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  • IBM Watson: How it Works
  • IBM's Harriet Green explains the internet of things
  • China's futuristic bus that drives above car traffic is finally here VIDEO
    Japan's first driverless bus to begin service in Chiba VIDEO
    What's the future of driverless cars? Death? VIDEO
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    Tiny disk can store digital data for billions of years VIDEO
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    The most expensive white elephant in the world the large hadron collider VIDEO

    The vast majority of the world's poor will remain poor while very well paid scientists
    get to play out their fantasies on this outlandishly expensive piece of kit
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    Future of the Earth after 1000 Million Years VIDEO
    The laser keyboard VIDEO
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    Yamaha robot rides high-speed racing motorcycle VIDEO
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    Hoverboards igniting across America VIDEO
    Drones programmed to build rope bridges that humans can walk across VIDEO
    China building world's largest 500-meter radio telescope VIDEO
    The mini Segway 'Walkcar' The first 'car in a bag' VIDEO
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    Think again those with jobs who sneer at those without jobs on welfare VIDEO
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    Scientists claim they have seen dark matter signs for first time VIDEO

    But does it matter? As the peasants on earth are still struggling to survive under austerity while well paid professors extract billions of public money for their outlandish experiments. ISIS, space missions and Cerne eating billions of dollars that won't be helping the vast majority of the world's impoverished citizens any time soon.
    Drones can now fly in packs: American Navy unveils LOCUST prototype launcher VIDEO
    Stanford University unveils aluminum battery thats recharges in one minute VIDEO

    Researchers at Stanford University have unveiled what they claim is the first high-performance aluminum battery that's fast-charging, long-lasting and inexpensive. The battery consists of two electrodes: a negatively charged anode made of aluminum and a positively charged cathode. Graduate student Ming Gong showcased the battery which he said could one day replace today's common and widely-used alkaline and lithium-ion batteries, which Gong says are bad for the environment and at times a safety hazard. "It's made of aluminum and graphite. Those materials are quite cheap," said Gong.

    The other remarkable feature of the battery is that it's bendable, which could make future devices more flexible as well. "It's possible to have a bendable cellphone; with a bendable screen you have a batteries on the back and it's great." The aluminum battery is reportedly also rechargeable in as little as one minute.

    "It's quite exciting. I think it can be further improved and this is a great start. We think that it has a bright future," said Gong. In addition to powering small electronics, Stanford says the aluminum batteries could be used to store renewable energy on the electrical grid.
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    3D printed car unveiled in China VIDEO
    Driverless car starts cross-country road trip in America VIDEO
    Large Hadron Collider Gets Ready for More Atom-Smashing VIDEO

    A collosal waste of money and a big money spinner for the scientists living the high life while the peasants tolerate austerity to satisfy the outlandish science given trillions in public money by the political mafia that NEVER seems to help the poorest sections of society from digging themselves out of destitution and homelessness.
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    'BatTram' the world's coolest futuristic tram ever? VIDEO

    The futuristic-looking glossy black streetcar produced by a leading tank factory in Russia has been touring the country in a bid to attract future buyers. A new video featuring the R1 at a Moscow industry expo has been released.
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    Eratosthenes calculation for the size of the earth around 240 BC VIDEO

    Eratosthenes, a Greek astronomer from Hellenistic Libya (276–194 BC), estimated Earth's circumference around 240 BC. He had heard that in Syene the Sun was directly overhead at the summer solstice whereas in Alexandria it still cast a shadow. Using the differing angles the shadows made as the basis of his trigonometric calculations he estimated a circumference of around 250,000 stades. The length of a 'stade' is not precisely known, but Eratosthenes' figure only has an error of around five to fifteen percent.

    Eratosthenes used rough estimates and round numbers, but depending on the length of the stadion, his result is within a margin of between 2% and 20% of the actual meridional circumference, 40,008 kilometres (24,860 mi). Note that Eratosthenes could only measure the circumference of the Earth by assuming that the distance to the Sun is so great that the rays of sunlight are essentially parallel.
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