitted by /u/ChickenTeriyakiBoy1 [link] [comments]

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Public inquiries can better serve the victims of medical negligence | Observer letters

It is possible to provide both compassion and justice As someone closely involved in parliamentary campaigning to secure the infected blood inquiry for the Labour MP Diana Johnson, I read Kieran Walshe’s article with interest ( “The infected blood inquiry reminds us we need a less painful way to deal with health failures” , Comment). I agree with his concerns and would like to offer my thoughts o

15h

How Far Do Nuclear Tests Spread? Radioactive Particles Found in The Mariana Trench

Radioactive carbon could be helping life down there to exist.

15h

An AI Has Spontaneously Developed a Human-Like 'Sense' For Numbers

Our 'human' traits aren't so human, after all.

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Hawaii ska få tillökning

Förra året hade vulkanen Kilauea på Hawaii ett kraftigt utbrott. Glödande lava sprutade fram ur marken och dränkte allt i sin väg. Men i skuggan av Kilaueas utbrott håller samtidigt en helt ny vulkan på att växa till sig.

16h

Se det våldsamma vulkanutbrottet på Hawaii

I maj 2018 evakuerades delar av Hawaii då vulkanen Kilauea hade ett våldsamt utbrott – som varade i över tre månader. Lavastycken tunga som kylskåp slungades i luften och tusentals människor tvingades fly. – Jag hade inte velat missa det, men jag vill inte att det ska ske igen, säger Hawaiibon Stacy Welsh.

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Experiment Ideas for a 14-channel EEG?

submitted by /u/MostlyAffable [link] [comments]

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Report: Apple's A13 Chips for Next Generation of iPhones Are Now in Production

Gather round, consumers, for yet another Apple rumor.Read more…

20h

Stranded baby elephant rescued from lake

Officials in north-east India guided an elephant calf to safety, after it became separated from its mother.

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Monster Hunter World is free to play on PlayStation 4 through May 20

Monster Hunter World has been well received by critics since its launch. TechRadar gave it a “Play it Now” recommendation based on the “careful refinement” and energy it brings to the series.

21h

HTC announces the Exodus 1s, their second blockchain phone

Very quickly, HTC realized that the price and purchasing requirements were simply too restrictive, and they made it available to purchase for $699. At that price, the phone could stand by itself, …

21h

Architect unveils striking proposal for 'green' Notre Dame

submitted by /u/pipsdontsqueak [link] [comments]

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Robots Thrive in the Forest on Jobs That Humans Find Too Boring

submitted by /u/gone_his_own_way [link] [comments]

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Why won't we let robots into our homes – and our hearts?

submitted by /u/gone_his_own_way [link] [comments]

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