Author Edward Dolnick says that in the 17th century, atheism was unthinkable. “These men had little trouble reconciling their faith with the science they were developing. As Dolnick says, they took “their own deepest beliefs and assigned them to nature.” And their deepest belief was in the existence of God. In their minds, scientific investigation was a way to understand the mind of God and honor his work. As new generations of scientists probed the universe, they found that it ran even more smoothly than Newton and his contemporaries thought.”
In General Relativity, white holes are just as mathematically plausible as black holes. Black holes are real; what about white holes?
Slimy biofilms made up of bacterial and eukaryotic life forms have taken over an abandoned, flooded uranium mine in Germany.
Air currents in our atmosphere limit the resolving power of giant telescopes, but computers and artificial stars can sharpen the blur.
Could the prevalence of flood myths around the world tell us something about early human migration or even the way our brains work?