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10 Newly Discovered Species of Wildlife

10 Newly Discovered Species of Wildlife


From crop dusting fish to cart wheeling spiders, we count down top 10 newly discovered species of wildlife.



10. The Weirdest Breakfast
When you think of the dinosaurs, what kind of creatures do you see? Large, prehistoric beast-lizards capable of tearing apart their enemies? Herbivores devouring entire forests? Carnivorous teeth aligned in droves? Well, how about chickens? Scientists recently discovered a unique bird-dinosaur hybrid, now called, Anzu Wyliei, that resembled an enormous Jurassic chicken. The Anzus apparently sat on eggs until they hatched, screamed through short, beak-like snouts, and donned a coat of feathers. This still doesn’t solve the chicken/egg paradox, but we’re one step closer.

9. Coral On Land
Some species hit their swan song and their final act at the same time. Balanophora Coralliformis, although recently discovered, is already marked as endangered. This coral-like plant grows exclusively high up in the mountains of the Philippines, which is pretty cool considering how identical it is to coral. The reason why it’s endangered is because it’s a parasite, and is thus unable to conduct photosynthesis. Instead, it must take nutrients from other organisms. That’s like expecting an all you can eat buffet in the middle of the Serengeti—the only thing in danger is you.

8. Dancing Queen
We’ve heard of dramatic—but here’s a spider you might actually enjoy watching. Meant for the stage, this critter, known as the Cebrennus Rechenbergi, cartwheels itself out of danger—as its moving body threatens and intimidates predators. When predators are not threatened, this spider cartwheels directly towards the predator in order to scare it away. We’re inclined to ask what happens if that doesn’t work. Maybe it can back-flip away. Is this acrobatic spider still terrifying? Let us know in the comments.

7. Half Thousand-Year-Old Plant, Half Super Deadly Killing Machine
Somehow threading the needle of two things tourists are warned not to touch by all means necessary, the Dendrogramma Enigmatica and D. Discoids are a mix of underwater coral and jellyfish. They also share genes with sea anemones, and their physical shape share a striking resemblance to ancient fossils—although these living organisms are quite squishy. That’s something we’d be able to elaborate on more if we actually touched them, but no amount of money is going to make us take that chance.

6. Bone-House Wasp
Anything with a name as terrifying as that is worth going over with excruciating detail so that if you ever see one in real life, you’ll know to run. The Deuteragenia Ossarium, also known as the Bone-House Wasp, is as scared of you as your are scared of it—with the wasp taking extreme measures to protect its babies. Like any caring parent, the wasp will pack over a dozen dead ants on top of its nest—letting the dead ants ooze out a grizzly chemical that wards off predators . Hailing from China, these wasps are very dangerous.



5. Breaking The Rules
The world currently has 6,456 species of frogs—but only one of those species is not like the others, and refuses to lay fertilized eggs. This new frog species, known as the Limnonectes Larvaepartus, gives birth immediately to tadpoles, grossly leaping over some very important frog development stages. What’s worse is that this species lives with five other frog species of the same genus in Indonesia. For all we know, this trend will start to spread and frog populations will boom out of control. That, or this is just a natural form of evolution and natural selection.

4. Walk Softly And Carry A Big Stick
There’s two places where you can find this menace—in the Royal Belgian Institute in Brussels, or Tam Dao, Vietnam. The Phryganistria Tamdaeoensis is part of the ‘Giant Sticks’ family because it hops around on long, long legs—measuring at nine whole inches. The record holder of the ‘Giant Sticks’ family reigns in at 22-inches, and with that, the option of seeing this species in a museum setting in Brussels is sounding far more appealing than falling asleep at night in Vietnam and waking up with one on your arm.

3. Ziggy Stardust Of The Deep Blue Sea
We’re going to try and pronounce this, even after all the others—Phyllodesmium Acanthorhinum. A type of deep sea slug, this species lives off the coast of Japan and flirts around the depths with a ‘Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat’ status body. Seriously, whoever gave the name, ‘Rainbow’ away to the ‘Rainbow Fish’ was both uncreative and lazy—they should have held out for this vibrant specimen. Fun fact—this slug is doing work for scientists who have long tried to figure out the difference between slugs that eat coral and those that eat hydroids. To really put them to the test, maybe they should try to eat some of those deep sea coral/jellyfish.

2. Showboat Bouquets
The Christmastime Bromeliad, or Tillandsia Religiosa, ranks up there with the Philippine mountain coral—literally. Found only at altitudes of 6,000 feet and higher, this bright red plant is quite the spectacle, and it knows it. Christmas displays in Mexico have long welcomed this plant—though the actual classification of this plant species is finally catching on. Its strong tie to the holidays, both in name and in color, is tested only by the fact that it looks incredibly dangerous. It can also be used as a plus-size mistletoe.

1. M. Night Shyamalan’s Underwater Twist
Originally thought to be the drawings of shipwreck ghosts, it is now known that the Torquigener Albomaculosus has been the artist behind deep sea crop circles. Measuring at about six feet, these crop circles are actually spawning nests made by males to attract females—which is nice. It’s good to see a species that still values chivalry. The waves in the crop circles fend off prey from getting to fertilized eggs, although this fish can probably take a note from the Bone-House Wasp if it’s ever going to get serious about baby control. Hey guys fresh here and thanks for watching my video on top 10 newly discovered species of wildlife. If you have your own top 10 idea, leave it in the comment section below and your idea could be featured in a future video! And as always, don’t forget to like or subscribe if you already haven’t!

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Can You Be Allergic to Smell?

Can You Be Allergic to Smell?




Even in the case of severe allergies, the aroma of the offending substance can’t by itself trigger an allergic reaction. The proteins that are responsible for it are not transferred with the smell. For example, nut allergy sufferers could smell peanut butter without worrying about experiencing breathing difficulties. It’s only when certain substances are cooked that large amounts of protein molecules from the food are released into the air. Inhaling large amounts of these fumes could trigger an allergic reaction.

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Is There a Machine That Produces Lightning?

Is There a Machine That Produces Lightning?




In the past it was hard to predict where lightning would strike. That makes it difficult to research, not helped by the fact that lightning produced in a lab has completely different characteristics. But now a team led by Martin Uman at the International Center for Lightning Research in Florida has developed a simple device that can capture lightning. They wait for a storm and then send up a rocket on a piece of string. The basic condition needed for a natural bolt of lightning is a charge separation.

To catch lightning then, the scientists attach a 700-metre spool of copper wire to the 1.8-metre-tall hobby rocket. The spool is grounded to a strike rod. As the rocket launches into the storm, the wire unspools and a positive electrical discharge shoots upwards. In response a negative charge follows the same path back down to the ground and into the strike rod at the end of the wire. A current then runs back upward, creating the flash known as lightning. Triggered lightning reproduces almost the exact behaviour and effects as the real thing. The whole procedure is recorded by a high-speed camera that delivers a million images per second.

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Does Noise Affect Your Weight?

Does Noise Affect Your Weight?




According to researchers from Sweden’s Karolinska University eating in silence preserves our figures. The study followed 5,000 people and found that participants subjected to street noise every day during meals had wider hips than those that ate in silence. Every additional 10 decibels equated to a one centimetre increase in waist size. The risk of being overweight doubled for those living under a flight path or beside train tracks because the noise triggers stress and forces the body to store additional fat reserves.

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Why is Dubai Importing Sand Into the Desert?

Why is Dubai Importing Sand Into the Desert?




Dubai lies directly within the Arabian Desert – but despite its location the Arabic mega-city is importing millions of tons of sand from Australia. The city requires the material for the construction of new skyscrapers, because the local desert sand can’t be used as a building material – it is too fine for concrete and its rounded edges mean the grains do not grip together. The desert sand can’t be used for the manufacturing of large glass windows or the banking of islands either. Like Dubai, other large cities like Singapore also regularly purchase building sand for this purpose. It’s a booming business for Australia as the country earns up to $5 billion a year through the sales of sand. But all this comes at a price, as many ecosystems measuring thousands of square kilometres are being destroyed.

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What is the Strongest Material in the World?

What is the Strongest Material in the World?




Researchers from the UK’s University of Portsmouth found that the teeth of a type of limpet [left], measuring just one millimetre across, are made from the strongest biological material in the world. The tensile strength of the teeth equates to a whopping 4.9 gigapascal (GPa). In comparison, a human tooth only achieves a maximum value of 0.5 GPa. The strength of the tiny limpet teeth [macro view, above] is comparable to the fibres used to make bulletproof vests.

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UPDATE NEW TOPIC

What Are Tree Bombers?

What Are Tree Bombers?




As storage vessels for carbon dioxide, trees are vital to protecting the climate. But every year around the world thousands of square kilometres of forest are lost through fires and deforestation. A UK-based team now wants to use technology to plant more than a billion new trees – from the air. Using a remotecontrolled quadcopter, tree saplings, safe inside green containers, will be dropped over barren areas like bombs. The biodegradable packaging drills into the ground and, over time, is decomposed by rain. The seeds can germinate and grow roots, becoming one of a billion new trees helping to slow deforestation.

10 Most Venomous Snakes on Earth

15 Most Venomous Snakes in the World

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Most Dangerous Animals in Africa

Deadliest Animals in Africa

Most Dangerous Sea Creatures

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7 Most Venomous Snakes in the Earth

5 Most Venomous Spiders in the World

10 Deadliest Snakes Not to Mess With

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10 Most Poisonous Snakes in the World

The Corona Virus Explained

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Most Beautiful Capitals in the World

The Deepest Hole in the World

Weird Discoveries Can't Explain

Interest Facts About Neptune

What is the Darkest Material

Interesting Facts About Mars

Amazing Facts About Sun

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Science Facts Didn't Learn

Science Facts No Longer Taught

Recent Science Discoveries

Ridiculous Science Myths

Is Freezing Contagious

What Are Tree Bombers

Facts About Recycling

Equation Changed the World

Most Dangerous Plants

Uncontacted Tribes Still Exist

How Much Google Cost

How Alcohol Make Drunk

Most Mysterious Lakes

Can an Animal Clone Itself

Brief History of Alcohol

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What is Hemotoxin


5 Equation That Changed the World
5. Law of Universal Gravitation
Newtons most important law, it explains why planets move the way they do, how gravity works and why are we all attracted to each other. Every object in the universe, no matter how far apart, will always be affected gravitationally by other objects, inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.

4. Schrodingers Equation
Developed by the Austrian physicist, Erwin Schrodinger, this equation describes how the quantum state of a quantum system changes over time. It also predicts the behaviour of atoms and subatomic particles in quantum mechanics. This equation was a starting point for the nuclear power and electro-technology.

3. The Second Law of Thermodynamics
This law states that energy will always flow from a higher concentration to a lower one, until an energetic equilibrium is achieved, and all the energy is equally spread throughout the universe. Whenever energy moves, it becomes less useful. This law led to the development of combustion engines and electricity generators.

2. Maxwells Equations
Developed by James Maxwell, these equations are to electromagnetism what Newtons law are to gravity. They describe the interaction of charged particles and how electric and magnetic fields interact and are generated. These equations are at the root of all the electronics.

1. Theory of relativity
Probably the most famous equation, E=mc^2 describes the relationship between space and time. Proposed by Einstein in 1905, it later earned him a Nobel Prize. This equation truly changed the way we understand time, gravity and the universes past and future. After 200 years of Newtons work on gravity, Einsteins General Relativity replaced it, speaking of it not as a force, but rather the curvature change in space-time itself.

5 Events That Will Change the Solar System
5. Ringed Mars
New research has determined that Mars might one day kill its nearest moon, Phobos, which is just 22 kilometers (14 mi) wide. With every passing century, the orbit of Phobos shrinks and brings it closer to Mars by 2 meters. Ultimately, this moon will break apart from tidal stresses caused by the red planet, although the process could take up to 40 million years. In the end, Mars will be short one moon but have a Saturn-like ring to take its place.

4. Moon falling apart
In the distant future, our Moon is also predicted to become a ring around Earth, however this wont happen for another five billion years. Unlike the situation with Phobos, the Suns red giant phase will most likely tear the Moon apart. When the Sun swells during its red giant phase, its atmosphere will push the Moon so close to Earth, that tidal forces will rip the Moon apart.

3. Milkomeda
The Milky Way is destined to smash into its neighboring galaxy - Andromeda. As they move toward each other at the dizzying pace of 400,000 km/h, the Milky Way as we know it only has about four billion years left. The collision will be a spectacular cosmic event that will last an incredible one billion years, and result in a reddish elliptical galaxy, possibly called Milkomeda. Despite all the stars in these galaxies, researchers believe that any collisions of the stars or planets are highly unlikely. But anyways, the Sun will be so hot that the oceans will have boiled away by then.

2. Deadly Cloud
When researchers ran simulations, they discovered that our solar system might eventually hit a deadly space fog. The tiny specks may be lethal to all life on Earth. The danger lies in its denseness. At least 1,000 times heavier than anything that Earth is orbiting through now, this cloud can act like a physical force, pushing back the Suns protective heliosphere that shields us from space enemies like cosmic rays. When the cloud meets Earth, the dust and gas can erode the oxygen in our atmosphere. Cosmic rays will zap the world, endangering all living things with a deadly radiation. According to scientists, its less than four light-years away, but we still have a few millennia to prepare.

1. The big Smashup
Planetary orbital paths arent stable and become even less so as time goes by. In a couple of billion years, theres a small possibility that the planets within our solar system will collide with one another. The path in which Mercury orbits around the Sun might widen enough to cross roads with Venus. Such an encounter could send Mercury hurtling into the Sun, out of the solar system, or on a collision course with Earth. In a less likely event, Mercury might become destabilized by passing too close to Jupiters gravitational forces. In turn, this would destabilize Mars. The red planet would become an indirect bullet that Earth would not be able to dodge. By passing too close to Earth, Mars would cause an Earth-Venus smashup by upsetting the orbit of Venus.

5 Incredible Lost Inventions
5. Cold Fusion Device
Eugene Mallove was a notable proponent and supporter of research into cold fusion. He was the author the book Fire from Ice, which details the 1989 report of successful cold fusion from Stanley Pons and Martin Fleischmann at the University of Utah. Mallove claims that the results were suppressed through an organized campaign from mainstream physicists. He was fatally beaten May 14, 2004 by an unknown assailant. His violent death was suspected by some to be related to the nature of his work.

4. Water Fuel Cell
Stanley Meyer produced nine patents relating to his water powered car. He was subsequently sued by two investors and the court found Meyer guilty of gross and egregious fraud, ordering him to repay the investors their $25,000. Following his sudden death, an autopsy showed that he died of a cerebral aneurysm. Meyers supporters continue to claim that he was assassinated by Big Oil, Arab death squads, Belgian assassins, or the US Government in order to suppress his inventions.

3. Earthquake Machine
At one point while experimenting with mechanical oscillators, Nikola Tesla allegedly generated a resonance of several buildings causing complaints to the police. As the speed grew he hit the resonance frequency of his own building and belatedly realizing the danger he was forced to apply a sledge hammer to terminate the experiment, just as the astonished police arrived. The Discovery Channels popular MythBusters show examined Teslas claim that he had created an Earthquake Machine in their 60th episode. They tested the physical phenomenon known as mechanical resonance on a traffic bridge, which today are built to withstand such forces. While a single I beam of steel was deflected several feet in each direction by their oscillator, and they reportedly felt the bridge shaking many yards away, there were no earth shattering effects. It is worth indicating that, in the time of the event undertaken by Tesla, buildings were not built to withstand such resonance.

2. Flexible Glass
Flexible glass is a legendary lost invention from during the reign of Roman Emperor Tiberius Caesar. As recounted by Isadore of Seville, the craftsman who invented the technique brought before Caesar a drinking bowl made of flexible glass, and Caesar threw it to the floor, whereupon the material dented, rather than shattering. The inventor was able to simply repair the dent with a small hammer. After the inventor swore to the Emperor that he alone knew the technique of manufacture, Caesar had the man beheaded, fearing such material could undermine the value of gold and silver.

1. Chronovision
Father Ernetti was known as an exorcist in the Venice region, but more especially because of his work on the chronovision. In the 1960s he is said to have constructed a time viewer in the 1950s, as part of a group that supposedly included Nobel Laureate Enrico Fermi and Wernher von Braun. The machine was called the Chronovisor, and could allegedly see and hear events of the past. According to an explanation by Ernetti, the luminous energy and sound that objects emanate are recorded in their environment, such that proper use of the chronovisor could reconstruct from said energy the images and sounds of a specific set of events from the past. Through the viewing screen of the chronovisor Father Ernetti claimed to have witnessed a performance in Rome in 169 BC of the now lost tragedy, Thyestes, by the father of Latin poetry, Quintus Ennius. He also claimed to have witnessed Christ dying on the cross. On his death bed in 1994, Father Ernetti said that he attended a meeting of all the people involved in the chronovision at the Vatican during which the only existing machine was destroyed.

5 Phenomena Faster Than Light
5 Things that travel faster than Light According to Einstein, nothing in the Universe that has mass could move faster, or at the speed of light, which is about 300.000km/s. In reality, there is a number of phenomena that have the ability to actually beat the speed of light.

5. Quantum Entanglement
A group of scientists from have been able to achieve teleportation of information. The team has shown that its possible to transfer some information between photons. Then they used a laser pulse to create a quantum state known as entanglement, which essentially lets two atoms displace properties from one to the other. The information would travel faster than the speed of light. It would instantaneously displace proprieties, even if the particles would be at 2 different edges of the universe.

4. The light boom
Like the sonic boom, a light boom happens when something accelerates to a point that it breaks the light barrier. This mostly takes place inside nuclear reactors. When the core of a reactor is submerged in water, where light moves at 75% the speed it would move in vacuum, the electrons generated by the reactor move past that speed. This results in a blue glow, known as Cherenkov radiation, and creates a sort of shock wave of light.

3. The Universes Expansion
To clarify, relativity says that objects cannot travel faster than the speed of light through spacetime. It doesnt, however, have anything to say about spacetime itself. And in fact, spacetime is expanding and pushing matter apart faster than the speed of light. In this respect, every portion of space is expanding and stretching. Its not even that the edges are flying outwards, but that spacetime itselfthe area between galaxies, stars, planets, you and Iis stretching. And it is doing so faster than the speed of light.

2. A Laser
Imagine having a super-powerful laser, which is pointing at one side of the moon. In an instant, change its direction, so that it now points at the other side. This made the laser point travel across the moon faster than the speed of light. However, this doesnt break any rules, as you are only moving a geometric point, not a physical object. In reality, the photons the laser is made of, still move at the speed of light, you are just changing their orientation.

1. Wormhole
If youre trying to reach for the stars, even traveling at the speed of light, we would still need some good thousands of years. Thankfully, Einsteins general theory of relativity opened the possibility of warping spacetime, in what we call  wormholes. The biggest problem with this idea is the energy that it would take to hold that wormhole openand of course, all of the hazards that would come with diving into it. Were not even sure they can exist, but if they do, they would allow one to travel faster than light.

9 Crazy Discoveries That Might Change History
From the secret past of Antarctica, to a breakthrough in the hunt for Queen Nefertiti's tomb. Today we look at 9 CRAZY Discoveries That Might Change History!

9. Chinese Petroglyphs
While epigraph hobbyist John Ruskamp was hiking through New Mexico's Petroglyph National Monument he noticed some markings etched into the side of the rock that seemed out of place next to those he knew to be from Native Americans. After studying the markings more he found that they were most reminiscent of those seen on Chinese Oracle Bones dating back more than twelve-hundred years. There have long been researchers that have put forth the idea that the Ancient Chinese may have been the first Eastern Hemisphere explorers to reach the Americas and Ruskamp believes these carvings prove that theory.

After his initial discovery in New Mexico, uncovering the possible presence of the Ancient Chinese in North America became an obsession for him. Searching various National Parks throughout the Southwest, he believes that he has found numerous other sites that bear Chinese characters in the states of Nevada, California, Utah, Arizona and as far east as Oklahoma. Although many anthropologists and archaeologists are still skeptical due to the lack of other physical evidence there are some who believe its not a matter of whether the Chinese visited America but when they did and how did their exploration affect Ancient American Culture.

8. Antarctic Paradise
The continent of Antarctica, a frozen wasteland devoid of life aside from some of nature's most evolutionarily ambitious animals. But was it always this way? New discoveries suggest that at one point, maybe even as recent as when the Ancient Egyptians roamed the Earth, Antarctica was a hot and humid tropical paradise. Some of the world's most renowned geologists who dare to brave the Antarctic weather, keep uncovering more and more evidence. The most groundbreaking find being that of petrified tree stumps and leaf fossils that belong to a species of deciduous trees. Researchers believe that these fossils mark the remains of three large forests that once flourished on the continent.

Subsequent studying of ice cores from the region back this up and even clarify a possible timeline. The cores show samples of trees and other biomatter that could have lived as recently as 6,000 years ago. There have also been several researchers that have reported find fossils of small animals and the teeth of an Ichthyosaur. These discoveries tie-in to some modern theories that believe there was a point in the Earth's history that an ancient episode of extreme global warming during which both the North and South poles were similar in temperature to the Equator.

7. Bosnian Pyramids
Where are the oldest and largest pyramids on Earth? Your first guess would probably be Egypt or Mexico, but one archaeologist claims they are actually in Europe. Just over 10 miles north of Sarajevo the capital city of Bosnia and Herzegovina, archaeologist Sam Osmanagich discovered what he claims are three giant pyramids that he estimates are over 12,000 years old. Though the pyramids at first glance only look like large grassy hills,when you consider how much erosion would have occurred over thousands of years and combine that with the hills' uncanny and unnatural resemblance to the step pyramids of Mexico, it's easy to imagine the area being home to an advanced ancient civilization.

Two of these pyramids that he has named the Pyramid of the Sun and the Pyramid of the Moon would be over 200 feet taller than The Great Pyramid of Giza if his claims are true. Many scientists are hesitant to confirm his theories as during the time period in which Osmanagich says they were it is believed that humans hadn't even developed simple agricultural systems and that most of Europe would have been covered in ice. But for as many detractors as there are there are just as many supporters of the theory, Osmanagich has even secured government funding for more research and has become somewhat of a hero to his countrymen.

6. Rooms In Tut's Tomb
When the tomb of Pharaoh Tutankhamun, better known as King Tut, was discovered in 1922 it was hailed as one of the biggest archaeological discoveries of all time but all of the secrets surrounding Tut's tombs have yet to be revealed. Recently, archaeologists using radar scanning technology tested the walls where the Pharaoh's sarcophagus was found in search of hidden passageways. They didn't expect to find much but what they ended up  discovering, could lead to an even more sought after find. Behind the walls of Tut's burial chamber the radar showed what could possibly be two secret rooms.

Further tests revealed that the first room likely is filled with organic materials and metal objects while the other room is also home to unknown organic material. It may be a long time before anyone gets permission to take a sledgehammer to the walls and see what's inside, but archaeologist's have theorized that one of the rooms may lead to the long lost tomb of Queen Nefertiti. They believe this because it has long been speculated that Nefertiti might be the mother of King Tut. This theory is backed-up by several factors such as King Tut passing away at a young age could have led his followers to bury him inside another tomb and the fact that the rest of the tomb doesn't seem to cater to a male Pharaoh.

5. Wandering Head
In 1933, just outside of Mexico City, Mexico a ceramic bust was found buried three floors deep. It wasn't until recently that the true origin of the bust was revealed and with it's secrets startling new theories about ancient exploration started to form. After the combined efforts of universities from Canada, Germany, Mexico and the United States the bust was able to be dated and its possible origin established. The bust was found to be an estimated 1800 years old and it was determined that because of the materials used to create it and the figure it represents that it was made in Ancient Rome.

The head is believed to be a representation of either a Roman emperor, soldier or god because of its facial structure and distinct Roman beard. The astounding archaeological find has many historians questioning whether the Romans may have been the first Europeans to explore the Americas. Others have put forth the possibility that the bust may have been transported to Mexico by the Spanish or pirates who could have recovered it from a shipwreck closer to the Old World. But then the question becomes why bury it? The theory that Ancient Romans may have explored the Americas have been further reinforced by the possible discovery of a Roman sword in Nova Scotia, Canada and a shipwreck near Rio De Janeiro, Brazil that also appears Roman in origin.

4. Lovelock Cave
In the early 20th century, a startling discovery that still cannot fully be explained was made in a cave just outside the town of Lovelock in Nevada. While mining the cave for its large deposits of bat guano, engineers started finding what looked like man-made artifacts. Soon researchers from several Universities descended upon the site and began excavating it. Initial reports have these archaeologists discovering the mummified remains of a group of humans that were over 8 feet tall and had reddish colored hair. Not only that but they found a sandal that was around 18 inches long, the painting of a giant hand print and other objects too big to be used by a normal sized person. The problem is, shortly after the initial excavations these giant mummies went missing and haven't been located since.

Searches that followed did reveal the remains of around 60 normal sized people that are estimated to be over 3,000 years old, but there haven't been any more discoveries that point to the existence of ancient giants. What makes the whole tale more compelling is that the Paiute Indians who have called the area home for thousands of years have legends that speak of a tribe called the Si-Te-Cah who were light-skinned giants with red hair. According to the tales the Paiutes were constantly warring with these enormous foes until they defeated them in a battle that supposedly took place near Lovelock Cave.

3. Atlantean Treasure
When the philosopher Plato wrote about the lost city of Atlantis he mentions it's people being in the possession of large amounts of the metal orichalcum. He goes on to paint a picture of the Atlanteans ordaining entire and statues with orichalcum yet does not specify its properties or why in his time, it was worth almost as much as gold. Today orichalcum is particularly rare but not really worth much when it comes to modern application. So it was shocking when in 2015 a diving expedition found a shipwreck that had a trove of almost forty solid orichalcum ingots. The ship was found between the islands of Cyprus and Sicily and is believed to be over 2,500 years old. Though this time from doesn't match Plato's Atlantis it has reignited some historians hopes of finally figuring out what is truth and what is myth.

2. The Irish Ape
As an ancient site that was long used in royal ceremonies, Navan Fort in Ireland, is no stranger to myths and mystery. Historians had thought they had been close to knowing all there was to know about the area until an excavation in the 1980s uncovered another question. Archaeologists there found the skull of a Barbary Ape, an animal that only naturally inhabits Northern Africa. The skull was found amongst a collection of jewelry, clothing and ceramic artwork that were found to be be well over 2,000 years old. So how did this monkey get to the Emerald Isle? Most likely it was the pet of a roman dignitary or local royalty who had bought it from traveling merchants or brought it with them on their tour of duty. However, there are some who believe these bones could be even older than that and possibly tie into the reality behind myths of the Ancient Egyptians sailing to Ireland.

1. Lead Library
In 2006, 70 artifacts that look like metal toddler-books bound by iron ringlets were discovered in a cave in the deserts of Jordan. These small books, with pages made of lead, can easily fit in the palm of one's hand and may be the key to understanding mysteries of the Christian Bible. The books have been tested to be just under 2,000 years old and place them at a time period just after the life of Jesus. Researchers have found that the images inside the books seem to tell the tales of Christ's life on Earth and if they can be decoded may change the entire interpretation of the New Testament or possibly provide proof. What's more, many of the books are locked shut which suggests that maybe the books were hidden on purpose. Some Christian historians believe they could be the mythical collection of manuscripts that John wrote about it in the apocalyptic Book of Revelation.

10 Discoveries That Will Shape the Future
10. Solar storage material

IMAGINE CARRYING SUNSHINE in your pocket. Danish researchers are developing molecules known as Dihydroazulene-Vinylheptafulvene that store energy from the Sun by changing their shape, and release it when they change back. The system isn’t particularly efficient, but with further refinement it could prove to be an environmentally friendly alternative to current lithium-ion batteries, the researchers say.


9. Making trees grow faster

MIGHTY OAKS FROM little acorns grow, the old saying goes. The only trouble is that it’s a very slow process. Now, a team at the University of Manchester has identified two genes that are able to increase the growth rate of a poplar tree by speeding up cell division in the stem. The work could increase supplies of renewable resources and help trees cope with the effects of climate change.

8. Self-powering camera

CAMERAS that run out of battery just as you’re about to take a snap may soon be a thing of the past. A team at Columbia University has created a pixel that can harvest the energy of the light that falls on it, as well as measuring it to create an image. Currently the camera can produce one image per second, indefinitely, in a well-lit room. Eventually the technology could lead to cameras that can function with no need for external power, the researchers say.

7. Centimetre accurate GPS

IF YOUR SAT-NAV has ever led you into a muddy field, read on. Researchers at the University of Texas have built an inexpensive consumer GPS system that’s 100 times more accurate than its current equivalent. The GRID system reduces location errors from the size of a large car to the size of a pound coin. It could be used for delivery drones, self-driving cars, and even virtual reality gaming.
The system uses an inexpensive receiver to harvest accurate location information from antennas found in mobile phones.

6. An end to hunger pangs?

IF YOU FIND that extra slice of cake too hard to resist, blame your AGRP neurones. Researchers at Howard Hughes Medical Institute found they generate negative feelings that cause us to seek food. With further study, the researchers say they may be able to manipulate this process and put an end to hunger pangs.

5. The flexible robots are coming!

THE DAYS OF stiff, immobile robots may soon be numbered. A team at the University of Pittsburgh has designed a synthetic polymer gel that mimics Euglena mutabilis, a single-celled, pond-dwelling organism. The gel can change shape and move using chemical energy. Scaled up, the gel could be used to create robots that are lighter and have an improved range of motion.

4. Artificial photosynthesis

BIODEGRADABLE PLASTICS can now be made using artificial photosynthesis. The system,
developed at the University of California, is made of tiny bacteriacoated wires that absorb solar energy and use it to convert CO2 into acetate.

3. Quieter flights

AS ANYONE WHO’S ever tried to get 40 winks during a long haul flight knows, riding in aeroplanes can be a noisy experience. Help may be on the way, however, in the form of a thin rubber
membrane that’s been designed by a team at Massachusetts Institute of Technology The material can be placed into the cabin walls and could block 100 to 1,000 times more sound energy when installed.
It works by causing soundwaves created by airflow on the outside of the aeroplane to bounce off, rather than pass through into the cabin.

2. Safer suction

MEET THE NORTHERN clingfish, a tiny fish with serious suction power. A team at the University of Washington is investigating the bio mechanics of how its suction force can hold up to 150 times its own body weight even in wet, slimy environments. The key is an elastic disc on their bellies that
is covered in a microscopic hair-like structure. Similar technology could lead to a bio-inspired device that could stick to organs or tissues without harming the patient, or be used to tag whales and track them, the team says.

1. 'Homing beacon’ to beat bacteria
A MOLECULAR ‘HOMING beacon’ that attracts antibodies has been developed and used to ‘tag’ bacteria by a team at the University of California. One end of the molecule has a DNA aptamer that attaches to an invasive bacteria, while alpha- Gal, a sugar molecule, is at the other end. The alpha-Gal triggers the release of antibodies which then attack the bacteria. The technique may eventually be used to attack any type of bacteria or virus, or perhaps even cancer cells, researchers say.

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How Far Can a Cat Fall Without Being Injured?

How Far Can a Cat Fall Without Being Injured?




The highest fall survived by a cat, which escaped with just a chipped tooth, was from the 32nd floor of a high-rise – more than 100 metres up. If a cat falls from a height upsidedown, it can turn itself around as it falls within just a few metres. To do so, the moggy uses an ingenious trick: as soon as it falls, it stretches its back legs out as far as possible and draws its front paws close to its body. Then it repeats the manoeuvre in reverse order: it stretches out its front paws and draws its hind legs inwards, rotating the rest of its body in the process. To ensure a safe landing the feline ends by hunching its spine and stretching out all four legs from itself. This technique lessens the impact like a shock absorber in a car’s suspension – and hitting the ground is a breeze. A cat acquires this positional reflex from an age of just 39 days.

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How Old is This Boy?

How Old is This Boy?




Hyomyung Shin looks like a perfectly healthy child. But what you can’t tell from looking at him is that he was born in 1989. He’s 26 years old, but hasn’t experienced puberty yet. The South Korean suffers from a rare genetic condition that’s been dubbed ‘Highlander Syndrome’. Only a few cases have ever been recorded. Those affected age extremely slowly – or not at all. Will Shin live far longer than the average human as a result? Nobody can say. The condition is completely new territory for doctors. But the answer to one of mankind’s oldest questions could be locked in Hyomyung Shin’s DNA. Could this put the brakes on ageing?

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How Do Desert Ants Prove Their Coolness?

How Do Desert Ants Prove Their Coolness?




Does hot weather make you lethargic? It doesn’t bother the Saharan silver ant: this hard worker keeps toiling away even in temperatures of 70 degrees Celsius and can flit across the hot desert sand without a care in the world. But how does it manage this without being fried to a crisp? Quite simply, its body hair functions like a cooling system. Covering their chitin exoskeleton is a dense coat of uniquely shaped hairs with triangular cross-sections that reflect light and emit heat. This means that their bodies can remain below the critical temperature of 53.6 degrees. Scientists hope to use nature’s handiwork to learn how to cool down technological devices quicker and more effectively.

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