In our latest studies on various diseases associated with aging, many are now following younger subjects. The major problem is that annual followups tend not to work as well, since younger people are busy, so you have to go from an annual cycle to an every 2-3 year cycle. However, this makes changes more noticeable. Following subjects when they're very young is more difficult, as they tend to move a lot more. So most studies now are shifting to a 35-40 lower age range.
I live in WA. And it's been WAY too hot for anything here.
Walla Walla Washington was only 113 F this week.
In some locations, we have underwater hothouses, due to a lack of arable land (e.g. mountain states and provinces in the West). In other places, there's not a whole heck of a lot of sun, so using the energy from nearby wind and hydro, you can easily run LED to grow plants in seasons where it might not otherwise be viable.
Buildings can be built to grow things. Here at the UW, we have many buildings with green roofs and green walls, and some have entire bioenvelopes.
The new 234m facility, one of the world’s largest, will concentrate its research to optimize growth recipes for leafy vegetables, strawberries and herbs.
Hmm, what kind of herbs ?
Depends on which state or province.
Walking is not one of the necessary things for robots to do.
Crawling more than suffices. In fact, having wheels is a feature, not a bug.
I mean, he won the election...
No, the SNP won it.
Just use spam terms in the body and it still can be received but the stupid software says it's not what it is.
Only non-techies think spies are good at what they do.
And, conversely, we have always known the A-10 Warthog is a good plane.
Time to call it a day.
About time someone realized what needs to be done.
Next up: Bank Execs.
High speed rail doesn't make much sense when you have continuous density, but does make sense when you have dense cities every 1-3 hours drive apart.
Which is the I-5 corridor.
It takes time to get the trains up to speed. Japan uses them for the same reason.
Um, 25 percent of the US population lives within 100 miles of the I-5 highway corridor in the West.
I think it does make sense. Just not in the tax-subsidized empty states.
As we all know, humans are not capable of traveling at speeds faster than 30 mph. It was common knowledge in the 18th Century.
Obviously hyperloops can't work either.
Now burn a Confederate flag to celebrate and let's move on.
In case you wondered.