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Researchers have discovered what looks to be the largest volcanic region on Earth, revealing an invisible network of almost 100 unknown volcanoes lying hidden beneath the Antarctic ice sheet.

A remote survey of what's called the West Antarctic Rift System uncovered 138 volcanoes in total – 91 of which had never been detected before – and scientists say it's imperative we find out if any of these hidden peaks remain active. "The big question is: how active are these volcanoes? That is something we need to determine as quickly as possible," geoscientist Robert Bingham from the University of Edinburgh in the UK told The Guardian. "Anything that causes the melting of ice – which an eruption certainly would – is likely to speed up the flow of ice into the sea." Bingham's team studied the rift system lying underneath the West Antarctic Ice Sheet, analysing ice-sheet bed-elevation data sourced from a database called Bedmap 2.

What they were looking for were conical edifices protruding upwards into the ice across West Antarctica – pretty much the same thing we see when topside volcanoes extend out of Earth's surface.

Of course, we can't physically see these volcano peaks when they're hidden underground, but ice-penetrating radar signals can detect their basalt rock forms within the ice sheet.

Some 47 subglacial volcanoes had previously been found in Antarctica, but the discovery of these 91 new peaks – along a region reaching approximately 3,500km (2,175 miles) between Antarctica's Ross Ice Shelf and the Antarctic peninsula – suggests there could be many, many more than scientists thought.
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#science #sciencebasic #calculus #water #derivative #integral #dx #dt #math #volume #rateOfChange #constant #time #loveCalculus #definiteIntegral #loveMath #scienceIsLife #loveScience #thermometer #energy #particles #mercury #alcohol #tool #chemistry #liquids #loveScience

Hey everyone, thanks for all the support for my return. I didn’t wanna do any calculus over the summer, but now that school has started back up, theres no avoiding it
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#calculus #math #geometry #algebra #memes #apcalculus #collegeboard #calculusmemes #maths #mathematics #newton #smart #knowledge #tailopez #einstein #einsteinbagels #derivatives #derivative #integrals #integral

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Every winter, the northern European crucian carp gets frozen into the ice, and receives no oxygen. Every spring, when the ice melts, a seeming miracle occurs: the fish emerges from the ice and resumes normal life.
Or, not quite. When they thaw from their winter freeze, the crucian carp's brain is not quite the same, according to new research. But the same researchers also found that the fish can recover from its months of anoxia.
The mechanism whereby the fish stays alive has been relatively well studied. It relies on glycogen stored in the body, producing ethanol via glycolysis. Their hearts can remain active without requiring oxygen output, maintaining bloodflow, and releasing ethanol over the gills to avoid intoxication.
What happens to their brains has been a little more elusive.
To test how the fish's brain responds to frozen winters, a team of researchers from the University of Oslo and the University of West Scotland caught crucian carp from a pond near Oslo and subjected them to an artificial winter in a lab.
First, the fish were deprived of oxygen - a condition normally experienced in winter when the fish are frozen. After a week, they were resupplied with oxygen for an artificial spring.
Stains were used to detect cell death and growth.
Interestingly, a lack of oxygen showed no change in the normal rate of cell death in the brain. It wasn't until the fish was reoxygenated that cell death was observed - the rate more than doubling. This is consistent with earlier research conducted by one of the researchers.
"When the anoxic fish were given 1 day of reoxygenation at normal oxygen levels, a 170 percent increase in the number of apoptotic cells was detected," wrote researcher Lisa Yuen in her 2010 Master thesis.

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For millennia, a towering wonder – the Great Pyramid of Giza – was the tallest human-made structure on Earth, and as the long centuries passed, it forever held onto a hidden secret. Until today.
Scientists have just reported the discovery of a giant void hidden in this largest of Egyptian pyramids, aka Khufu's Pyramid. While we don't yet know what purpose this chamber or hall served, the sheer size of the space suggests it plays an important role in the ancient pharaoh's tomb – maybe even his afterlife too.
An international team of researchers involved with the ScanPyramids project detected the hidden void in investigations that date back to 2015.
The same research team previously uncovered thermal anomalies in the Great Pyramid's structure, and also conducted an analysis of Egypt's Bent Pyramid south of Cairo, which enabled them to map its internal structure.
821 great pyramid void 3
The void, above the inclined Grand Gallery (ScanPyramids)
Here, the researchers implemented the same kinds of techniques – non-invasively imaging the Great Pyramid's insides by using muons: by-products of cosmic rays that are only partially absorbed by stone.
This method, called muon radiography, works kind-of like an X-ray, as the muons bounce around inside the structure and provide an outline for a 3D reconstruction of the space. This sets it apart from infrared thermography, which detects temperature variations inside a structure.
It might sound like science fiction, but it's actually an imaging method that's been used for decades, only the ScanPyramids team has equipment with much higher sensitivity at their disposal.

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It was a heavy revelation
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#tag your friends!

Researchers have discovered what looks to be the largest volcanic region on Earth, revealing an invisible network of almost 100 unknown volcanoes lying hidden beneath the Antarctic ice sheet.

A remote survey of what's called the West Antarctic Rift System uncovered 138 volcanoes in total – 91 of which had never been detected before – and scientists say it's imperative we find out if any of these hidden peaks remain active. "The big question is: how active are these volcanoes? That is something we need to determine as quickly as possible," geoscientist Robert Bingham from the University of Edinburgh in the UK told The Guardian. "Anything that causes the melting of ice – which an eruption certainly would – is likely to speed up the flow of ice into the sea." Bingham's team studied the rift system lying underneath the West Antarctic Ice Sheet, analysing ice-sheet bed-elevation data sourced from a database called Bedmap 2.

What they were looking for were conical edifices protruding upwards into the ice across West Antarctica – pretty much the same thing we see when topside volcanoes extend out of Earth's surface.

Of course, we can't physically see these volcano peaks when they're hidden underground, but ice-penetrating radar signals can detect their basalt rock forms within the ice sheet.

Some 47 subglacial volcanoes had previously been found in Antarctica, but the discovery of these 91 new peaks – along a region reaching approximately 3,500km (2,175 miles) between Antarctica's Ross Ice Shelf and the Antarctic peninsula – suggests there could be many, many more than scientists thought.
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Just in case you were banking on science coming up with a way to let you hold onto your youthful looks forever, we have some disappointing news. It's just not going to happen.
Mathematically speaking, multicellular organisms like us will always have to deal with a cellular competition where only one side will win. And ultimately, that means our vitality will always come out as the loser.
We have a pair of researchers from the University of Arizona to blame for this depressing conclusion, who crunched the numbers on a hypothesis involving the weeding out of unfit cells and found it amounted to a catch-22 situation.
"Ageing is mathematically inevitable – like, seriously inevitable," says evolutionary biologist Joanna Masel.
"There's logically, theoretically, mathematically no way out."
Ageing – and all of the biological changes that come with it – is more or less the result of cells slowing down and losing their functions.
For example, the steady greying of hair as we age is the result of pigment-producing melanocytes failing to replenish with the slow loss of their tissue's stem cells.
And wrinkles are a sign that cells called fibroblasts aren't as good at producing the protein collagen as they once were.
But what if there was a way to encourage the more active cells to stick around at the expense of their sluggish siblings? Surely if we knocked off those old cells we could keep making pigments and collagen a little longer.
Researchers have pinned hopes on reversing the inevitable decay of biochemistry by repairing DNA or extending the shrinking bits of chromosome called telomeres, for example.
While it's good in theory, there is a catch.
Another feature of ageing is a number of cells start to populate like there's no tomorrow, reproducing in uncontrolled ways that look too close to cancer for comfort.
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It was a heavy revelation
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Black holes are among the most fascinating objects in the known Universe. But despite the fact that they're suspected to lurk at the centre of most galaxies, the reality is that no one has ever been able to actually photograph one.

That's because black holes, as their name implies, are very, very dark. They're so massive that they irreversibly consume everything that crosses their event horizon, including light, making them impossible to photograph. But that could be about to change, when a new telescope network switches on in April this year.

Called the Event Horizon Telescope, the new device is made up of a network of radio receivers located across the planet, including at the South Pole, in the US, Chile, and the French alps.

The network will be switched on between 5 and 14 April, and the results will put Einstein's theory of general relativity through its paces like never before
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It was a heavy revelation
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For millennia, a towering wonder – the Great Pyramid of Giza – was the tallest human-made structure on Earth, and as the long centuries passed, it forever held onto a hidden secret. Until today.
Scientists have just reported the discovery of a giant void hidden in this largest of Egyptian pyramids, aka Khufu's Pyramid. While we don't yet know what purpose this chamber or hall served, the sheer size of the space suggests it plays an important role in the ancient pharaoh's tomb – maybe even his afterlife too.
An international team of researchers involved with the ScanPyramids project detected the hidden void in investigations that date back to 2015.
The same research team previously uncovered thermal anomalies in the Great Pyramid's structure, and also conducted an analysis of Egypt's Bent Pyramid south of Cairo, which enabled them to map its internal structure.
821 great pyramid void 3
The void, above the inclined Grand Gallery (ScanPyramids)
Here, the researchers implemented the same kinds of techniques – non-invasively imaging the Great Pyramid's insides by using muons: by-products of cosmic rays that are only partially absorbed by stone.
This method, called muon radiography, works kind-of like an X-ray, as the muons bounce around inside the structure and provide an outline for a 3D reconstruction of the space. This sets it apart from infrared thermography, which detects temperature variations inside a structure.
It might sound like science fiction, but it's actually an imaging method that's been used for decades, only the ScanPyramids team has equipment with much higher sensitivity at their disposal.

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When Spanish forces arrived in Mexico in 1519, the native population was estimated to be around 25 million. A century later, there were only around 1 million left, following several devastating outbreaks of disease brought in from overseas.

Despite plenty of speculation, the diseases that contributed to the collapse of Aztec society remain unconfirmed. But now scientists have presented the first DNA evidence of a bacterial species from one of the worst epidemics - and it suggests that a deadly outbreak of salmonella might have been involved.

The downfall of Aztec society has been the source of plenty of fascination, and it's generally believed that a variety of factors were involved - mainly the arrival of Spanish forces, followed by several outbreaks of European diseases among the native population
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