deusx + science   276

Growing up unvaccinated: A healthy lifestyle couldn’t prevent many childhood illnesses.
So the anti-vaccine advocates’ fears of having the “natural immunity sterilized out of us” just doesn’t cut it for me. How could I, with my idyllic childhood and my amazing health food, get so freaking ill all the time?
medicine  health  vaccination  science 
october 2014 by deusx
God, Darwin and My College Biology Class -
EVERY year around this time, with the college year starting, I give my students The Talk. It isn’t, as you might expect, about sex, but about evolution and religion, and how they get along. More to the point, how they don’t.
evolution  religion  biology  science 
september 2014 by deusx
Faith in science and religion: Truth, authority, and the orderliness of nature.
The conflation of faith as “unevidenced belief” with faith as “justified confidence” is simply a word trick used to buttress religion.
science  religion  faith  to:fb 
november 2013 by deusx
The Man Who Would Teach Machines to Think - James Somers - The Atlantic
Douglas Hofstadter, the Pulitzer Prize–winning author of Gödel, Escher, Bach, thinks we've lost sight of what artificial intelligence really means. His stubborn quest to replicate the human mind.
to:fb  hofstader  geb  ai  ia  computer  science 
october 2013 by deusx
Astronaut and a Writer at the Movies -
As we recall from bitter memory, the Hubble and the space station are in vastly different orbits. Getting from one to the other requires so much energy that not even space shuttles had enough fuel to do it. The telescope is 353 miles high, in an orbit that keeps it near the Equator; the space station is about 100 miles lower, in an orbit that takes it far north, over Russia.

To have the movie astronauts Matt Kowalski (Mr. Clooney) and Ryan Stone (Ms. Bullock) zip over to the space station would be like having a pirate tossed overboard in the Caribbean swim to London.
space  gravity  movies  to:fb  science 
october 2013 by deusx
The snake whose bite can send you back through puberty
In a study published in The Lancet, about twenty-nine percent of patients who recovered from Russell's Viper venom had signs of hypopituitarism or Sheehan's Syndrome. Both conditions have unremarkable symptoms, like a constant feeling of cold and an unusual amount of fatigue. What distinguishes them is a sort of reverse-puberty in adults. They lose their sex drive. They lose fertility. They lose their body hair, especially pubic hair. Men lose facial hair and muscles. Women lose curves as the condition causes them to lose weight. Some doctors even report loss of mental faculties as the condition progresses.
snakes  medicine  science  venom  animals 
june 2013 by deusx
'Nanogardens' Sprout Up On The Surface Of A Penny : The Picture Show : NPR
Engineers at Harvard University have figured out a way to make microscopic sculptures of roses, tulips and violets, each smaller than a strand of hair.
nanotech  npr  science 
may 2013 by deusx
Why Americans Are the Weirdest People in the World
Joe Henrich and his colleagues are shaking the foundations of psychology and economics—and hoping to change the way social scientists think about human behavior and culture.
to:fb  psychology  cogsci  science  anthropology  culture 
march 2013 by deusx
The Hidden Connection Between Medieval Land Parceling and Modern American Psychology | Wired Opinion |
The fact that the farm, not the transportation, came first is important. It was a geographic case of the tail wagging the dog.
to:fb  farms  america  transportation  science 
november 2012 by deusx
Bombshell: Koch-Funded Study Finds 'Global Warming Is Real', 'On The High End' And 'Essentially All' Due To Carbon Pollution | ThinkProgress
Our results show that the average temperature of the earth’s land has risen by two and a half degrees Fahrenheit over the past 250 years, including an increase of one and a half degrees over the most recent 50 years. Moreover, it appears likely that essentially all of this increase results from the human emission of greenhouse gases.
to:fb  climatechange  politics  science 
july 2012 by deusx
Bill Nye to CNN: ‘The two sides aren’t equal’ on climate change | The Raw Story
“There are a couple of things that you can’t really dispute,” Nye explained to CNN’s Carol Costello. “Sixteen of the last 17 years have been the hottest years on record. That’s just how it is.”

“I appreciate that we want to show two sides of the stories — there’s a tradition in journalism that goes back quite a ways, I guess — but the two sides aren’t equal here. You have tens of thousands of scientists who are very concerned and you have a few people who are in business of equating or drawing attention to the idea that uncertainty is the same as doubt. When you have a plus or minus percentage, that’s not the same thing as not believing the whole thing at all.”
to:fb  billnye  climatechange  weather  environment  politics  science 
july 2012 by deusx
Thalience —
Now maybe you can see how science could have a successor: thalience would use objective truth as an artistic medium and merge subjectivity and objectivity in a creative activity whose purpose is the re-sanctification of the natural world. To believe in an uplifting and satisfying vision of your place in the universe, and to know that this vision is true (or as true as anything can be) would be sublime. Thalience would be an activity worthy of post-scientific humanity, or our own biological or post-biological successors.
thalience  science  ai  cogsci  scifi  fiction 
may 2012 by deusx
The fake chemical compound Isaac Asimov invented to punk science writers
the only way for the compound to be more soluble than it already was would be if it dissolved before it came in contact with the water. He decided this would be a good basis for another short story, and then realized this represented the perfect way to deal with his concerns about scientific writing
thiotimoline  scifi  azimov  chemistry  science  writing 
february 2012 by deusx
Cosmic Log - How monkeys handle moral outrage
When Occupy Wall Street and similar protests played out over the past year, the phenomenon looked familiar to Emory University primatologist Frans de Waal: He's seen similar moral outrage over economic inequity expressed by monkeys and chimps. And he thinks we could learn a lesson or two from our fellow primates.
morality  primates  religion  evolution  science  philosophy 
february 2012 by deusx
The Mystery of the Canadian Whiskey Fungus | Magazine
When he arrived at the warehouse, the first thing he noticed (after “the beautiful, sweet, mellow smell of aging Canadian whiskey,” he says) was the black stuff. It was everywhere—on the walls of buildings, on chain-link fences, on metal street signs, as if a battalion of Dickensian chimney sweeps had careened through town. “In the back of the property, there was an old stainless steel fermenter tank,” Scott says. “It was lying on its side, and it had this fungus growing all over it. Stainless steel!” The whole point of stainless steel is that things don’t grow on it.
mold  biology  science  booze  whiskey  alcohol 
january 2012 by deusx
BBC NEWS | Science/Nature | 47 year old television signals bouncing back to Earth
A BBC team have been working closely with Dr Venn's team to help recover the signals. BBC Television historian Peter Wells, explained "We now know these are original broadcasts. So far we have recovered about 7 weeks of old television signals from space. Every day in our lab is like traveling back in time. And speaking of which we have just started the digital recovery of signals that contain lost Doctor Who episodes.
whoa  scifi  tv  awesome  drwho  seti  cool  science  space 
december 2011 by deusx
Banishing consciousness: the mystery of anaesthesia - health - 29 November 2011 - New Scientist
The development of general anaesthesia has transformed surgery from a horrific ordeal into a gentle slumber. It is one of the commonest medical procedures in the world, yet we still don't know how the drugs work. Perhaps this isn't surprising: we still don't understand consciousness, so how can we comprehend its disappearance?
cogsci  anaesthesia  medicine  mind  brain  consciousness  science 
november 2011 by deusx
Matt Mercier: The physics of triangles
Matt Mercier was failing high school physics, until he started dating a girl whose father was a physics teacher.
funny  podcasts  science  physics  dating 
november 2011 by deusx
BBC News - Neutrino experiment repeat at Cern finds same result
If confirmed by other experiments, the find could undermine one of the basic principles of modern physics.
science  neutrinos  odd  physics 
november 2011 by deusx
Neutrino experiment replicates faster-than-light finding : Nature News & Comment
Physicists have replicated the finding that the subatomic particles called neutrinos seem to travel faster than light. It is a remarkable confirmation of a stunning result, yet most in the field remain sceptical that the ultimate cosmic speed limit has truly been broken.
science  neutrinos  physics 
november 2011 by deusx
BBC drops Frozen Planet's climate change episode to sell show better abroad - Telegraph
Viewers in the United States, where climate change sceptics are particularly strong group, will not see the full episode.
climatechange  usa  science  journalism  environment  politics 
november 2011 by deusx
Must Watch: Bill Nye, Neil deGrasse Tyson, Pamela Gay, and Lawrence Krauss discuss our future in space
The video, originally shot back in July at TAM 2011 Las Vegas, is of a panel featuring Bill Nye, astronomers Neil DeGrasse Tyson & Pamela Gay, and theoretical physicist Lawrence Krauss—and the entire discussion is moderated by Bad Astronomy's Phil Plait. The subjects raised are consequential, the discussions thought provoking, and the opinions of the panelists refreshingly diverse (and often conflicting).
science  space  astronomy  videos 
november 2011 by deusx
Radar-like sensors bring touch sensitivity to everyday items | The Verge
Utilizing a technology known as time domain reflectometry, a pulse is sent through a wire every time it's touched until it hits a detector, which reflects the pulse back. Based on the speed of the pulse and the time it takes to return, software can pinpoint the starting point of the pulse. The touch-sensitive wire can be placed onto any regular item — the wire can even take the place of a guitar string, while a wire pattern can be embedded inside deformable objects like clothes.
science  tech  tdr  touch 
november 2011 by deusx
City lights could reveal alien civilizations | ExtremeTech
New research conducted by Abraham Loeb from Harvard and Edwin Turner from Princeton shows that electric, artificial lights on remote planets could be detected using next-generation ground and space telescopes. The basic approach is simple: planets that are exclusively illuminated by a local sun will have one “light signature,” while a planet with artificial lights will have another. Loeb and Turner say that this technique, with our current telescopes, would be able to pick out a major terrestrial city on the edge of the Solar System, in the Kuiper belt (50 AU) — but future telescopes, or the telescopes belonging to advanced, alien races, could see farther.
aliens  space  science  civilizations 
november 2011 by deusx
Every Child Is A Scientist | Wired Science |
I have an unwritten blog post in my head about this, re: religion & faith vs science & doubt. If you have faith in a bunch of answers, the universe is boring. If you have doubt about many things, you have room for adventure.
science  kids  nerd  from google
september 2011 by deusx
Merlin W. Donald - Queen's University
Merlin Donald is a Emeritus Professor in the Department of Psychology and Faculty of Education, Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada. A cognitive neuroscientist with a background in philosophy, he is the author of many scientific papers, and two influential books: Origins of the Modern Mind: Three stages in the evolution of culture and cognition (Harvard, 1991), and A Mind So Rare: The evolution of human consciousness (Norton, 2001).
cogsci  mind  science  psychology 
april 2011 by deusx
The Great Principles of Computing » American Scientist
"The great-principles framework reveals a rich set of rules on which all computation is based. These principles interact with the domains of the physical, life and social sciences, as well as with computing technology itself."
computing  computer  science  compsci  from delicious
september 2010 by deusx
BBC News - 'Artificial life' breakthrough announced by scientists
"Scientists in the US have succeeded in developing the first synthetic living cell.<br />
<br />
The researchers constructed a bacterium's "genetic software" and transplanted it into a host cell. "
bacteria  genetics  dna  science  artificiallife  biotech  from delicious
may 2010 by deusx
ScienceDirect - Journal of Forensic and Legal Medicine : Are full or empty beer bottles sturdier and does their fracture-threshold suffice to break the human skull?
"Beer bottles are often used in physical disputes. If the bottles break, they may give rise to sharp trauma. However, if the bottles remain intact, they may cause blunt injuries. In order to investigate whether full or empty standard half-litre beer bottles are sturdier and if the necessary breaking energy surpasses the minimum fracture-threshold of the human skull, we tested the fracture properties of such beer bottles in a drop-tower."
beer  bottles  fights  science  skulls  from delicious
february 2010 by deusx
RANDOM.ORG - True Random Number Service
"Perhaps you have wondered how predictable machines like computers can generate randomness. In reality, most random numbers used in computer programs are pseudo-random, which means they are a generated in a predictable fashion using a mathematical formula. This is fine for many purposes, but it may not be random in the way you expect if you're used to dice rolls and lottery drawings."
random  nifty  entropy  math  numbers  statistics  science  mathematics  security  from delicious
february 2010 by deusx
Unorthodox - Opinionator Blog -
"This has three odd consequences. The first is that, by the end of sex, the two individuals have become genetically identical. It’s as if you and your mate began coitus as yourselves and finished as identical twins. The second odd consequence is that, partway through its life, a ciliate can radically alter its genetic make-up; genetically speaking, the transformation is so extreme that it’s as if you changed into one of your children. Talk about being reborn."
evolution  clilates  biology  reproduction  sex  dna  genetics  science  from delicious
february 2010 by deusx
Measure the Speed of Light Using Your Microwave | Orbiting Frog
"The fact that microwaves are now readily available to most of us in the western world and they are only a few centimetres in length, means that you can measure the speed of light in your very own home.The quickest and tastiest way to perform this little experiment is with marshmallows, but chocolate chips also work. You’ll obviously need a microwave oven as well, and a large, microwaveable dish. You will need a ruler, too."
microwaves  science  marshmallows  light  physics  experiments  from delicious
february 2010 by deusx
Turkey: Archeological Dig Reshaping Human History -
"Standing on the hill at dawn, overseeing a team of 40 Kurdish diggers, the German-born archeologist waves a hand over his discovery here, a revolution in the story of human origins. Schmidt has uncovered a vast and beautiful temple complex, a structure so ancient that it may be the very first thing human beings ever built. The site isn't just old, it redefines old: the temple was built 11,500 years ago—a staggering 7,000 years before the Great Pyramid, and more than 6,000 years before Stonehenge first took shape. The ruins are so early that they predate villages, pottery, domesticated animals, and even agriculture—the first embers of civilization. In fact, Schmidt thinks the temple itself, built after the end of the last Ice Age by hunter-gatherers, became that ember—the spark that launched mankind toward farming, urban life, and all that followed."
history  prehistory  evolution  culture  religion  ruins  archaeology  science  anthropology  from delicious
february 2010 by deusx
Contrary Brin: The Real Struggle Behind Climate Change - A War on Expertise
"Of course, to typify any lawful profession as across-the-board corrupt or cowardly is absurd, but to so besmirch the one professional cohort that is unambiguously the most brave, individualistic, honest, curious and smart of all, well, there has to be an agenda behind such drivel -- and there is one. The good old Boffin Effect. "
science  globalclimatechange  waronscience  boffins  brin  globalwarming  from delicious
february 2010 by deusx
Carbonating at Home with Improvised Equipment and Soda Fountains
"Carbonating tap water to make seltzer is easy, fast, and absurdly inexpensive with my improvised apparatus. All that is required is to place CO2 (carbon dioxide) gas in agitated contact with chilled water for a few seconds. In this essay, I'll show you how it is done with easy-to-find parts and common PET (polyethylene terephthalate, sometimes called PETE) soda bottles. I'll also explain the kinetic chemistry of why it works so well. And in the second half of this essay, I'll explain how I progressed from this improvised apparatus to installing a complete soda fountain in my home.

carbonation  water  diy  homebrew  howto  soda  science  projects  hacks  from delicious
december 2009 by deusx
No Moods, Ads or Cutesy Fucking Icons (Re-reloaded) » PRISMs, Gom Jabbars, and Consciousness
"You are never more alive, more awake, more conscious, than when in excruciating conflict with yourself. If self-awareness is the hallmark of humanity, then Sophie’s Choice may be its most mind-expanding exemplar."
consciousness  cogsci  psychology  science  from delicious
october 2009 by deusx
Reasons to be optimistic for the future - opinion - 09 September 2009 - New Scientist
"Now, more than ever, science and reason must prevail. The scale of the challenge is hard to overstate, but New Scientist is optimistic that we can succeed: our boundless doomsaying is more than matched by our boundless creativity and our ability to, eventually, do the right thing."
science  reason  future  creativity  from delicious
september 2009 by deusx
Why the #$%! Do We Swear? For Pain Relief: Scientific American
"Dropping the F-bomb or other expletives may not only be an expression of agony, but also a means to alleviate it"
swearing  pain  brain  science  psychology  language  research  health 
july 2009 by deusx
Slice a bottle in half ... with string | Wonder How To
"The ingredients necessary are simple: string, acetone and a match. ... The clean break in the glass occurs when the exact ring of heated glass comes in contact with the cold water. Thermal shock slices the bottle in half."
science  tricks  bottles  acetone  videos 
june 2009 by deusx
Rules for Time Travelers | Cosmic Variance | Discover Magazine
"0. There are no paradoxes.1. Traveling into the future is easy.2. Traveling into the past is hard — but maybe not impossible.3. Traveling through time is like traveling through space.4. Things that travel together, age together.5. Black holes are not time machines.6. If something happened, it happened.7. There is no meta-time.8. You can’t travel back to before the time machine was built.9. Unless you go to a parallel universe.10. And even then, your old universe is still there."
timetravel  science  geek 
may 2009 by deusx
Don't Listen to Jenny McCarthy |
"In one video, I heard her say “Contrary to scientific belief, autism is not genetic and I truly believe it is a genetic vulnerability.” You know why science never says it “truly believes” anything? Because it’s fucking science. Which isn’t to say that science is infallible, just that I respect that science won’t say that a vaccine is good for you because it “believes” in it."
science  jennymccarthy  vaccines  autism 
may 2009 by deusx
Women Smell Better Than Men: Scientific American Podcast
"Research at the Monell Chemical Senses Center finds that women have keener senses of smell than do men, and that men's body odors are harder to cover up than are women's. Christie Nicholson reports"
funny  science  odors  women  men 
april 2009 by deusx
Out of this world: British teddy bears strapped to helium weather balloon reach the edge of space | Mail Online
"It's not often that Britain can claim a win in the space race. But these teddy bears drifting nearly 20 miles above Earth have become the first soft toys to take part in extra-vehicular activity (to use correct NASA jargon) at such an altitude."
space  science  balloons  teddybears 
december 2008 by deusx
The GOP ticket's appalling contempt for science and learning. - By Christopher Hitchens - Slate Magazine
"This is what the Republican Party has done to us this year: It has placed within reach of the Oval Office a woman who is a religious fanatic and a proud, boastful ignoramus. Those who despise science and learning are not anti-elitist. They are morally and intellectually slothful people who are secretly envious of the educated and the cultured. And those who prate of spiritual warfare and demons are not just "people of faith" but theocratic bullies. On Nov. 4, anyone who cares for the Constitution has a clear duty to repudiate this wickedness and stupidity."
politics  election  palin  science  elitism  evolution  biology  fruitflies  religion  education  learning  gop  mccain  republicans  creationism 
october 2008 by deusx
BBspot - Evolutionary Acceleration Research Institute Ready to Start “Squirrel Smasher”
"Scientists currently rely on computer simulations to smash biological units, but simulations can only do so much, and without the visceral enjoyment of seeing two squirrels collide at thousands of miles an hour."
funny  squirrels  science  hadrons 
september 2008 by deusx
Intel cuts electric cords with wireless power system - Yahoo! News
"Most importantly, the electricity was transmitted without zapping anything or anyone that got between the sending and receiving units."
wifi  wireless  power  electricity  intel  science  technology  energy 
august 2008 by deusx
Judge says UC can deny religious course credit
"A federal judge says the University of California can deny course credit to applicants from Christian high schools whose textbooks declare the Bible infallible and reject evolution. ... Rejecting claims of religious discrimination and stifling of free expression, U.S. District Judge James Otero of Los Angeles said UC's review committees cited legitimate reasons for rejecting the texts - not because they contained religious viewpoints, but because they omitted important topics in science and history and failed to teach critical thinking."
religion  education  creationism  california  university  law  science 
august 2008 by deusx
Overcoming Bias: Joy in the Merely Real
"You might say that scientists - at least some scientists - are those folk who are in principle capable of enjoying life in the real universe."
science  reason  scientists  joy  reality  philosophy 
june 2008 by deusx
Hairy blobs found in acidic hell
"Kathleen Benison, a geologist at Central Michigan University, Mount Pleasant, led a team that studied the sediments formed by acidic and very salty lakes in modern day Western Australia, and those deposited around 250 million years ago in North Dakota."
cmu  michigan  science  biology 
june 2008 by deusx
Op-Ed Contributor - Put a Little Science in Your Life - Op-Ed -
"Science is a way of life. Science is a perspective. Science is the process that takes us from confusion to understanding in a manner that’s precise, predictive and reliable — a transformation, for those lucky enough to experience it, that is empoweri
science  life  philosophy 
june 2008 by deusx
Einstein writes of 'childish superstition'
"The word god is for me nothing more than the expression and product of human weaknesses, the Bible a collection of honourable, but still primitive legends which are nevertheless pretty childish. No interpretation no matter how subtle can (for me) change
religion  science  einstein  atheism 
may 2008 by deusx
Blocks and Files - Data recovered from Seagate drive in Columbia shuttle disaster
"The Kroll people managed to recover 90 percent or so of the 400MB of data from the drive with its cracked and burned casing."
hardware  challenger  shuttle  recovery  harddrives  science 
may 2008 by deusx
PsyBlog: Why Psychology is Not <em>Just</em> Common Sense
"Ultimately what really sets psychology apart from common sense is the scientific method."
science  psychology 
march 2008 by deusx
Science Text Attempts to Reconcile Religion and Science
"The point is this: there has never -- never ever ever -- been a single thing that has been taken out of the science basket and put back in the god basket. Not one. Ever."
science  religion 
january 2008 by deusx
'Mythbusters' test seeks to determine if cockroaches could survive a nuclear holocaust
"A team from the Discovery Channel's Mythbusters is at the Hanford nuclear reservation this week to get to the bottom of the nuclear survival myth."
cockroaches  mythbusters  science  nifty 
october 2007 by deusx
The Tree of Life and "I Believe In Science" slogan
"The Tree of Life and "I Believe In Science" slogan in white on a green ringer tee."
wishlist  tshirts  clothing  science  evolution 
july 2007 by deusx
Scientific Savvy? In U.S., Not Much - New York Times
"At a time when science permeates debates on everything from global warming to stem cell research, he said, people's inability to understand basic scientific concepts undermines their ability to take part in the democratic process."
science  america  ignorance 
july 2007 by deusx
Lick Observatory - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"The Lick Observatory is an astronomical observatory, owned and operated by the University of California. It is situated on the summit of Mount Hamilton, in the Diablo Range just east of San Jose, California, USA."
california  science  astronomy  lick 
july 2007 by deusx
Boing Boing: Mr. Wizard (1917-2007)
"Pioneering TV science educator Don Herbert, AKA Mr. Wizard, passed away this morning. He was almost 90 years old."
science  mrwizard  rip 
june 2007 by deusx
YouTube - Look Around You - Computer Games
"Jack then grows a beard with the help of the 'Computashave'"
video  lookaroundyou  funny  pbs  science 
may 2007 by deusx
Plastic sheets perform auto-origami - tech - 12 April 2007 - New Scientist Tech
"Sheets of plastic that fold into tiny pyramids, boxes and spheres when water is added have been created by French researchers."
origami  nanotech  nifty  science 
april 2007 by deusx
I Believe In Science
"The Tree of Life design celebrates the theory of evolution and was created to give a voice to those who favor traditional biology and oppose the growing American support of various forms of creationism."
clothing  wishlist  creationism  science  evolution 
april 2007 by deusx
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