'Pot Book' Explores History And Science Of Marijuana. Copyright © 2010 NPR.
Professor JULIE HOLLAND (Psychiatry, New York University School of Medicine; Author): It's good to be back. FLATOW: Now, you were telling me that you didn't want to put the name marijuana on the cover. Google Isn't The First To Dream Of Robotic Cars. Celebrating The MIT Media Lab's 25th Birthday. 101019. How Do Immune Cells Find Wounds? Punk Rock Professor Talks Anarchy And Evolution. 101018. Hubble Finds that a Bizarre X-Shaped Intruder Is Linked to an Unseen Asteroid Collision (10/13/2010) - Release Images. Back Image: Hubble Captures Aftermath of Asteroid Collision STScI-PRC2010-34 Screen-use options: These files are created for viewing on your monitor Print-use download options: These files are designed to fit on letter-size paper These four Hubble Space Telescope images, taken over a five-month period, show the odd-shaped debris that likely came from a collision between two asteroids.
The Hubble images, taken from January to May 2010 with Wide Field Camera 3, reveal a point-like object about 400 feet (120 meters) wide, with a long, flowing dust tail behind a never-before-seen X pattern, which remained intact. The asteroid debris, dubbed P/2010 A2, appears to be shrinking in each successive image because Earth's faster orbit is carrying the planet away from the object. P/2010 A2 was found cruising around the asteroid belt, a reservoir of millions of rocky bodies between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter. The images were taken in visible light and artificially colored blue. A History of Space Science, In Ink. Copyright © 2010 NPR.
And joining me now to talk more about it are my guests. Does Sleep (Or Lack Of It) Affect Weight Loss? Tracking The 'Truthiness' Of Tweets. Copyright © 2010 NPR.
Researchers at Indiana University in Bloomington have come up with a way to track Twitter feeds and sniff out those tweets that might be lies. Take A Spin In An Electric Car. A Fizzy Ocean May Lie Beneath Enceladus' Icy Crust. Copyright © 2010 NPR.
For personal, noncommercial use only. Graphene: A Sandbox For Physicists, 1 Atom Thick. Copyright © 2010 NPR.
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