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New light has been shed on one of the biggest volcanic eruptions in the last 500 years—the so-called 'Unknown eruption'—thanks to an unusual collaboration between a historian and a team of earth scientists at the University of Bristol, UK.
Plate tectonics is the movement of the crust that builds mountains and opens ocean basins. How this gargantuan process got started on early Earth has been quite a mystery. Now, a new computer model suggests the motion started because of gravity: Whole continents flattened out under their own weight.
While exploring ancient copper factories in southern Jordan, a team of archaeologists picked up an Egyptian amulet that bears the name of the powerful pharaoh Sheshonq I.
Archaeologists from the University of Leicester uncover a trove of relics and remains at Chapel of St. Morrell in Leicestershire.
When people are treated as partners working together with others – even when physically apart – their motivation increases, according to new Stanford research.
In this month's issue of Personality and Individual Differences, a study was published that confirms what we all suspected: internet trolls are horrible people.
For decades, polymer scientists and synthetic chemists working to improve the power conversion efficiency of organic solar cells were hampered by the inherent drawbacks of commonly used metal electrodes, including their instability and susceptibility to oxidation. Now for the first time, researchers have developed a more efficient, easily processable and lightweight solar cell that can use virtually any metal for the electrode, effectively breaking the 'electrode barrier.'.
Human excrement spread by poor sanitation was to blame for over 9,000 cholera deaths in Haiti, but now, thanks to a simple measure to transform it into nutrient-rich compost, cleanliness has improved - and some enterprising Haitians are able to grow their own fresh food.
Would you eat sausage made with bacteria from dirty diapers? Do you fear your cat is making you depressed? Did the “Grilled Cheesus” episode of “Glee” make you wonder whether Finn had lost his marbles?
Nestled between Ireland and England is the Isle of Man, a self-governing country with a population of just over 80,000. Despite its small size it has its own parliament and sets its own laws; the Queen appears on the back of bank notes here, but tellingly does so without her crown.
Engineers in Canada have built a chin strap that harnesses energy from chewing and turns it into electricity.
Two brothers from Canada have come up with a novel idea - a book so small you need an electron microscope to read it.
Mystery surrounds a strange pattern carved into the ground near Coventry.
Researchers twist four radio beams together to achieve high data transmission speeds. The researchers reached data transmission rates of 32 gigabits per second across 2.5 meters of free space in a basement lab. For reference, 32 gigabits per second is fast enough to transmit more than 10 hour-and-a-half-long HD movies in one second and is 30 times faster than LTE wireless.
Once the realm of science fiction, a Japanese company has announced they will have a space elevator up and running by the year 2050.
The 1.3-tonne spacecraft, carrying an unmanned probe, is set to enter a Mars orbit after 10 months in space. It is India’s first mission to the planet and will search for evidence of life.
Related: How to Get to Mars: NASA and India Face Big Tests at Red Planet
Could we grow a garden in the soils of Mars and the Moon? A new study digs down deep into the interstellar dirt and says that, yes, the soil up there is capable of supporting plant germination. In fact, it might even be as good as some of the poorer soils here on Earth.
1- Four Handy Tips for Growing Your Garden on Mars
2- Download, print, build your Martian home in 24 hours
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