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It's not the same 
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The Fukang meteorite is about 4.5 billion years old and made up of olivine and iron.

Image: Amusing Planet
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MIT finger device reads to the blind in real time
The FingerReader is a wearable device that assists in reading printed text. It is a tool both for visually impaired people that require help with accessing printed text, as well as an aid for language translation. Wearers scan a text line with their finger and receive an audio feedback of the words and a haptic feedback of the layout: start and end of line, new line, and other cues. The FingerReader algorithm knows to detect and give feedback when the user veers away from the baseline of the text, and helps them maintain a straight scanning motion within the line.
MIT Media Lab researchers say the device can read books, restaurant menus, business cards and other texts.


#MIT   #fingerreader  
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nПрикольно. До чого техніка дійшла!
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It's all about perspective.
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+Sterling Yun - Hypothesis - Our moon is approx. 10^22 kg. Chandreskhar Limit (size of largest stable White Dwarf) = 10^30 kg. Size of smallest White Dwarf observed = 10^20 kg.  Progression goes from T-Tauri size Star ( our Sun) to Nova to Red Giant, to White Dwarf to a Moon of our size or Planetoid. Above Chandreskhar Limit, the progression is Large Star to Super Nova to Pulsar to Neutron Star to Black Hole.  Premise for this is that all Stars and Planet have at their core a naturally occurring fission reactor (GeoReactor, Dr. J. Marvin Herndon).
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The bizarre visual system of the colorful mantis shrimp just got weirder: New research shows these fascinating creatures use a "natural sunscreen" to see UV light: (via +LiveScience )
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Subhan Allah.
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Mr. Gill writer. I am writing something that has your name on it.I can't wait for you to see it. I understand that this is a public line so I won't go into detail.but just to say you are wrong.I can't wait for your response
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Have them in circles
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The Arabidopsis thaliana plant can hear the vibrations caused by caterpillars while chewing and respond to protect themselves.

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Look ma, no ears!
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Maker Camp, Friday, July 11th: Field Trip Friday: Google Treks

In just 15 minutes... Maker Camp virtual field trip LIVE on location from the Google headquarters in Mountain View, California, at 11am Pacific time.

We’ll go behind the scenes at Street View Treks, Google’s new service that is the next step in providing the most accurate map of the world. Not only will you see detailed images of the world around us, you’ll learn how to create photospheres of your neighborhood!

>Field Trip: Street View Treks

>Weekend Project: SunBEAM Seeker Bot
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I want this job
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In 1 hour... Meet "The Robot Scientist," Dr. Dennis Hong, and see some of his cool robot inventions. #GSF2014
Dr. Dennis Hong is a professor of mechanical and aerospace engineering at UCLA, and the director of the Robotics and Mechanisms Laboratory (RoMeLa): In other words, he’s a Robot Scientist. (He’s also a Google Science Fair judge, a former NASA Fellow, a National Science Foundation award winner, a gourmet chef, and a magician.) Along with his team of students, Dennis has created award-winning humanoid robots by marrying robotics and biochemistry. ...
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Does this happen to anyone else?
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Y is that!!
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Maker Camp, Thursday, July 10th: Bike to the Future

Maker Camp Hangout LIVE featuring Austin Horse, Red Bull Pro Cyclist at 11am Pacific time.

Even among the rough-and-tumble breed of New York City bike messengers, Austin Horse stands out with his combination of speed, endurance and brains. When he’s not racing at breakneck speeds, he’s on the road with his clever mobile bike shop. He’ll share his vision of a bike-friendly metropolis and some tips on how to be street smart, and we’ll show you how to make your bike really shine this summer.

>Daily Project: Glow Bike
>Advanced Project: Bike Portable Workbench

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One way ticket !
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Have a birthday coming up? Try making a Jupiter-inspired cake.

Instructions for making the cake are here:
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Wow that is fly

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Have them in circles
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It's your turn to change the world
Google Science Fair is an international, online science and technology competition that encourages students between the ages of 13 to 18 to be curious, ask questions, and perform science experiments to answer those questions. In partnership with 
Virgin GalacticLEGO Education, National Geographic, and Scientific American, Google invites these students to post their science projects online so that they may compete for prizes, scholarships, and once-in-a-lifetime experiences. 

Google Science Fair 2014 launched on February 12. The project deadline for the competition is May 12.  The 90 Regional Finalists, Local Award winners and Scientific American Science in Action Award nominees will be announces in June.

Be inspired: Join weekly hangouts on air with Google Science Fair and the scientists and technologists that are changing the world. For the full schedule, click here

Interested students and teachers should visit to learn more and sign up. 

Please note that inappropriate language and slandering comments will be deleted immediately from all posts. 

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