Archive: 07/29/2005

Detecting the Traces of Mystery Matter

Using high-speed collisions between gold atoms, scientists think they have re-created one of the most mysterious forms of matter in the universe -- quark-gluon plasma. This form of matter was present during ...

Jul 29, 2005
5 / 5 (1) 1

Hubble pinpoints red supergiant that exploded

A series of lucky breaks has allowed two University of California, Berkeley, astronomers to track down the identity of a distant star that lit up the majestic Whirlpool Galaxy a month ago.

Jul 29, 2005
3.6 / 5 (13) 0

Object found orbiting Sun

Astronomers have found a large object in the solar system's outer reaches, orbiting the sun, the BBC reported Friday.

Jul 29, 2005
5 / 5 (1) 0

Scientists give boost to climate change predictions

Researchers from MIT, NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center and several other government and academic institutions have created four new supercomputer simulations that for the first time combine mathematical computer models ...

Jul 29, 2005
not rated yet 0

Russian Titanium

The situation regarding titanium is paradoxical. On the one hand, titanium is found in abundance in the natural environment: in terms of natural occurrence in the earth's crust, the element is the third among all metals, ...

Jul 29, 2005
4.3 / 5 (4) 0

How Do We See What We See

We look at a Gothic cathedral in a different way than we gaze at a standard apartment block, and when we scrutinize paintings, our gaze slides along differently than when we look at a datasheet with numerals to be memorized. ...

Jul 29, 2005
4 / 5 (6) 0

Better, cheaper security method is propose

Microscopic "fingerprints" formed by surface imperfections on nearly all documents and plastic cards might be used as a cheaper method to combat fraud.

Jul 29, 2005
not rated yet 0

Discovery debris may have struck wing

NASA scientists say a small piece of insulating foam that came off space shuttle Discovery during its Tuesday launch may have struck the orbiter's wing.

Jul 29, 2005
not rated yet 0

Electron pulse crushes aluminum cylinder

U.S. scientists in Nevada this week crushed an aluminum cylinder the size of a tuna can using electrons from the 650-ton Atlas pulsed power generator.

Jul 29, 2005
not rated yet 0
  • Pages: 1