Saikat Biswas - The Projects
Johnny Lee demos Wii Remote hacks
Making Stuff: Smaller PBS Airdate: January 26, 2011 DAVID POGUE: Imagine a world with buildings that can ride out earthquakes; bacteria that make gasoline; tiny devices that can repair individual cells, or even D.N.A.; gossamer threads, strong enough to hold up a bridge; or an elevator to the stars. These visions of the future are based in the discoveries of today, as a new science of materials emerges from the elemental building blocks of the universe, promising a future in which we can create virtually anything we want, atom by atom. I'm David Pogue, and I'm on a quest to discover how the world's smallest materials are changing our lives: swarms of nano-machines that combat cancer on the cellular level with bee venom;... NOVA | Making Stuff: Series Overview
Today’s Big Idea What's the secret to good health? It's no longer a secret, and it's actually fairly simple, even as good health is something that is very hard to achieve in our …society today. According to Dr. H. Robert Silverstein, the idea is to "make the individual self-reliant so that don't need medical care."
Khi những cơn gió mang hơi nước thổi vào khắp các cánh rừng miền Đông Nam Bộ. Tiết trời như chuyển mình từ những đám mây trắng bồng bềnh sang màu xám như nặng nề hơn, nhằm báo hiệu một mùa mưa đến gần. Những loài thực vật ở đây cũng đã nhận biết được khúc giao mùa. Chúng bắt đầu thay những chiếc áo già nua chống chọi với 6 tháng mùa khô, khô hạn và khoác lên mình chiếc áo mới xanh biếc đón nhận những cơn mưa đầu mùa tắm mát. Welcome to Viet Nam Creatures Website
::Cay canh Viet Nam::
Diễn đàn Sinh vật rừng Việt Nam :: Xem chủ đề - Không biết cây này tên gi ?
HUMAN BEING images
The inside of the Daya Bay Antineutrino Detector in Hong Kong. (Image courtesy of Brookhaven National Laboratory on Flickr. The MIT Department of Physics has been a national resource since the turn of the 20th century. Our Department has been at the center of the revolution in understanding the nature of matter and energy and the dynamics of the cosmos. Our faculty - three of whom hold Nobel Prizes and 21 of whom are members of the National Academy of Sciences - include leaders in nearly every major area of physics. World leaders in science and engineering, including 10 Nobel Prize recipients, have been educated in the physics classrooms and laboratories at MIT.