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Looking at the numbers above, you'll immediately notice that you are different ages on the different planets. This brings up the question of how we define the time intervals we measure. What is a day? What is a year? Your Age on Other Worlds | Exploratorium - StumbleUpon

Your Age on Other Worlds | Exploratorium - StumbleUpon

Big data: Drowning in numbers
Science comes up with a lot of awesome stuff, and you don't need a Ph.D, a secret lab, or government funding to get your hands on some of the coolest discoveries. We've got a list of 11 mostly affordable gifts that are guaranteed to blow your mind, whether or not you're a science geek. Click on any image to see it enlarged. 1. Aerogel Also known as frozen smoke, Aerogel is the world's lowest density solid, clocking in at 96% air.

11 cheap gifts guaranteed to impress science geeks | DVICE - StumbleUpon

11 cheap gifts guaranteed to impress science geeks | DVICE - StumbleUpon
AP15_8.jpg from usgs.gov - StumbleUpon

AP15_8.jpg from usgs.gov - StumbleUpon

Lunar Geologic Map Lunar Topography Mosaic of Io The Astrogeology Science Center's mission includes producing planetary maps and cartographic products which reveal topography, geology, topology, image mosaics and more, all made available to the international scientific community and the general public as a national resource.
Binary - its digitalicious! - StumbleUpon

Binary - its digitalicious! - StumbleUpon

How binary works: The binary number system (aka base 2) represents values using two symbols, typically 0 and 1. Computers call these bits. A bit is either off (0) or on (1). When arranged in sets of 8 bits (1 byte) 256 values can be represented (0-255).