Several zeroes percentage more powerful than gasoline.
Albert Hofmann, the pioneering Swiss chemist and advocate of psychedelics who discovered the hallucinogenic properties of LSD, died Tuesday. He was 102.
Kazakhstan does science.
Bow to our new Dark Overlords.
Can't find your flashlight? Just slit your wrists, and light up the room.
Lanza admitted that the reviews haven't all been glowing, particularly among some physicists. "Their response has been much how you'd expect priests to respond to stem cell research," he said.
Aww, it looks like a lil teddy bear
Analysis of the site suggests that it started as a burial site for the upper crust of a society from 3000BC.
meep it. This one'll work for SURE.
Scientists have connected the brains of lab rats, allowing one to communicate directly to another via cables.
The Russian Academy of Sciences is estimating that a meteor, which streaked into the skies over the Ural Mountains and caused shock waves that injured hundreds of people, weighed about 10 tons.
Welcome the new Plague.
Bugs, meep, and a bunch of stars.
Bugs, meep, and a bunch of stars.
In her final days as Commander of the International Space Station, Sunita Williams of NASA recorded an extensive tour of the orbital laboratory and downlinked the video on Nov. 18, just hours before she, cosmonaut Yuri Malenchenko and Flight Engineer Aki Hoshide of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency departed in their Soyuz TMA-05M spacecraft for a landing on the steppe of Kazakhstan. The tour includes scenes of each of the station's modules and research facilities with a running narrative by Williams of the work that has taken place and which is ongoing aboard the orbital outpost.
Flying Santa: revealed wisdom by the shroom god
Apparently it gives our brain a rest.
Rad. Better than bacon.
The idea that intelligence can be measured by a single number -- your IQ -- is wrong, according to a recent study led by researchers at the University of Western Ontario
m/ Metal m/
Sandy was a microbe pipsqueak.
Keep away from the sugary meep, guys,
It's Good to Know Your Food!
Britain's code-breakers acknowledged Friday that an encrypted handwritten message from World War II, found on the leg of a long-dead carrier pigeon in a household chimney in southern England, has thwarted all their efforts to decode it since it was sent to them last month.
Thanks to new laws, top chefs are cooking Green in the Rockies.
One step closer to Terminator
It won't stop blowin' me.
Very cool captures of 30 teeny things seen through a microscope
Particle accelerator runs amok...in a goofy sci fi way.
Wait, you mean all of that didn't just evaporate?
Swaths of ocean floor may pulse gently with energy from a newly discovered bacteria.
Unmeepingbelievable. They oughta call him Felix the Cat now.
Physicists say there may be a way to prove that we live in a computer simulation
Perhaps your never found stolen bike?
Military women are 20 percent to 40 percent more likely to get the disease than other women in the same age groups, and officials say they're not sure why dozens of men who lived and worked at Camp Lejeune, N.C., have developed the disease.
It could be astonishingly bright, or it could fizzle. I think it was David Levy who said that comets are like cats: they have tails, and do whatever they want to do.
"A pronounced warming event occurred on the Northeast Shelf this spring, and this will have a profound impact throughout the ecosystem,"
A growing collection of online public resources integrating extensive gene expression and neuroanatomical data, complete with a novel suite of search and viewing tools.
Something's fishy here.
Believe. It's gonna happen.
An intellectual pestilence is upon us.
Junk food, FTW
First time western researchers discovered it anyway.
Most of a person's genetic risk for common diseases such as diabetes, asthma and hardening of the arteries appears to lie in the shadowy part of the human genome once disparaged as "junk DNA."
The philosophy behind these launches is quite similar to the Silicon Valley entrepreneurial mindset--to "launch the lowest-cost and easiest to build satellites ever flown in space,"