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(TG Daily)   Tide goes in, tide goes out... on Saturn's moon Titan. Scientists can explain that   (tgdaily.com) divider line 11
    More: Interesting, Saturn, Titans, Cassini, Cassini Spacecraft, underground ocean, Deep Space Network, Jet Propulsion Laboratory, tides  
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1956 clicks; posted to Geek » on 29 Jun 2012 at 12:04 PM (2 years ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



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2012-06-29 10:13:47 AM  
cdn2.holytaco.com

Bill O'Reilly: Best troll or greatest troll ever?
 
2012-06-29 11:11:23 AM  
www.crystalinks.com
 
2012-06-29 12:28:35 PM  
cdn0.hark.com

Tides are caused by Jesus. He loves the world so much, that he gives it a great big hug all the time. When he squeezes harder, the tides go down, and when he relaxes, the water goes right back up.

If Jesus ever stops hugging us, we'll all just fly out into space and pop like balloons.
 
2012-06-29 01:00:26 PM  
"You know what causes the tides to go in and out?"

images.wikia.com

"My FIST!"

/hot like Sasha
 
2012-06-29 01:23:00 PM  
No, no not Titan. The water is on Europa!!!

yfrog.com
 
2012-06-29 01:50:53 PM  
Better article at Link (pops)

Particularly impressive is that they didn't measure Titan directly, but figured out that it underwent a 10m change in size by measuring the location of the spacecraft and deduced the change in Cassini's orbit due to the gravitational impact of the FARKING TIDE.
 
2012-06-29 02:26:57 PM  
Wow, that's some strng evidence right there.

It took me a few confusing seconds of wondering what String Theory had to do with the whole thing, before I realized that wasn't the typo they made.
 
2012-06-29 06:10:49 PM  
Farking science, man. It's times like this that make you realize that us bald apes really can get our shiat together if we work at it.
 
2012-06-29 09:11:52 PM  

theorellior: Farking science, man. It's times like this that make you realize that us bald apes really can get our shiat together if we work at it.


And with the Voyagers, launched all the way back in 1977, we're goin' interstellar. How freaking cool is that?

____________________________________________________________
While some of the Voyagers' instruments are dead, their radioactive batteries still have some life left in them. At some point in the next 10 to 15 years, presumably well after both probes have crossed into interstellar space, they will go out not with a bang, but a whimper.

Pyne, for one, hopes the Voyagers will take one last picture before that happens - an image that shows a faint sun and might become as iconic as the pale blue dot.

"I don't know if there's enough power, but I sort of hope they might have enough for one of them to turn around and take a snapshot before it goes," Pyne says.

"Sort of a final postcard mailed to Earth: 'Here we are, wish you well.' "
¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯
-NPR- A Final Voyage, Into The Wild Black Yonder, by Scott Neuman
 
2012-06-29 10:09:11 PM  
At this point, where is there not water? It's in asteroids, meteors, moons...
 
2012-06-30 03:44:17 AM  

Huggermugger: At this point, where is there not water?


Sections of the Colorado river?

/[debbiedowner.jpg]
 
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