Yesterday, SETI astrobiologists told the U.S. Congress there's "close to a 100% chance" that aliens exist, adding that we might detect signs of life in 20 years. But things went south when the floor opened up for questions.
Benefits of scientific testing in the area are outweighed by risks of pathogenic strains spreading round world, say researchers Public health experts have warned that controversial experiments on mutant viruses could put human lives in danger by...
Google is reportedly sending a fleet of satellites into space and could spend up to $3 billion doing it.
This is not the first time the tech giant has tried to spread Internet access through the sky. Last year, Google unveiled Project Loon, its plan to provide remote areas with a broadband connection via balloon. Then in April, it bought drone-maker Titan Aerospace for the same purpose.
Now it’s looking to launch 180 satellites into low orbit, according to “people familiar with the project” who talked to the Wall Street Journal.
After years of growth — both in subscribers and prices — the number of people who buy television subscriptions has started to decline. The pay-TV cash machine will slow down. The healthy margins cablers enjoy today are bound to contract, and some networks may perish altogether.
TV Everywhere has been the Great New Hope for programmers and their cable, satellite and telco distribution partners. The pitch goes like this: We’re giving you a venti latte for the price of a grande latte! Watch TV on any device, anytime, anywhere, without paying extra. (Well, aside from the regular-as-clockwork price hikes you’ll see on your TV bill.)
That story is fine as far as it goes. But lots of people just want to pay for a smaller latte. The more worrisome trend: More (younger) people will decide they don’t even want a latte at all. (...)
From steaming out a splinter to stopping a mad dog, here's how your ancestors handled life's big problems.In the late 1880s, cigarette manufacturers began inserting stiffening cards into their paper packs of cigarettes to strengthen the containers. It wasn't long before they got the idea to put artwork, trivia, famous people, and pretty girls onto those cards, grouped into collectible series. The cards, which continued into the 1940s, are highly valuable now, with the most expensive (bearing the face of stringent anti-smoking baseball player Honus Wagner) selling for $2.8 million in 2007."
For this project, you just need to sand the pallet then paint it and add a funny quote on it ! It's perfect to learn kids how to garden !Pour ce projet, simplement poncer, peindre et mettre une phrase rigolote..."a la mode de chez nous- j'ai plus un radis- c'est râpé pour les carottes, (je d... http://bit.ly/Sm97M2
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