Researcher Rebecca Helm thought she was imagining things when a flash of indigo appeared in a sample of water she collected off the coast of South Africa, according to Grist. It turns out that she had captured a Sapphirina copepod, which she has nicknamed the “sea sapphire.” The tiny shrimp sparkles like the blue gem when hit by light at the right angle. The effect is dazzling as one can see from a video of a “sea sapphire” hanging out in a corral reef.
A variety of living and non-living things exhibit behavioral synchronization. Why?
Reading between the lines of Dorothy’s adventure to the Emerald City.
Modernism has lasted longer than any art movement since the Renaissance.
You might think it’s impossible to run out of wind, but Europe’s “wind drought” proves otherwise. And it’s only going to get worse.
“The digital HQ – the digital infrastructure that supports productivity and collaboration – actually became more important than the physical HQ.”
“I personally most fear the technology that allows invasion of our thoughts, our feelings, our aspirations, our intellectual achievements,” actor James Woods told Futurescape in this interview. “The notion of […]