Science Facts & Homework Help   (page: 2 of 24)

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  • Why Should We Care about Plankton?
    Although many are invisible to the naked eye, plankton helps you to breathe and is important to the food chain. A billion of these tiny creatures drift in the sea and regrow as many of themselves every day. Learn more about these tiny plants that fill the seas.
  • Studs Terkel: The Man and His Fascination with Working
    Do you want the honest truth about a job you are considering? The unvarnished reality about your day-to-day calling? One man, Studs Terkel, accomplished this entire groundwork storehouse of knowledge.
  • Tin Cans, Safety Pins and Bullets: The Progress of Inventions
    What do a tin can, a safety pin and weapon ammunition would have in common? Similar to the “ Six degrees of separation” theory, there is a linear path of commonality between these three disparate objects. Learn the history behind some simple yet significant inventions.
  • Jacques Yves Cousteau Diving Deeper
    He has been called a man-fish. Pioneer in oceanic adventure, Jacques Cousteau was an inventor, a filmmaker, a traveler and a lover of the deep dark blue sea. Learn about his life and his life’s work.
  • Why Vultures Matter
    They’re called ugly buzzards, scavengers, the undertakers of road kill: they are vultures. But vultures are not buzzards and they aren’t like hawks although in some parts of the world they are cousins. This bird of prey is good for the planet and their species may be in terrible trouble.
  • Borodin: Scientist with a Little Music and Prince Igor
    With his right creative brain, Borodin played instruments and wrote music; with his left, he jumped into science and languages: Russian, English, French, Italian and German. His only problem was juggling all his endeavors and closing the door on people who needed and bothered him.
  • See Me, Hear Me: How Voice Can Affect Mood
    The tone of your voice is an invitation to others to enter into a particular state with you, which happens on a level beneath consciousness. Your own energy coupled with the expression of tone becomes a catalyst for dynamism. You can even change your own mood.
  • Working Marine Animals: Training and Controversy
    Are whales amazing just because of their awesome size? A blue whale’s heart weighs about 1300 pounds (590 kg) with a main blood vessel so big that a human could crawl through it. But what about intelligence? Do they have feelings? They seem to have fun doing tricks at water, but are they really?
  • Cicada Wings and Human Eyes: What's the Connection?
    Cicadas get a bad rap. Every 13 to 17-years they are blamed for something horrendous and most people don’t know any better. Cicadas are harmless and might even be a great thing for folks who will need eye surgery one day. We’ll explain.
  • The Fox Hunt: Banned Tradition Still in Controversy
    He has red-brown fur, a bushy tail, pointy ears, black boots, long thin nose and is bigger than a cat. There are just as many in the city as in the wild. They commonly come out at dusk and before dawn using their glowing eyes, keen hearing and smell sense to hunt. Should hunting them be acceptable?
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