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Ancient Bone Tool Cache Upends Our Understanding of Early Humans

The discovery of a large cache of bone tools dated to 400,000 years ago may change how paleontologists view the evolution of tool use amongst early humans. Discovered at a site called Castel di Guido near Rome, Italy, the collection consists of 98 tools made from the bones of the

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New Ultra-White Paint Could Eliminate the Need for Air Conditioning

Researchers at Purdue University have invented the world’s whitest paint, a substance so reflective it has been entered into the 2022 edition of Guinness World Records, and might one day be used to greatly reduce—and in some cases possibly even eliminate—the need for air conditioning, a growing problem in a steadily

With Funding Boost: Researchers May Produce Hybrid Woolly Mammoth Clones Within Six Years

The push to have woolly mammoths cloned and reintroduced into the wild has received a $15 million boost, with the project’s lead scientist saying that the reintroduction of a hybrid of the currently-extinct creatures and Asian elephants would be used to help combat the effects of climate change in the

An Internet Apocalypse Could be Triggered by a Solar Superstorm

While the danger posed by major solar storms to our civilization’s power grids is well documented (such as Whitley’s must-read 2012 ebook on the subject, Solar Flares), the potential effects of such storms on another network vital to the functioning of our society—the internet—is not as well understood. A new study

A Sad, Special and Powerful Anniversary (and Much Unfinished Business)

On this day 20 years ago, the United States experienced the worst attack since December 7, 1941 when the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor. Since 911, the country has changed profoundly. There is still much that is not known about what happened on that terrible day, which cost 3,000 innocent lives.


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