Sources on this Page

> Headlines by Category

 Home / Science / History

You are using the plain HTML view, switch to advanced view for a more complete experience.

Study challenges widely accepted theory of Yellowstone formation
Understanding the complex geological processes that form supervolcanoes could ultimately help geologists determine what triggers their eruptions. A new study using an advanced computer model casts doubt on previously held theories about the Yellowstone supervolcano's origins, adding to the mystery of Yellowstone's formation.
Clams help date duration of ancient methane seeps in the Arctic
A bed of fossilized, methane dependent clams has for the first time been observed in the high Arctic. It tells the story of a thousand year long methane release event.
Light, manganese to discover the source of submerged Roman marble
The Roman Emperors used to spend their summers in the city of Baia, near Naples. With the passage of time, however, the majority of their luxury villas became immersed under water. Italian and Spanish researchers have now applied microscopic and geochemical techniques to confirm that the marble used to cover these ancient Roman buildings came from Carrara and other marble quarries in Turkey and Greece -- valuable information for archaeologists and historians.
На сайтах Минобороны РФ обнаружены данные об убийствах польских партизан
Следствие по делу «августовской облавы» касается коммунистических преступлений против человечества.
Audio: Gunner Recalls What It Was Like On Aerial Missions During WWII
Veteran Don Stencil recalls his aerial missions as a gunner during World War II.
Daily Quiz for February 10, 2016
John Lloyd Wright, son of famed architect Frank Lloyd Wright, invented this toy.
Nathanael Greene’s Steeplechase in the Carolinas, 1781
The Battle of Guilford Court House.When Nathanael Greene and Charles Cornwallis finally clashed at Guilford Courthouse, Cornwallis had bayonets and discipline. Greene had a surprise—and a war-winning strategy
The universe's primordial soup flowing at CERN
Researchers have recreated the universe's primordial soup in miniature format by colliding lead atoms with extremely high energy in the 27 km long particle accelerator. The primordial soup is a so-called quark-gluon plasma and researchers have measured its liquid properties with great accuracy at the LHC's top energy.
The Nullarbor Plain's ancient forests revealed
Australia's Nullarbor Plain is one of the driest landscapes in the country, but new research suggests it was once forest that received up to four times as much rain as it gets now.
Fossils turn out to be a rich source of information
For more than 70 years, fossilized arthropods from Quercy, France, were almost completely neglected because they appeared to be poorly preserved. Experts have now been able to X-ray the 30-million-year-old beetle fossils. The internal structures are shown in such detail that the scientists were able to create an extensive description and an evolutionary analysis of the beetles.
Post Selected Items to:

Showing 10 items of 150

home  •   advertising  •   terms of service  •   privacy  •   about us  •   contact us  •   press release design by Popshop •   Official PR partner PRNews.io •   © 1999-2016 NewsKnowledge