Sunday, 29 April, 2007

bitter world

More than 60 % of the commercial bee population in the United States has been lost, causing a state of alarm among apiarists, crisis that may spree, consequently, among other agricultural spheres. Although the cause has not been entirely elucidated, studies seem to point to the massive use of mobile phones and their relation to what is known as Collony Collapse Disorder (CCD). This is probably due to radiation from the cell-phones producing an interference pattern on the bee's navigation systems.

Apparently (CCD) has reached Europe and is thriving in its sour diaspora. England, Germany, Switzerland, Spain, Portugal, Italy and Greece are some of the countries that have been affected.

Mobile-phone radiation may be significantly damaging for the brain, as Scandinavian scientific studies have revealed, although scientifically impeccable these studies have been discredited by global cell phone companies, who have limited considerably their exposure...

We might be facing the radical realization of metaphors, a world that loses its deepest core of sweetness, the extinction of bee-honey, the royal gift of Zeus, as Crete Cave God, the sensual medicine of our dancing telepathic insect friends. And as Einstein said: "if the bees disappeared, man would have only four years of life left".

best galactic images

(galactic images have a startling similarity with art's masterpieces, in this image we can see Rembrandt-lights discharging from butterfly clouds in a sort of creative storm, at times we can see jelly-fish in the sky or nebulae jewels, signature fractals like galaxies mirroring fingerprints etc...)Big Bug nebulae

vote for the best galactic images ever (according to

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Thursday, 12 April, 2007

Koalas might dissappear

Koalas are hooked on eucalyptus and put cheez wiz on the leaves they run into the hall and sleep with the kids in front of the tv. But in the future only koalaghosts (lemurian cousins) might run into your backyard and do tricks....

Extreme drought, ferocious bushfires and urban development are killing Australia’s koalas and could push the species towards extinction within a decade, environmentalists say. Alarms about the demise of the iconic and peculiar animal, which sleeps about 20 hours per day and eats only the leaves of the eucalyptus tree, have been raised before.

But Deborah Tabart, chief executive officer of the Australia Koala Foundation, believes the animal’s plight is as bad as she has seen in her 20 years as a koala advocate. “In southeast Queensland we had them listed as a vulnerable species which could go to extinction within ten years. That could now be seven years,” she said. “The koala’s future is bleak.”

Wednesday, 11 April, 2007

Alien Hexagon in Saturn

Something downright weird has been sighted twirling over the north pole of Saturn: A long-lived double hexagon formed in the clouds.

The two six-sided features — one inside the other — are in stark contrast to the hurricane-like vortex that has been observed at the ringed planet's south pole. Both poles have been imaged by NASA's orbiting Cassini spacecraft.

"We haven't seen a (geometric) feature like this anywhere else on any other planet," said Cassini scientist Kevin Baines of the NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory. "It's unbelievable."

The 15,000-mile-wide feature appears to be some sort of deep-seated standing wave, through which other things move without changing the wave pattern, Baines observed. It also appears to be in sync with the planet's quick 10-and-a-half-hour rotation.

Beyond that, nobody is sure what to make of it.

"It's perplexing," said Baines. "It's a bizarre pattern."

Metorite Crashes Computer

BLOOMINGTON, Ill. - This was no ordinary computer crash.

A woman in Bloomington, Illinois, says what appears to be a meteorite came through a bedroom window and landed on her computer table. The grayish metallic object is about the size of a deck of cards. A geology professor says that in his 36 years of investigating meteorite reports, this chunk appears to be the real thing.

Experts have ruled out the possibility that someone threw it at the house, and it doesn't appear to be space junk from a satellite or other spacecraft.

The U.S. Geological Survey's meteorite center in Flagstaff, Arizona, will help with identification.

Meantime, the woman says she's just glad no one was working on the computer when it landed Monday morning.

Kirsten Dunst smokes pot

Actress Kirsten Dunst recently told the British tabloid The Sun, that she likes to smoke marijuana and that probably the world would be a a better place if everybody smoked the weed. She also made a witty or weedy correlation: "My best friend Sasha's father, Carl Sagan, was an astronomer. He smoked loads of pot and he was a genius. You can watch Kirsten pull in a reefer of what evidently feigns to be marijuana, in the movie Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Minds. Kirsten performs a mind-erasing experiment with his boyfriend and starts dancing in her undies and jumping in bed while the sweet cannabis sets in. Cinema Verite?

Kirsten if you like the weed, you should try the cheez-wiz bonanza puffs, orange high-hoopla, starlicious psychoactive creams whizzhhisshwoootowishhwizzzzzzz