Strange

Object passes earth at 15 million MPH (24 million KMH) and has astronomers baffled

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A small, recently discovered asteroid -- or perhaps a comet -- appears to have originated from outside the solar system, coming from somewhere else in our galaxy. If so, it would be the first "interstellar object" to be observed and confirmed by astronomers. This unusual object – for now designated A/2017 U1 – is less than a quarter-mile (400 meters) in diameter and is moving remarkably fast. Astronomers are urgently working to point telescopes around the world and in space at this notable object. Once these data are obtained and analyzed, astronomers may know more about the origin and possibly composition of the object. A/2017 U1 was discovered Oct. 19 by the University of Hawaii's Pan-STARRS 1 telescope on Haleakala, Hawaii, during the course of its nightly search for near-Earth ob
Tourist terrified by new glass walkway that cracks under weight

Tourist terrified by new glass walkway that cracks under weight

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A video of a tourist guide terrified by the sight of a bridge’s glass bottom cracking has gone viral recently in East Taihang Mountains, in Handan city, north China's Hebei Province. The glass skywalk hangs 1,180 meters above a valley and stretches 266 meters in length. Just for fun, shattering glass is added as a special effect to give the already-terrifying experience extra zing. The management assured that workers check the glass panels daily to ensure the safety of visitors.
The Indian River drains out for the first time revealing incredible ancient secrets

The Indian River drains out for the first time revealing incredible ancient secrets

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For the first time in history, a combination of drought and overconsumption of water have pushed the river in India, the Shamala river in Karnataka to its limits, revealing under its bank secrets that have shocked the archaeological community. The receding river has revealed the presence of thousands of Shiva Lingas which were carved in the distant past along the river bed. For more incredible HD photo's, follow link .. http://ewao.com/2015/12/16/the-indian-river-drains-out-for-the-first-time-revealing-incredible-ancient-secrets/
FRBS: Repeating Radio Signals Coming From Distant Galaxy Detected By Astronomers

FRBS: Repeating Radio Signals Coming From Distant Galaxy Detected By Astronomers

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Repeating radio signals from a mysterious source in a dwarf galaxy 3 billion light-years away have been detected by astronomers. Using the Green Bank Telescope in West Virginia, scientists with the Breakthrough Listen initiative—a massive project dedicated to finding signs of intelligent alien life—recorded 15 repeating fast radio bursts (FRBs) on August 26. The FRBs only last a few milliseconds, appearing to be coming from deep space. Because FRBs have an extremely short duration, and because scientists usually find them in data only after the event has taken place, pinpointing their origin has not been possible. Almost two dozen FRBs have been recorded. Most often, they are one-off events, but in 2016 scientists announced in the journal Nature that they had found a repeating rad
Tower of human skulls unearthed beneath Mexico City.

Tower of human skulls unearthed beneath Mexico City.

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  MEXICO CITY: A tower of human skulls unearthed beneath the heart of Mexico City has raised new questions about the culture of sacrifice in the Aztec Empire after crania of women and children surfaced among the hundreds embedded in the forbidding structure. Archaeologists have found more than 650 skulls caked in lime and thousands of fragments in the cylindrical edifice near the site of the Templo Mayor, one of the main temples in the Aztec capital Tenochtitlan, which later became Mexico City. The tower is believed to form part of the Huey Tzompantli, a massive array of skulls that struck fear into the Spanish conquistadores when they captured the city under Hernan Cortes, and mentioned the structure in contemporary accounts. Historians relate how the severed heads of
Discovery of 5,000-Year-Old ‘Billboard’ Containing A Cosmic Message

Discovery of 5,000-Year-Old ‘Billboard’ Containing A Cosmic Message

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Near the Egyptian village of El-Khawy, archaeologists have discovered the oldest billboard known to man. The very large hieroglyphs give scientist an idea of how they invented their unique writing system. The Egyptian antiquities ministry announced the discovery on June 22nd. The team from Yale, that made the disovery, found another carving shoowing a herd of elephants, created sometime between 4000 B.C. and 3500 B.C.  One of the elephants in the image is a depicted to be pregnant with a calf. Another had a more political image which showed a Bulls head at the end of staff, which in the time period and region would have symbolized the royal power. The, "inscription was visible to travelers going to and from the early city of Elkab." said John Darnell This unlike our m
Your Eyes Can Tell a Lot About Yourself Even Without Saying a Word

Your Eyes Can Tell a Lot About Yourself Even Without Saying a Word

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What eye pupils tells us about language The meaning of a word is enough to trigger a reaction in our pupil: when we read or hear a word with a meaning associated with luminosity ("sun," "shine," etc.), our pupils contract as they would if they were actually exposed to greater luminosity. And the opposite occurs with a word associated with darkness ("night," "gloom," etc.). These results, published on 14 June 2017 in Psychological Science by researchers from the Laboratoire de psychologie cognitive (CNRS/AMU), the Laboratoire parole et langage (CNRS/AMU) and the University of Groningen (Netherlands), open up a new avenue for better understanding how our brain processes language. The researchers demonstrate here that the size of the pupils does not depend simply on the luminosity of t...
Anthropologist & Archaeologist Excavate One of Philadelphia’s Oldest Cemeteries  

Anthropologist & Archaeologist Excavate One of Philadelphia’s Oldest Cemeteries  

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This past March, Anna Dhody got a phone call that put her day in ruins. Dhody is a forensic anthropologist and the curator of the Mütter Museum, Philadelphia’s famed collection of anatomical curios. On the line was a contractor who’d spent the day digging the foundation for what will eventually become a 10-story apartment building at 218 Arch Street, a few blocks from the Delaware River. An earlier prediction of Dhody’s had come true, the caller told her—as they excavated, they had, indeed, run into more bones. How many? “A lot more,” said the voice on the other end. Dhody and her friend Kimberlee Moran, the director of forensics at Rutgers-Camden University, had already helped these particular contractors deal with a box of bones they had found a few months earlier. Figuring they could