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Finding artifacts on an archaeological dig is just the beginning—it's what we learn from these remnants that really matters. Take a look at the amazing stories we uncovered when we did some digging of our own into the National Geographic archives of archaeology photos. 
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Kat.a.strophic! Vallo's profile photoPSIKHE design's profile photoFlorida Tiqui's profile photoMaria Eugênia B. Palmeiro's profile photo
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yes. it is anrifact
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At least 21 individuals died in the avalanche that blew through Mount Everest Base Camp after Nepal's earthquake—making it the deadliest day in the history of the mountain, but paling in scale to the thousands who perished nationwide.
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Fernando Bussinello's profile photoTested Truths's profile photonegasi weldegebriel's profile photoMike Haddad's profile photo
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sad 
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Long considered a fast food and backpacking staple, the hybrid spoon-fork is now winning over the the trendier, upscale world of food—and inspiring other clever combinations. #FutureofFood
Sporks say, “let’s cut out the white-tablecloth formality and just get to the good part—the food.”
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Morgan Power's profile photosuguna mani's profile photoAida Torres's profile photoFranciscø Яamirez's profile photo
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yes!! one utensil to rule them all!!!
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Why did an astronomer at the Space Telescope Science Institute risk his job to point Hubble at "nothing" for 100 hours?
In 1995, astronomer Bob Williams wanted to point the Hubble Space Telescope at a patch of sky filled with absolutely nothing remarkable. For 100 hours. It was a terrible idea, his colleagues told h...
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Aida Torres's profile photooumarou tapo's profile photoVaishali S's profile photoJan de Goei's profile photo
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Bored. He was just bored with everything already discovered. Boredom leads to discovery. History proves it.
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Introducing our new magazine—National Geographic History! Dive into the human experience—from ancient times to the modern era—and explore in each issue the conflict, culture, and art that has made us who we are today. Grab an issue off the stands, or subscribe to start your journey into the past.
FEBRUARY/MARCH 2015. COVER; PREVIEW 1; PREVIEW 2; PREVIEW 3; PREVIEW 4; PREVIEW 5; PREVIEW 6; PREVIEW 7; PREVIEW 8; PREVIEW 9.
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Ian Martin's profile photoKareBear Green's profile photosyeda hamida hassan's profile photojose gutierrez's profile photo
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Sounds great! It's everything I love about NatGeo with (hopefully) none of the climate change.
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Though Hubble has spent a quarter century in space, our beloved eye in the sky can't go on forever. Soon, another giant telescope—bigger than Hubble—will blast off to pick up where Hubble left off. 
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Kavitha Sivalingam's profile photoKapil Deo's profile photoIlizabeth 77's profile photoНикита Лунёв's profile photo
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Hubble is a LIE as such this NASA/NAZI prop has only produced CGI make believe images that are 100% BOVINE FECAL MATTER....
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While on a game drive in the Samburu National Reserve in north-central Kenya, a group of explorers came across a rare sight: a leopard chasing an eagle in a tree on the banks of the Ewaso Nyiro River.
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Lemmy Khor's profile photoRandall Adams's profile photoKanthala Ranga Reddy's profile photoMonica Rodrigues's profile photo
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impressive... the background really brings out the look along with the angle. 
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Photo of the Day: To capture this image of a boatman on India's Yamuna River, #YourShot member Andrew Lewis Kleyhans got on his stomach in the boat's stern, his feet dangling in the water. #photography
A man rows a boat on the Yamuna River in Mathura, India, in this National Geographic Photo of the Day from our Your Shot community.
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Franciscø Яamirez's profile photoAnatoliy Varvaruk's profile photoMayra Portillo's profile photonegasi weldegebriel's profile photo
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habesi visto elñ video de angeles vaquero laila
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As sea ice drastically melts in Svalbard, polar bears are often found wandering along rocky shorelines, nosing around for food. Can they survive in the warming climate? 
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Franciscø Яamirez's profile photoKyra Jackson's profile photoNorelys Ermelinda Taquiva Escobar's profile photonegasi weldegebriel's profile photo
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SAD
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Photo of the Day: Red lanterns create a decorative canopy during the Spring Festival, or Chinese New Year, in this image taken by #YourShot member Yanming Qin. #photography
Red lanterns create a decorative canopy during China’s Spring Festival in this National Geographic Photo of the Day from our Your Shot community.
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oumarou tapo's profile photoVaishali S's profile photoKyra Jackson's profile photoSara J Amoretti's profile photo
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Lindo!!!
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For National Geographic Explorer Gregg Treinish, venturing into -30°F (-34°C) temperatures and coming within inches of an avalanche are all in a day's work—in the quest to find wolverines in northern Mongolia.
Conservation scientist Gregg Treinish treks through the subzero Mongolian winter to collect ;wolverine poop! What can these droppings tell us about the elusive and endangered ;wolverine and the environment in which they live?Click here to read more about endangered wolverines.
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雪XUE杨's profile photoIW1PRT Alberto's profile photoMark Neyman's profile photoFranciscø Яamirez's profile photo
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you got mocos 
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Near Nepal's capital of Kathmandu, a magnitude 7.8 earthquake struck Saturday around noon local time, collapsing bridges and buildings and killing at least 900 people, according to the latest estimates.
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Rock Creek Dental Center's profile photomanzoor muhammad's profile photoBugar Claudia's profile photoMarisa Castro's profile photo
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dam
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Since 1888, we've traveled the Earth, sharing its amazing stories with each new generation.