Month: January 2022

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The Hypatia stone is one of the weirdest rocks on the planet. It’s not just out of this world, it might be out of this solar system! At 0:54 Reid says “Meteorical Society,” but it should be “Meteoritical Society.” For special, curated artifacts of this universe, check out https://scishowfinds.com/ ———- Support SciShow by becoming a
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Go to http://curiositystream.com/scishowpsych to start streaming Curious Minds: Brain Health. Use code “scishowpsych” to sign up, just $14.99 for the whole YEAR. Our immune systems aren’t just critical to our physical health. It turns out they may play a big role in our mental health, as well. And learning more about how these two aspects
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Listen to a recap of the top stories of the day from Electrek. Quick Charge is available now on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, TuneIn and our RSS feed for Overcast and other podcast players. New episodes of Quick Charge are recorded Monday through Thursday and again on Saturday. Subscribe to our podcast in Apple Podcast or your favorite podcast player to guarantee
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The Indian Space Research Organisation, or ISRO, is on its way to becoming a leader in space exploration — and they’re just getting started. Host: Reid Reimers We want to learn more about you and your opinions! If you have time, please take a moment to fill out this survey: https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/SciShowSurvey2017 Thank you! ———- Support
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TAMPA, Fla. — Advanced Cooling Technologies (ACT) has won NASA funding for thermal control solutions that enable vehicles and other equipment to survive harsh lunar environments without an active power source. The Lancaster, Pennsylvania-based thermal solutions provider said it will use the $5 million NASA Sequential Phase II SBIR Program Award to develop a “toolbox”
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WASHINGTON — The Biden administration formally supports extending operations of the International Space Station through the end of the decade, an announcement that is neither surprising nor addresses how to get all the station’s partners, notably Russia, to agree on the station’s future. In a statement published on NASA’s ISS blog Dec. 31, NASA said
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The Korean government is planning to develop a technology for Korea’s first artificial sun KSTAR to maintain 100 million degrees for 300 seconds by 2026. The 300 seconds is the minimum time required for the commercialisation of nuclear fusion technology. The Ministry of Science and ICT announced on December 30 that it held the 16th National