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Thu July 19, 2018
(Digital Trends)
 
 
 
How hot is the new MacBook Pro? So hot, it has to throttle the CPU when performing basic tasks
source: digitaltrends.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
Wed July 18, 2018
(Medical Xpress)
 
 
 
Researchers develop novel bioengineering technique for personalized bone grafts. Remember kids, when you graft with one bone, you're grafting with every bone that person has ever grafted with
source: medicalxpress.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Wimp)
 
 
 
This rollercoaster ride made me think, "No, I don't miss acid," for some reason
source: wimp.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Phys Org2)
 
 
 
Supersharp images from new VLT adaptive optics have researchers excited, worried about exceeding data caps
source: phys.org   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(BBC Earth)
 
 
 
This sea-creature that has razor sharp jaws that can cut its prey clean in half, but it's hard to say which moniker it carries is scarier: its nickname-The Snapping Death Worm, or its actual name-The Bobbit Worm
source: bbcearth.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Jalopnik)
 
 
 
While it's pretty much a requirement for everyone living in New York to be an a-hole, some people take it to extremes
source: jalopnik.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Nature)
 
 
 
New NASA solar probe will get almost seven times as close to the sun as the previous record holder, if it's not rained out
source: nature.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(BBC-US)
 
 
 
There's a new phase in the Earth's history - the Meghalayan Age - defined as the length of time between two Meghan Markle stories in the Daily Mail Online
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(Mirror.co.uk)
 
 
 
Mystery regarding a 2,000-year-old scroll has finally been solved by researchers: it's all about sex. Bonus: It was actually several sheets stuck together
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(Phys Org2)
 
 
 
One of the obstacles to fusion power has been solved by scientists. Only 937,231 engineering problems to go
source: phys.org   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Engadget)
 
 
 
When you watch Mission: Impossible in 4K and HDR, you can see all of the thetans that Tom Cruise has to have removed after every film shoot
source: engadget.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Daily Mail)
 
 
 
While there are legitimate reasons for removing genitals, 'because they spoil the view' is not one typically given
source: dailymail.co.uk   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(BBC-US)
 
 
 
"Ancient Britons were eating dairy, peas, cabbage and oats, according to gunk trapped in their teeth"
source: bbc.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Forbes)
 
 
 
We have matter, but not antimatter, making up all the galaxies in the Universe. Here's how it (probably) happened
source: forbes.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Irish Examiner)
 
 
 
40% of people's earliest memory may be a lie, according to scientists
source: irishexaminer.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(NASA)
 
 
 
Something is streaking on Mars
source: apod.nasa.gov   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(YouTube)
 
 
 
Someone created the set and cast from the TV show "Friends" in Far Cry 5 and then beat them all up
source: youtube.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Slashdot)
 
 
 
News: Colorado Congress critter introduces bill to restore Net Neutrality. Fark: He's a Republican
source: politics.slashdot.org   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(PC Magazine)
 
 
 
Don't want to pay what it costs to own World of Warcraft? How about paying Blizzard every month to play it, instead?
source: pcmag.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(BBC-US)
 
 
 
Google hit with €4.3 billion Android fine from EU that may require the removal of TWO couch cushions to pay
source: bbc.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Daily Mail)
 
 
 
We're DOOMED, Yellowstone Edition
source: dailymail.co.uk   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(BBC-US)
 
 
 
The UK have many unusual words for bread - probably because they have so many different ways to boil it
source: bbc.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(SFGate)
 
 
 
Farking magnets that detect cancer, how do they work?
source: sfgate.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(BBC)
 
 
 
British students launch Bakewell pudding nearly into space. Man who helped students with the launch, said the pudding had "very clearly been nibbled round the edges", adding he would be buying Mr Pawson a replacement pudding as thanks
source: bbc.co.uk   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
Tue July 17, 2018
(Military Times)
 
 
 
75 years ago on the Kursk salient, the Wehrmacht and the Red Army were engaged in the largest tank battle the world has ever seen
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(BBC-US)
 
 
 
UK ethics board says human genetic manipulation is basically OK, as long as those mutants comply with the registration acts
source: bbc.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(The Verge)
 
 
 
Excessive screen time for kids linked to squirrel over there, shiny objects, bike-riding
source: theverge.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Vice)
 
 
 
Privacy researcher pieces together the details of love affairs (and drug deals) from payment app that publicly broadcasts financial transactions. Still a better love story than Twilight
source: motherboard.vice.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Daily Mail)
 
 
 
"The male is seen looking fierce as he mounts his mate, but amusingly, the female at times looks disinterested." Subby nods knowingly
source: dailymail.co.uk   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(NPR)
 
 
 
Astronomer was trying to find Planet Nine, but Jupiter got in the way so he found 12 new space stations instead
source: npr.org   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Carl Sagan Portal)
 
 
 
It's America's Loch Ness Monster and the aurora borealis in the Tuesday Night Science Channel Discussion Thread, 9PM Eastern
source: carlsagan.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Cracked)
 
 
 
5 "internet problems" that existed long before the internet
source: cracked.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Daily Mail)
 
 
 
After History Channel show drew attention to it, mystery of Dare Stones and Lost Colony of Roanoke may be solved. At the least, we can discount some researchers' hypotheses that colonists were abducted by aliens or perished in zombie apocalypse
source: dailymail.co.uk   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Tech Crunch)
 
 
 
"No Man's Sky Next" plans to fix everything that's wrong with the game. personally, I'm waiting for "No Man's Sky We Really Mean it This Time"
source: techcrunch.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(CNBC)
 
 
 
Cockroach robots to fix Rolls Royce engines. However it has to be done in the dark, they run away when you turn on the light
source: cnbc.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(MSN)
 
 
 
Mutant Russian wolves are farking their way across Europe
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(CafePharma)
 
 
 
FDA's new prescription drug guidance would allow patients to self-diagnose and write their own prescriptions using apps. For more information, see your friendly neighborhood pharmaceutical advertising campaign
source: cafepharma.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Forbes)
 
 
 
What is (and isn't) scientific about the multiverse
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(MSN)
 
 
 
In a wonderful example of time being a flat circle, another tech giant to be fined billions for bundling its search engine with its OS
source: msn.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Phys Org2)
 
 
 
Archaeologists discover bread that predates agriculture by 4,000 years, then leave Subway to do some more excavating
source: phys.org   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(Jalopnik)
 
 
 
Engineer who tore down Tesla 3 and pronounced it worse than a 1990s Kia backtracks, and is now impressed
source: jalopnik.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
(SacBee)
 
 
 
It was as if the robots operated within some network in the sky...a "skynet" you might say
source: sacbee.com   |   share: Share on Facebook Share on Twitter
 
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