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We've Got Mites Living In Our Faces And So Do You

Date:
August 30, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
A new study suggests 100 percent of adult humans (those over 18 years of age) have Demodex mites living in their faces. Video provided by Newsy


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last updated on 2015-02-28 at 12:29 am EST

What's Killing Canadian Honeybees?

What's Killing Canadian Honeybees?

CBC (July 3, 2013) — Over the past decade, beekeepers, farmers and scientists have been tracking the collapse of honeybee colonies. Some scientists and insecticide companies suggest the bees are being overrun by an infestation of mites, while other observers say seeds coated with neonicotinoid insecticide -- or "neonics" -- are to blame.
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Ozzy Osbourne Gets a Species of Frog Named After Him

Ozzy Osbourne Gets a Species of Frog Named After Him

Hollyscoop (Nov. 10, 2014) — You know you've made it when you get a new species of a living creature named after you! That's the case with Ozzy the icon! Video provided by Hollyscoop
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Explaining How We Differ From Our Closest Ape Relatives

Explaining How We Differ From Our Closest Ape Relatives

FORA.tv (Dec. 22, 2014) — Explaining How We Differ From Our Closest Ape Relatives California Academy of Sciences - Cal Academy of Sciences Walking upright on two legs is the hallmark of the human lineage. Understanding when and how we made the transition to this unique way of moving about the world is key to deciphering how, and why, we evolved. Scientists have traditionally studied hands, feet, arms and legs to understand animal movement, but primates differ in body shape as much as they do in their limbs, and this is related to the ways they are designed to move about the world - whether they hold their bodies upright or horizontally, whether they hang below branches in the trees or walk above them on all fours, and more. Over the past few decades, more bones associated with the trunk, including ribs, pelves and vertebrae, have been discovered for fossil hominins and our relatives, shedding new light on the evolution of body form in apes and humans. In addition, new 3D computer technologies allow us to study these fossils in new ways. These new insights into the evolution of human body form paint a striking new picture of the transition from ape to hominin, leading to a whole new way of thinking about our origins. Video provided by FORA.tv
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Breaking Wind: Flatology and How Scientists Study Farts

Breaking Wind: Flatology and How Scientists Study Farts

FORA.tv (Apr. 23, 2013) — Breaking Wind: Flatology and How Scientists Study Farts California Academy of Sciences - California Academy of Sciences Called "America's funniest science writer" by the Washington Post, author Mary Roach takes us down the hatch on an unforgettable tour of our insides. The alimentary canal is classic Roach terrain: the questions inspired by our insides are as taboo, in their own way, as the cadavers in Stiff, and every bit as surreal as the universe of zero gravity explored in Packing for Mars. Why is crunchy food so appealing? Why is it so hard to find names for flavors and smells? Why doesn't the stomach digest itself? How much can you eat before your stomach bursts? Can constipation kill you? Did it kill Elvis? We meet scientists who tackle the questions no one else thinks —or has the courage —to ask. And we go on location to a pet food taste-test lab, a bacteria transplant, and into a live stomach to observe the fate of a meal. Like all of Roach's books, GULP! is as much abou
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