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91). Evolution Theory And Humans' Nature  By : Jim Thio
We all learn evolution theory in schools. Well most of us do. However, what's taught in schools are just basic. What most people, especially religious fundamentalists do not want you to know is that evolution theory can very naturally explain human nature. It's not in school. So I'll tell you here. I'll start from the leas...

92). Desert Problem For Young Earth Creation Science  By : Greg Neyman
Young-earth creationists have a problem. According to their creation model, all the fossil-bearing rock layers in the world need to be created during the Flood of Noah. Fossils, in ancient rock layers, imply that death occurred before the Fall of man, which is contrary to their interpretation of Scripture. The most visible rock layers ...

93). Finite Element Analysis: Post-processing  By : Steve Roensch
The following four-article series was published in a newsletter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME). It serves as an introduction to the recent analysis discipline known as the finite element method. The author is an engineering consultant and expert witness specializing in finite element analysis.

94). Increasing Applications of Micro Bubbles  By : cyberryo
There have been a lot of research studies on micro bubbles in recent years. Micro bubbles are miniature gas bubbles of less than 50 microns diameter in water. The micro bubbles, which mostly contain oxygen or air, can remain suspended in the water for an extended period. Gradually, the gas within the micro bubbles dissolves into the w...

95). Can we pull the moon to Earth?  By : hello
Theoretically, if we send enough electrons to the moon, we can pull the moon to Earth. This is, maybe a realistic solution for our over populated, energy hunger near future. If we start to beam electrons to the moon, it's only a matter of time before the moon starts to accelerate to Earth. The attraction force between the positive Eart...

96). What Judges Look for In Science Fair Projects  By : Professor Know
Science fair judges have specific things in mind when they review projects. Sure, they like interesting pictures, colorful displays and seeing clever ideas, but they also look for other, more specific, technical features. Let's take a peak at some grading sheets from a few science fairs. One school used a point system to ...

97). Learn More about Diamonds  By : Dana_CC
A Diamond is a mineral made of carbon that is crystallized. In fact a diamond is more than 99.95% pure carbon. The remaining 0.05 percent of the elements often influences the crystal's color and shape. The diamond is also by far the hardest natural substance known to man. Diamonds form between 75 and 120 miles below the earth's surface. Only at the...

98). Sodium Vapour Lamp  By : dasan
Sodium Vapour Lamp consists of a discharge tube made from a heat resistant glass, containing a small amount of metallic sodium, neon gas and two electrodes, Neon gas is added to start the discharge and to develop enough heat to vaporize the sodium. Because of law pressure inside the tube, a sufficiently long tube required to obtain more light. To r...

99). Different Branches Of Chemistry  By : John Mclain
Chemistry is generally divided into two broad branches: organic chemistry and inorganic chemistry. Other types of chemistry include physical chemistry, biochemistry, and analytical chemistry, with each field branching off into several specific subfields. Here’s a brief description of the most common branches of chemistry. Organic Chemi...

100). Who was Nikola Tesla? By Wally Jukes  By : Wally Jukes
Nikola Tesla was born on July 9, 1856, in a very small village called Smiljan, in the province of Lika, Croatia. You may not know who this man is, but he invented the theories of electricity we use today. Tesla finished his basic schooling in Croatia. He continued his education in the Polytechnic School in Graz and finished at Universi...

101). Latest Technology Transfer Could Reduce Chinese Coal Mining Deaths  By : James E. Finch
China is eager to address one of the primary culprits behind its alarming coal mining fatalities, as evidenced by the Pre-Mining Degasification Symposium held in South China’s Guizhou province on March 31st and April 1st. Sponsored by the province’s Coal Mines Administration Bureau and the Coal Mine Safety Inspection and Supervision Bureau, coal mi...

102). Shun Cloning : Scientists Must Speak Out  By : Sussy Harlet
Scientists say evidence is mounting "that creating healthy animals through cloning is More difficult than they had expected." So began a front-page story in the New York Times (Marching 25), highlighting the frustrations of animal cloners, and the chance that person cloning whitethorn prove technically inconceivable. Those worried about the ethics ...

103). LASIK Eye Surgery and the Benefits of the Procedure  By : Justin Brown
LASIK (Laser-assisted in-situ keratomileusis) is a common type of eye surgery that many are using to be able to decrease their dependency on glasses and contact lenses. LASIK is a method of refractive surgery that is a regular procedure, often used for treating nearsightedness. Its popularity is due to the improvement of vision, withou...

104). What Is The Element Molybdenum Used For?  By : Gray Rollins
Molybdenum is from the Greek word molybdos meaning “lead like.” It is directly mined and is a byproduct of copper mining. It was used very infrequently up until the 19th century when Schneider and Co decided to use Molybdenum as an alloying agent in steel. Today there are many uses of molybdenum. Molybdenum is still used as an alloy ag...

105). Nitrous oxide - Laughing gas uses in modern society  By : Ventura
Laughing gas, N2O, dinitrogen monoxide or to use its older name, nitrous oxide has a range of uses in our society. Most of these would have to fall into the category of non-essential. Nitrous oxide is well known as a dental anaesthetic gas. Having gas at the dentist though, is much less common nowadays, because of accidents that have h...

106). Polar Bears, Rulers of the Arctic North  By : Clint Leung
Polar Bears, the Rulers of the Arctic North The polar bears (Thalarctos maritimus) live in the Arctic regions of the north near open water where they can find their main source of food which are seals. These bears are huge with adults at 7 to 8 ˝ feet tall and up to 1,600 pounds. Polar bears are white to creamy white all year round whi...

107). The Fossil Record And Creation Science  By : Greg Neyman
Young earth creationists commonly point to the fossil record in order to support their position. In one instance, the article "The Fossil Record: Becoming More Random All the Time" by John Woodmorappe, has some very good points to it (Footnote 1). Read it if you like, (its a long one), but you don't have to much farther than the abstract to see pro...

108). "WE DON'T know what we are talking about" - Nobel Laureate David Gross  By : Mike Strauss
Last December ('05), physicists held the 23rd Solvay Conference in Brussels, Belgium. Amongst the many topics covered in the conference was the subject matter of string theory. This theory combines the apparently irreconcilable domains of quantum physics and relativity. David Gross a Nobel Laureate made some startling statements about the state of ...

109). Big Bang Booming - Back To The Future  By : Michael Strauss
Theoretical cosmologists spend much of their time perfecting what is now known as the 'Big Bang' theory. This concept originates from ideas percolating in the minds of scientists, theologians and astronomers down through the ages. However, much of what they consider as proof for the 'Big Bang' is dependent upon uncontrolled experimentation that is ...

110). Biotechnology Timeline: Important Events And Discoveries In Biotechnology  By : George Royal
1977: The Age of biotechnology arrives with “somatostatin” - a human growth hormone-releasing inhibitory factor, the first human protein manufactured in bacteria by Genentech, Inc. A synthetic, recombinant gene was used to clone a protein for the first time. 1978: Genentech, Inc. and The City of Hope National ...

111). Scotland’s Most Infamous Female……she could ruin your holiday  By : dave4
The summer days in Scotland are long and mild with nights that stay bright until 10pm. The scenery is beautiful, the weather is at its best and the tranquillity makes an ideal choice for a relaxing vacation, or so you would think. Your holiday has just started and at the end of the first day the prospect of an aperitif in the garden or...

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