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Who is Nikola Tesla?

April 14, 2006 EST | Science

Nikola Tesla was an inventor. He invented many things you take for granted today. Edison may have worked electricity, But Nikola Tesla invented the A/C power and the methods to making and distribution of this new found power! Nikola Tesla...

Alternative energy series: water - The perfect fuel

March 20, 2006 EST | Science

As a freshman in high school, I failed chemistry class due to an extreme disinterest in the entire subject. I do recall a demonstration in which the teacher hooked a large one and a half volt battery to a glass...

Hurricane fact sheet

March 20, 2006 EST | Science

A hurricane is a large whirling storm that usually measures 200 to 500 miles (320 to 800 km) across. On the average each year, six Atlantic hurricanes occur. Sustained winds of 100-150 mph (160-240 km/h) occur with a typical hurricane....

The holy grail of science

February 19, 2006 EST | Science

Imagine playing football at the age of 239 with your grand-grand-grand children. Imagine donating blood at the age of 172. Imagine traveling into an inter-galactic spaceship to the andromeda galaxy. Imagine not getting common cold at all. And imagine not...

Intelligent design: Arm wrestling with Darwin

February 07, 2006 EST | Science

Unless your head has been super-glued inside a science book, you have observed the furious debate between proponents of intelligent design (ID) and supporters of evolution; a debate that has bounced from courtrooms into opinion pages around the country. Pointing...

The inaccurate view of science

February 05, 2006 EST | Science

Science may best be defined as a method of investigation, as well as the results of that investigation. It allows scientists, or at least followers of this method, to conduct experiments and tests. Once the tests are concluded, other scientists...

The institute of noetic sciences

February 05, 2006 EST | Science

The spheres could also be put there to influence stability and join with other earth energy forces to actuate specific occurrences we are only remotely able to understand. It could be from our own future or from an earlier adept...

Crystalline Diamond

February 05, 2006 EST | Science

A Diamond is a crystalline form of carbon. A diamond's hardness and high dispersion of light makes it particularly useful for industrial applications and in jewelery. Diamonds are specifically renowned as a mineral with superlative physical qualities. Thus making them...

A new science for a new climate

January 03, 2006 EST | Science

The climate is however very changeable these days. Getting the politics right has been half the fight. Unfortunately, the right policy has been held at bay partially by having the right knowledge of what’s happening to the climate. The climate...

Simplified explanation of different coated paper types?

December 24, 2005 EST | Science

Paper has a lot of properties that should be taken into account to achieve the excellent quality that we seek. First is the contrast. Contrast is the key element between paper and toner. The paler or whiter the paper, the...

The history of calendars

December 09, 2005 EST | Science

The Romans sometimes neglected to introduce an extra month every two years to amortize the difference between their lunar calendar and the natural solar year. Julius Caesar decreed that the year 46 BC should have 445 days (some historians implausibly...

Nature vs. Mankind

December 09, 2005 EST | Science

The Second Law of Thermodynamics predicts the gradual energetic decay of physical closed systems ("entropy"). Arguably, the Universe as a whole is precisely such a system. Locally, though, order is often fighting disorder for dominance. In other words, in localized,...

Diet And Detox

October 17, 2005 EST | Science

Today we live at a pace that would have seemed unbelievable and indeed impossible to our grandparents. With the increasing demand of jobs, long travel, odd working hours, bringing up children and hectic social lives. We tend to become tired...

Temperature monitoring systems

October 13, 2005 EST | Science

Monitoring temperature is a critical element in many different segments of industry and business today. There are several means of measuring temperature, each of which has its own pluses and minuses. In the past you had to use a manual...

What are compound microscopes?

October 13, 2005 EST | Science

Most of the microscopes used today are compound. A compound microscope features two or more lenses. A hollow cylinder called the tube connects the two lenses. The top lens, the one people look through, is called the eyepiece. The bottom...

Is Quantum Physics the end of dualism?

September 28, 2005 EST | Science

Dualism seems to be the biggest concept in history ever. Quantum Physics may lead us to a new paradigm shift in consciousness. Our consciousness is programmed with the basic concept of dualism. Either it is this way or it is...

Fibromyalgia facts for females

September 24, 2005 EST | Science

Fibromyalgia is one of the most common diseases affecting the muscles, tendons, and joints in women. Many health care professionals still do not recognize the condition as a disorder, most likely, because x-rays, blood tests, and biopsies often show no...

Metaphors of the mind

September 24, 2005 EST | Science

The brain (and, by implication, the mind) have been compared to the latest technological innovation in every generation. The computer metaphor is now in vogue. Computer hardware metaphors were replaced by software metaphors and, lately, by (neuronal) network metaphors. Metaphors...

Invaluable embryonic stem cell research

September 17, 2005 EST | Science

Embryonic Stem Cell (ESCs) Research is back in the news again. Unfortunately, it is under the political and religious pressure. ESC is moving at a slower pace at the expense of, as stated by the White House, “millions of people...

The history of calendars

September 11, 2005 EST | Science

The Romans sometimes neglected to introduce an extra month every two years to amortize the difference between their lunar calendar and the natural solar year. Julius Caesar decreed that the year 46 BC should have 445 days (some historians implausibly...

How electron microscopes work

September 11, 2005 EST | Science

Electron microscopes are among the most powerful magnifying tools on the planet. They use beams of electrons rather than conventional light to illuminate objects. The two main types of electron microscopes are transmission electron microscopes and scanning electron microscopes. Ernst...

I challenge the 'experts'

August 24, 2005 EST | Science

What the nature of 'mystery schools' was before Tuthmosis re-organized them (25) is hard to say. The claims of people within the Masons are challenged by many scholars. In reading the work of Conor MacDari, who seems to be a...

The Institute of Noetic Sciences

August 24, 2005 EST | Science

The possibility of sentient beings on earlier solar systems said to be many billions of years older than our own, developing travel and transposition of some teleportational nature seems one of the most stable and down to earth possibilities when...

Biophysics: Advanced knowledge absorption techniques

August 19, 2005 EST | Science

Seeking to identify, define, and enhance the advanced sensory perception techniques inherent in all humans will undoubtedly lead to broader, more profound leaps in our progression as a human society long-term. As humanity and its understanding of inter-conscious existence continue...

The inaccurate view of science

August 19, 2005 EST | Science

If I have one purpose in life, it is to enlighten those around me. All too often, if one has a social and political awareness, we are going to hear such statements as, "Science has proved this," or "Science has...

Syntactics briefing

August 19, 2005 EST | Science

The research in the field of Natural Language Processing usually assumes the existence of a syntactic "Generative Engine" that combines words and word-like elements into syntactic structures, and then sometimes displaces them by "syntactic movement". A Linguistic Parser must "undo"...

Infrared technology comes of age

August 04, 2005 EST | Science

What exactly is infrared, or radiant heat? No need to worry - it has nothing to do with either ultraviolet radiation (which gives you a sunburn and damages your skin) or atomic radiation (the kind from a nuclear bomb). Radiant...

Artificial intelligence

August 01, 2005 EST | Science

Science fiction has built up the idea of artificial intelligence for years. Real AI is quite fascinating and in many ways entirely different to what I expected. Science fiction has built up the idea of artificial intelligence for years. Giving...

The holy grail of science

July 14, 2005 EST | Science

Imagine playing football at the age of 239 with your grand-grand-grand children. Imagine donating blood at the age of 172. Imagine traveling into an inter-galactic spaceship to the andromeda galaxy. Imagine not getting common cold at all. And imagine not...

Memory research misses the obvious

July 14, 2005 EST | Science

The search to reveal a mystery. Research laboratories around the world sought the location of human memory. The research had followed diverse leads. One clue related to the branched inputs of nerve cells, called dendrites. Branch growth was assisted by...

The dream dancer's mask

July 10, 2005 EST | Science

To what extent the eleven or thirteen dimensions proposed by Quantum Physics contain elements of the future that would allow divination by those who do the ecstatic or drug aided dances like the Whirling Dervish is anyone’s guess. I think...

Science: Programmed life

July 10, 2005 EST | Science

Does aging happen by chance? Is aging the breaking down of an organism till the latter eventually stops working? According to Valter Longo’s latest research, which was published in the September 27 edition of the Journal of Cell Biology, aging...

Emotions are nerve impulses

June 25, 2005 EST | Science

The feel of paper and the flush of shame. Feelings and emotions are relayed as nerve impulses. Nerve endings or sensors report on feelings from tissues all over the body. These sensations include sharp pain, burning pain, cool or warm...

Inventor patents alternative to the Soft Walls Project

June 14, 2005 EST | Science

Larry Koncelik, a NY attorney, has patented a remotely controlled, pilot override device he believes will greatly expedite the government’s ability to address public concerns about the prevention of another terrorist attack like the one New York City experienced on...

Parapsychology: Maximizing effectivity of targeted controlled remote viewing techniques

June 12, 2005 EST | Science

Individuals with a solid working knowledge of Controlled Remote Viewing (CRV) have undoubtedly encountered the "plateaus" experienced at various levels throughout the ability’s development. Successful employment of CRV to identify characteristics of past, present, or future events depends heavily on...

Science learning from nature

June 09, 2005 EST | Science

We are sure seeing a lot of scientific research trying to copy nature. We see non-technology copying birds, insects, spyders, animals and MIT and AUVs-Underwater Autonomous Vehicles copying fish. And before you try to catch a Tuna for Sushi better...

DNA profiling: Its uses in court

May 19, 2005 EST | Science

Stronger evidence in courtrooms—it’s what every attorney, defendant, and plaintiff dreams of. Beginning in the last 1980s, this is exactly what began to surface through DNA profiling....

Matrix and the NSTP ( Non - Spatial Thinking Process ) theory

May 16, 2005 EST | Science , Space News

The NSTP ( Non - Spatial Thinking Process ) theory is the most advanced, theoretically accurate, unificatory theory that is deeply related to the idea of the whole world to be a matrix. Through the NSTP theoretical perspective space (as...

Crop circles and genetic knowledge

May 10, 2005 EST | Science

The crop circle enigma is not always a hoax. I am not able to see how someone could do a massive design overnight in the cases where the plants have their stems broken from within. Yes, that is the case...

Hawaii volcanoes

May 08, 2005 EST | Science

The Island of Hawaii is made up of five volcanoes. Each began to grow beneath the sea and eventually joined to form a single island. The volcanoes grew from a hotspot beneath the sea. The chain of volcanoes were created...