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A mysterious stone circle 1000 years older than Stonehenge

A mysterious stone circle 1000 years older than Stonehenge was recently found in the Sahara desert.

Nabta is the oldest astronomical megalith alignment discovered to date. It measures 12ft in diameter, and is located west of the Nile River in southern Egypt. The site consists of a stone circle, a series of flat, tomb-like stone structures and five lines of standing and toppled megaliths.

It is believed to be a purely symbolic and ceremonial site. Some of the nine feet high stone slabs have been dragged to the site from a distance of a mile or more. Clearly a lot of effort was put into the building of this structure. Nomads still used the site until about 4800 years ago, but then the area became hyper-acidic and uninhabitable.
Oldest Astronomical Megalith Alignment Discovered In Southern Egypt By Science Team
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The layout of the stones seems to suggest a symbolic geometry that integrated death, water and the sun. There is a wealth of cultural debris to be found at this site, including carved and decorated ostrich eggshells. It is believed that the complex and symbolic Nabta culture could have encouraged the growth of the society who constructed the very first pyramids along the Nile River, about 4500 years ago.

The Nabta culture may also have been a trigger for the complex social structure in Egypt, that later led to the dynasties of the pharaohs. The site was only discovered a few years ago, and there are still a few unanswered questions surrounding the mysterious circle in the desert.

(Source)

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Study Analyzes Content Of Nightmares And Bad Dreams

According to a new study by researchers at the University of Montreal, nightmares have greater emotional impact than bad dreams do, and fear is not always a factor. In fact, it is mostly absent in bad dreams and in a third of nightmares. What is felt, instead, is sadness, confusion, guilt, disgust, etc. For their analysis of 253 nightmares and 431 bad dreams, researchers obtained the narratives of nearly 10,000 dreams.

John Henry Fuseli - The Nightmare
Credit: Wikipedia
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"Physical aggression is the most frequently reported theme in nightmares. Moreover, nightmares become so intense they will wake you up. Bad dreams, on the other hand, are especially haunted by interpersonal conflicts," write Geneviève Robert and Antonio Zadra, psychology researchers at the Université de Montréal, in the last issue of Sleep.

"Death, health concerns and threats are common themes in nightmares," says Geneviève Robert, first author of the article, which formed part of her doctoral thesis. "But it would be wrong to think that they characterize all nightmares. "Sometimes, it is the feeling of a threat or a ominous atmosphere that causes the person to awaken. I'm thinking of one narrative, in which the person saw an owl on a branch and was absolutely terrified."

Nightmares in men were also more likely than those of women to contain themes of disasters and calamities such as floods, earthquakes and war while themes involving interpersonal conflicts were twice as frequent in the nightmares of women.

Why do we dream? What are nightmares? These questions are still unanswered, says Professor Zadra, who has focused on sleep disorders for 20 years (he is notably a specialist in sleepwalking). One hypothesis is that dreams are a catharsis to the vicissitudes of daily life; another is that they reflect a disruption of the nervous system. Whatever they are, the scientific community generally agrees that everyone dreams, usually during the stage of sleep called REM sleep, which most people go through three to five times a night. Most sleepers forget their dreams right away; heavy dreamers remember them more easily. Five to six percent of the population report having nightmares.

Treatable

"Nightmares are not a disease in themselves but can be a problem for the individual who anticipates them or who is greatly distressed by their nightmares. People who have frequent nightmares may fear falling asleep – and being plunged into their worst dreams. Some nightmares are repeated every night. People who are awakened by their nightmares cannot get back to sleep, which creates artificial insomnia," says Zadra.

The source of a recurring nightmare may be a traumatic event. Returning soldiers sometimes, in their dreams, see the scenes that marked them. Consumption or withdrawal of alcohol or psychotropic drugs may also explain the frequency or intensity of nightmares. The Diagnostic Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders classifies nightmares in the category "parasomnias usually associated with REM sleep."

The good news is that nightmares are treatable. Through visualization techniques, patients learn to change the scenario of one or more of their dreams and repeat the new scenario using a mental imagery technique. It can be through a life-saving act (the dreamer confronts the attacker) or a supernatural intervention (Superman comes to the rescue). All in mid-dream!

The dream files

One of the research aims of Robert and Zadra, who were funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada, was to better understand the difference between bad dreams and nightmares, which seem to be in a continuum with "ordinary" dreams, along a sort of intensity scale.

For this first large-scale comparative study on the topic, the researchers asked 572 respondents to write a dream journal over two to five weeks instead of simply ticking off themes listed in a questionnaire, which is a quicker but less valid method. Some of these journals, stored in a large "dream repository" at the UdeM Department of Psychology, are quite rich.

One example: "I'm in a closet. A strip of white cloth is forcing me to crouch. Instead of clothes hanging, there are large and grotesquely shaped stuffed animals like cats and dogs with grimacing teeth and bulging eyes. They're hanging and wiggling towards me. I feel trapped and frightened."

Not all the narratives are as detailed, says Geneviève Robert, taking several folders from the filing cabinet. While some narratives are written on more than one page (the average is 144 words), some are briefer: one or two lines. Since the participants were asked to write their descriptions as soon as possible after awakening, some of the writing is almost stream-of-consciousness. One can only imagine the work of the research team who transcribed these thousands of narratives before classifying and analyzing them.

What more can we understand from dreams? "Almost everything," says Zadra. Through this research, we can better assert that dreams, bad dreams, and nightmares are part of the same emotional and neurocognitive process. How and which one? It remains to be determined.


Contacts and sources:
Julie Gazaille
University of Montreal

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The Real-Life Inspiration for the Saw franchise!

Louis Dethy was an engineer and very religious person who managed to father 14 children. In the 1980s, he cheated on his wife and she was unforgiving, divorcing him and moving all the children out. Over the next 20 years, Dethy apparently grew quite grim and never forgave his wife for divorcing him.


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Even Dethy's own mother became estranged to him, and in her will, she left his house to her granddaughter. Dethy then went into a major legal battle with his family that wanted nothing to do with him. It seemed like Dethy was losing the battle, and he set out on a mission for revenge. He rigged the entire house with 20 booby traps for the next owners of the house!

These booby traps were mostly concealed shotguns wired with fine nylon or fishing wire in places like cupboards, chests, cellar and even a case of beer, triggered when a certain amount of beers were taken!

It appears that he triggered one of his own booby traps and accidentally killed himself. It took military personel three weeks to disarm the remaining traps using his obscure clues, which are thought to have been used to remind himself of their location. Dethy was the only person harmed by the traps.

(Source)


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Rainforests In Far East Shaped By Humans For The Last 11,000 Years

New research from Queen's University Belfast shows that the tropical forests of South East Asia have been shaped by humans for the last 11,000 years.

The rain forests of Borneo, Sumatra, Java, Thailand and Vietnam were previously thought to have been largely unaffected by humans, but the latest research from Queen's Palaeoecologist Dr Chris Hunt suggests otherwise.

A major analysis of vegetation histories across the three islands and the SE Asian mainland has revealed a pattern of repeated disturbance of vegetation since the end of the last ice age approximately 11,000 years ago.
Credit: NASA
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The research, which was funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council and the British Academy, is being published in the Journal of Archaeological Science. It is the culmination of almost 15 years of field work by Dr Hunt, involving the collection of pollen samples across the region, and a major review of existing palaeoecology research, which was completed in partnership with Dr Ryan Rabett from Cambridge University.

Evidence of human activity in rainforests is extremely difficult to find and traditional archaeological methods of locating and excavating sites are extremely difficult in the dense forests. Pollen samples, however, are now unlocking some of the region's historical secrets.

Dr Hunt, who is Director of Research on Environmental Change at Queen's School of Geography, Archaeology and Palaeoecology, said: "It has long been believed that the rainforests of the Far East were virgin wildernesses, where human impact has been minimal. Our findings, however, indicate a history of disturbances to vegetation. While it could be tempting to blame these disturbances on climate change, that is not the case as they do not coincide with any known periods of climate change. Rather, these vegetation changes have been brought about by the actions of people.

"There is evidence that humans in the Kelabit Highlands of Borneo burned fires to clear the land for planting food-bearing plants. Pollen samples from around 6,500 years ago contain abundant charcoal, indicating the occurrence of fire. However, while naturally occurring or accidental fires would usually be followed by specific weeds and trees that flourish in charred ground, we found evidence that this particular fire was followed by the growth of fruit trees. This indicates that the people who inhabited the land intentionally cleared it of forest vegetation and planted sources of food in its place.

"One of the major indicators of human action in the rainforest is the sheer prevalence of fast-growing 'weed' trees such as Macaranga, Celtis and Trema. Modern ecological studies show that they quickly follow burning and disturbance of forests in the region.

"Nearer to the Borneo coastline, the New Guinea Sago Palm first appeared over 10,000 years ago. This would have involved a voyage of more than 2,200km from its native New Guinea, and its arrival on the island is consistent with other known maritime voyages in the region at that time – evidence that people imported the Sago seeds and planted them."

The findings have huge importance for ecological studies or rainforests as the historical role of people in managing the forest vegetation has rarely been considered. It could also have an impact on rainforest peoples fighting the advance of logging companies.

Dr Hunt continued: "Laws in several countries in South East Asia do not recognise the rights of indigenous forest dwellers on the grounds that they are nomads who leave no permanent mark on the landscape. Given that we can now demonstrate their active management of the forests for more than 11,000 years, these people have a new argument in their case against eviction."

The full article can be found on the Journal of Archaeological Science website at http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S030544031300441X

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Natural painkiller found in human saliva


A new painkilling substance found in human saliva has been discovered that is up to six times more potent than morphine it's produced naturally by the human body. Natural painkillers are very rare, and researchers hope that this recent find might be harnessed as a clinical treatment.
Natural painkiller found in human saliva
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Naturally produced painkillers might help to avoid some of the side effects experienced by patients treated with synthetic compounds such as morphine, including addiction and tolerance with prolonged use. But the new substance will first have to be tested to confirm whether it will be an effective drug, experts warn.

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Rahul - The Baby Who Suddenly Catches Himself On Fire

Did you know that there is a rare medical condition in which you can suddenly catch yourself in fire? Well as mysterious as it sounds, it is also a very rare and an unfortunate occurrence. This is the story of the Tamil Nadu baby, who was about a week old when it happened, who doctors fear suffers from this condition called spontaneous human combustion.

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It all started about a week from Rahul's birth. Both of his parents were very exited for the birth of their first son. They already had a two-year-old daughter, and the arrival of the new born baby was very happy news for the little family. But all of this joy was about to turn into tragedy.

One afternoon when Rahul's mother was washing her daughter, she heard one of her neighbours shout "Your baby is on fire!", and at about the same time, she heard baby Rahul screaming inside the hut. She rushed inside the house and witnessed a sight she would never forget, she saw that her baby was literally on fire.

Rajeshwari, the mother of the baby, said to New York Times that the baby had flames on his belly and his right knee. Rajeshwari and her husband immediately rushed the baby into a hospital. To everyone's relief baby Rahul was treated at the hospital and made a full recovery, and the parents were very relieved that nothing worse happened. The couple hoped that this would never happen again, and returned home with baby Rahul. But oddly enough this bizarre event occurred again, not once, but three more times!


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According to the couple, the last incident took place about a couple of months back, with the baby suffering from first and second-degree burns. These events have caused the family to even move out of the village, due to their neighbors fearing that the baby could start a serious fire.


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The couple then took the child to be examined at a hospital in Chennai, and the doctors feared the worse, Baby Rahul might be suffering from the rare condition called spontaneous human combustion.


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According to scientists, This is the most relaxing tune ever recorded.

This eight minute song is a beautiful combination of arranged harmonies, rhythms and bass lines and thus helps to slow the heart rate, reduce blood pressure and lower levels of the stress. The song features guitar, piano and electronic samples of natural soundscapes.

A study was conducted on 40 women, who were connected to sensors and had been given challenging puzzles to complete against the clock in order to induce a level of stress. Different songs were then played, to test their heart rate, blood pressure, breathing and brain activity. The results showed that the song Weightless was 11 per cent more relaxing than any other song and even caused drowsiness among women in the lab. It induced a 65 per cent reduction in overall anxiety and brought them to a level 35 per cent lower than their usual resting rates.


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According to Lyz Cooper, founder of the British Academy of Sound Therapy, the song has been created using various scientific theories and make use of musical principles that are known to have individually calming effects. Hence these elements have been combined together by Marconi Union to make the perfect relaxing song ever. The song comprises of a sustaining rhythm that starts at 60 beats per minute and gradually slows to around 50. Thus, while listening to the song, your heartbeat automatically comes to match that beat. She even adds that it is necessary for the song to be eight minutes long because it takes about five minutes for entertainment to occur. The gaps between the notes have been chosen to create a feeling of euphoria and comfort. In addition, there are no repetitive melodies in the song which allows one's brain to completely switch off since one is no longer trying to predict what is next. The random chimes in the song help induce a deeper sense of relaxation and the final element in the song is the low, whooshing sounds and hums, those like the Buddhist chants.


Moreover, sound therapies have been used for thousands of years to help people relax and improve health and well-being. Among indigenous cultures, music has been the heart of healing and worship. The song, weightless is ideal for unwinding and putting an end to a stressful day.

According to Dr David Lewis-Hodgson, from Mindlab International, which conducted the research, this song induced the greatest relaxation, higher than any other music tested till date. In accordance to the Brain imaging studies, music works at a very deep level within the brain, stimulating not only those regions responsible for processing sound but also ones associated with emotions. The song Weightless can make one drowsy and hence should not be heard while driving.

Richard Talbot, from Marconi Union, was fascinated to work with a therapist to learn how and why certain sounds affect people's mood. Though he always knew the power of music, they had previously written songs using only their gut feeling.

The study conducted by bubble bath and shower gel firm, Radox Spa found the song was even more relaxing than a massage, walk or cup of tea. According to Cassie Shuttlewood, from Radox Spa, it is understandable not to spend hundreds of pounds on massages, spa weekends and yoga retreats to reduce stress levels.

The top ten relaxing songs are known to be

1. Marconi Union - Weightless
2. Airstream - Electra
3. DJ Shah - Mellomaniac (Chill Out Mix)
4. Enya - Watermark
5. Coldplay - Strawberry Swing
6. Barcelona - Please Don't Go
7. All Saints - Pure Shores
8. Adelev Someone Like You
9. Mozart - Canzonetta Sull'aria
10. Cafe Del Mar - We Can Fly
[SOURCE: www.telegraph.co.uk]


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The sun is actually a greenish-blue color

The sun is actually a greenish-blue color
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I know, the sun doesn't look green or blue but it is actually greenish-blue color . When scientists measure the wavelength (color) of the sun, the peak output is in the transition area between blue and green (about 500 nanometers). So, technically, the sun is green-blue. But, why doesn’t it look green?

It doesn't look green because it also emits light at other wavelengths, enough that our eyes blending these wavelengths together perceive the combination as white light. Because of the way our eyes work, we can only see a green star (such as the sun) if its photons are limited to the green range. Therefore, you’ll never actually see a green star (as green).

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The Pudu deer is the world’s smallest deer

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Fingers Can Detect Nano-Scale Wrinkles

Swedish scientists have shown that people can detect nano-scale wrinkles while running their fingers upon a seemingly smooth surface. The findings could lead such advances as touch screens for the visually impaired and other products, says one of the researchers from KTH Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm.
Fingers Can Detect Nano-Scale Wrinkles
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 One of the authors, Mark Rutland, Professor of Surface Chemistry, says that the human finger can discriminate between surfaces patterned with ridges as small as 13 nanometres in amplitude and non-patterned surfaces.

"This means that, if your finger was the size of the Earth, you could feel the difference between houses from cars," Rutland says.


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Know Your Day[Jan 21st, 2014]

Birthdays:
21-January-1924 Professor Madhu Dandavate, former Finance Minister, was born at Ahmednagar.
Professor Madhu Dandavate
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Inventions/Patents :
1853 - On this day in history, Dr. Russell L. Hawes patented the envelope folding machine.
envelope folding machine
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Events Happened This Day But Not Today :
1793 - During the French Revolution, King Louis XVI was executed on the guillotine.
King Louis XVI was executed on the guillotine
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Facts you Didn't Know :
There is a 9th century Germanic ‘bible’ which presents Jesus as a warrior-king.
Jesus as a warrior-king.
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Random Facts:
Lions pretend to be hurt by the bites of their young to encourage them.[:Proof:link]
Lions pretend to be hurt
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Quotes :
"I only want my work to make people happy." - Jackie Chan 
Jackie Chan
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Health Facts :
A sneeze can exceed 100 mph: When a sneeze leaves your body, it does so at high speeds — so you should avoid suppressing it and causing damage to your body.
A sneeze can exceed 100 mph
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Fact of Cricket:
V.V.S Laxman - The only Indian player who played more than 100 tests and not a single World cup match.
V.V.S Laxman
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Stunning Pictures That Will Blow Up Your Mind

What is it about the strange, unusual, or bizarre that fascinates us? Amid a world where normal is defined as "conforming to a standard", and "usual, typical, or expected", something about the odd, weird, or just plain out of the ordinary creates a pull, a curiosity, and an appeal. It is with that in mind that these six facts are collected, to sate the craving for both the unique and the unexpected.

1. Pupula Duplex
Pupula Duplex is a condition where a person will develop two irises, corneas, and retinas on the same eyeball of each eye, leading to the host of this genetic mutation having increased volume of visual information as well as improved focus.It may sound like mere science fiction, but even Ripley's "Believe It Or Not" even gives credence to the famous Chinese emeperor, Liu Ch'ung as having this unusual but harmless condition.
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2. Cannabis stave off HIV
"The Journal of Leukocyte Biology" published a discovery involving the use of Tetrahydrocannabinol, more commonly known as THC in marijuana, to impair the most common and widely found strain of Human immunodeficiency virus (HIV). When the virus was injected into the white blood cells that defend the immune system, then exposed to THC, it was discovered that the cells actually increased their ability to fight against the virus.
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3. Drop Of Water In Slow Motion(10,000 fps)
This is what a waterdrop dropped onto water looks like when filmed at 10,000 frames-per-second. It behaves similar to a bouncy ball, called the coalescence cascade, in that the droplet dumps about half of its water into the pool of water below, then bounces back up into the air, and repeats until there’s nothing left.
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4. Evolving Underwater Sculptures
In an effort to preserve the world's natural coral reefs, Jason de Caires Taylor designed and built underwater sculpture museums, hoping to boost the habitation of sea life that scientists have predicted to be without habitat by 2050. The underwater sculpture park was founded in 2006 off of the coast of Grenada. The sculptures take on a life of their own and are eventually consumed by the natural sea life as part of their ecosystem, with some strategic placement, of course. Even National Geographic stood up to take notice when they named Taylor's first underwater sculpture park to be one of the 25 Wonders of the World.
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5. Mickey Mouse Craters On Mercury
Since March of 2012, NASA's Messenger probe has circled Mercury, our smallest planet and closest to our sun in our solar system. The probe has sent back hundreds of images, but one in particular tickled scientists. Discovered in the northwest of the "Magritte" crater in Mercury's south, a likeness of Mickey Mouse was imprinted among the build-up of craters that litter Mercury's surface.
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6. The magnetic 'bubble' that is protecting the Earth from solar particles
We may view our planet to move slowly, but due to recent images released by NASA, it was discovered that earth moves through space fast enough for it's magnetosphere, or energy surrounding our planet, to create a bow wave, much like the water in front of a sailing ship. Much of what happens at the front of Earth's bow wave affects Earth's magnetic field, and scientists are using this data to better understand space weather and other such affects of external energy to the Earth's magnetosphere.
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Know You Day [Jan 20th, 2014]

Birthdays:
20-January-1871 Sir Ratanji Jamshedji Tata, famous Indian industrialist, was born.
Sir Ratanji Jamshedji Tata
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Inventions/Patents :
1885 - The roller coaster was patented.

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Events Happened This Day But Not Today :
1953 - "Studio One" became the first television show to be transmitted from the United States to Canada. 
Studio One
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Facts you Didn't Know :
In 1980s, Mike Tyson caught Brad Pitt having sex with his wife in her bedroom.

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Random Facts:


Almost every element in your body was made from an exploding star.
exploding star
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Quotes :

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Health Facts :
It might only take you a few minutes to finish a meal but it takes your body around 12 hours before it has completely digested the food.
digestive system
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Fact of Cricket:


The only wicket keeper to have stumped Sir Donald Bradman (Australia) was Prabir Sen of INDIA

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Einstein refused lifesaving surgery



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Einstein was one of the great minds of the past few centuries. However, despite how his discoveries contributed to technology, he didn't always use it when it was available to him. In fact, when Einstein was on his death bed and modern medicine could have saved him, he refused it.
In April 1955, Einstein experienced an abdominal aortic aneurysm and began to bleed internally. He was taken to the hospital where doctors recommended he have surgery. Einstein refused and said, "I want to go when I want. It is tasteless to prolong life artificially. I have done my share, it is time to go. I will do it elegantly."

He died at 76 at Princeton Hospital. The doctor performing his autopsy removed Einstein's brain without permission, hoping that studying it would reveal why Einstein was so intelligent.

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A tiger's tongue is rough enough to lick the paint off of a building.

The tiger's tongue is covered with numerous small, sharp, projections called papillae. These papillae gives the tongue is rough, rasping texture and is designed to help strip feathers, fur and meat from prey and it is rough enough to lick the paint off of a building.
A tiger's tongue is rough enough to lick the paint off of a building.
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Facts of a Country : New Zealand

New Zealand is one of the few big cluster of islands in the world which did not break out of a bigger land mass or continent. It rose from the ocean. Now, because it was surrounded by water from all around there was no access for land animals to get there and get a piece of the action.


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Only a few birds flew over to this new land full of life. These birds had a really good time and as they did not find any predators on the ground, they gradually forgot about flying. They forgot about getting scared of anything. They were not being hunted or killed.
Population grew faster and faster, so they forgot about reproduction too. Let me put it this way - they forgot about sex!
Their ways to find each other and mate are extremely difficult and almost impossible.
There's this bird called kakapo which will stand still if you approach it. Pick it up and wear it as a hat. It just doesn't give a shit.
Explains the Kiwis.

Douglas Adams gave a brilliant lecture on this topic. Youtube link :.

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Know Your Day [Jan 17th, 2014]

Facts you Didn't Know :
Russia is bigger than Pluto. Pluto's surface area is about 16,650,000 sq. km. and Russia is 17,075,400 sq. km.
Russia is bigger than Pluto
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Birthdays:
Asghar Khan (17 January 1921) is a Pakistani veteran aviation historian, peace activist, and retired military figure— who served as the first native Air Force Commander-in-Chief of Pakistan Air Force from 1957 until resigning in 1965 prior to the start of the air operations of PAF during Indo-Pakistani War of 1965.
— a three star rank air marshal —
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Inventions/Patents :
1928 - Today in history, the automatic, film-developing machine was patented by A.M. Josepho. 
automatic film-developing machine
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Events Happened This Day But Not Today :
1987 - On this day in history, President Reagan signed secret order permitting secret sale of arms to Iran.
President Reagan
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Random Facts:
There was a book written about the sinking of the Titanic, 14 years before it actually sank.[link here]
sinking of the Titanic
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Quotes :

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Health Facts :
Having a lot of SEX can unblock a stuffy nose. Sex is a natural antihistamine.
Sex is a natural antihistamine.
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Fact of Cricket:
The the longest hat-trick to be ever taken is by Merv Hughes, of Australia, against West Indies at Perth has taken a hat-trick across two innings.
Merv Hughes, of Australia
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