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Superpower: Body Mass video

Superpower: Body Mass video
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Five fingers of evolution - Paul Andersen In his talk, Paul Andersen explains the five causes of microevolution. Research one example for each cause in the human population. Use the following population simulator to simulate microevolution: Run the simulation using the default settings. Note the change in gene frequencies due to chance. Reset the simulation and increase the population size to 200.

Superpower: Invisibility video How our eyes work How does invisibility work? Will invisibility ever be a reality? Here's an article titled: Like Your New Invisibility Cloak? The Chinese Have Already Cracked It Baile Zhang is an electrical engineer at Nanyang Technological University. Disclaimer: Due to time constraints, not all aspects of each superpower can be discussed and the science is sometimes simplified or generalized. Superpower: Immortality video Darwin’s theory of evolution by natural selection Homo Sapien Evolution An infinite amount of birthdays seems incomprehensible. Infinity is a tough concept! Using the fundamentals of set theory, explore the mind-bending concept of the "infinity of infinities" -- and how it led mathematicians to conclude that math itself contains unanswerable questions. Disclaimer: Due to time constraints, not all aspects of each superpower can be discussed and the science is sometimes simplified or generalized.

SciShow Space Theoretically, we could hide the Earth from faraway telescopes, using a properly placed laser pointer. Hosted by: Reid Reimers----------Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: thanks go to the following Patreon supporters -- we couldn't make SciShow without them! Superpower: Speed video · The components of air · Human reaction time · Fastest speed ever achieved by a human being At the 2010 NFL draft, NFL Network anchor Rich Eisen was dared to run the 40-yard dash. Disclaimer: Due to time constraints, not all aspects of each superpower can be discussed and the science is sometimes simplified or generalized.

Believe in Ohio STEM videos The Believe in Ohio program invites high school and college students, their instructors and the community to take a virtual field trip into the innovation economy of the future that is being built in Ohio through a series of six, free, regionalized, online courses. What this course is about and why is it important? Our nation is being challenged on an unprecedented level to maintain its historic prosperity. In the face of this challenge, over the last decade, the State of Ohio and its regions have been building Ohio’s innovation economy of the future. Today, the State of Ohio offers great promise for students who want to build a prosperous future for themselves by developing an entrepreneurial mindset, working hard, and applying what they are learning to develop the new products and services and jobs of the future.

21 Best Comic Book Artists from Comic-Con: A Designer Guide The world’s largest comic book convention has some secrets that are practically unknown to lovers of graphic design and illustration. San Diego Comic-Con International is famous, as well as feared and loathed, for its lengthy lines of lemmings endlessly waiting to get into mammoth show biz hype-fests that are usually available to the whole world on YouTube within hours. But what gets all the press is just a piddling part of the Con experience, quality-wise. The truth is, you can easily spend most of your time in the company of like-minded creative spirits and comic book artists who share your passions, whether it’s cartooning and illustration, storyboards and animation, product and poster design, or whatever. So here are some suggestions on how to indulge and immerse yourself in visual culture, free of Hollywood hassle: 1. 1b. 2. 3. Stray Toasters © 2015 Bill Sienkiewicz p.s.: As of this year, the percentage of female attendees has now grown to 50%. All photos © M Dooley Frank Forte Ed Luce

Watch this bead chain loop defy gravity and bend physics | Science! Science is unendingly cool because it can consistently confound the expectations of researcher and layman alike. Case in point, what do you figure would happen if you had a bead chain coiled up in a small container, then pulled one end out? You probably didn’t guess that it would leap up and uncoil like a tiny metallic snake, but that’s what happens. This demonstration is sometimes called Newton’s Beads. It’s an unexpected trick of physics, but the mechanics behind it are fairly simple. The effect seen above in slow motion is a function of momentum. It’s not a smooth arch like you might expect, even after coming to terms with the fact that it’s happening.

Superhero Tee Shirts Science and Space Facts, Science and Space, Human Body, Health, Earth, Human Disease - National Geographic My Superhero Tee Shirts 18 Things Highly Creative People Do Differently This list has been expanded into the new book, “Wired to Create: Unravelling the Mysteries of the Creative Mind,” by Carolyn Gregoire and Scott Barry Kaufman. Creativity works in mysterious and often paradoxical ways. Creative thinking is a stable, defining characteristic in some personalities, but it may also change based on situation and context. Inspiration and ideas often arise seemingly out of nowhere and then fail to show up when we most need them, and creative thinking requires complex cognition yet is completely distinct from the thinking process. Neuroscience paints a complicated picture of creativity. And psychologically speaking, creative personality types are difficult to pin down, largely because they’re complex, paradoxical and tend to avoid habit or routine. While there’s no “typical” creative type, there are some tell-tale characteristics and behaviors of highly creative people. They daydream. According to Kaufman and psychologist Rebecca L. They observe everything.

29 Delicious Slow Motion GIFs Serial killers aside, this week’s full post is kind of intense and just taking more time than usual. It’ll go up early next week. In the meantime, these 29 succulent slow motion GIFs will serve as a distraction. Let’s start with what happens if you shoot a bullet into a steel wall. The wall wins. But a watermelon loses. Doesn’t go particularly well for the egg either. Squishy pool table edge. The tip of a pool cue distorts slightly when it hits the ball. Things popping. Unpleasant. It seems like a drinking dog is just licking the water with his dumb tongue, but he’s actually doing stuff. Officially a monster. I wonder who the first human was to realize this happened when you heated up corn. A violin being creepy. Lightning actually worms its way down to the Earth and the big bolt you see is generated when it first touches the ground. Not really sure what the glass was doing between when it was hit and when it shattered. 2 for 1. The ball gooeys around the bat. But it gooeys when it hits a metal wall.

Questions no one knows the answers to - Chris Anderson 1) Ask teachers for their favorite unanswered questions. Create a large display space in your school or in some other public area in your community where people can write down other big questions, and/or identify which of the already-posted questions seems especially intriguing to them. 2) Anderson asks, “Why do so many innocent people and animals suffer terrible things?” Humans have been asking this whopper of a question for almost as long as humans have existed. Explore some of the explanations that have been offered by religious leaders, philosophers, writers and others. SoundVision’s The Really Big Questions Psychology Today: The Big Questions Blog John Templeton Foundation: Big Questions Essay Series The New York Times: Is neuroscience the death of free will?

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