/. report Mozilla v1.7.5 (A Web browser, advanced e-mail and newsgroup client, IRC chat client, and HTML editing in a suite) and Trillian v3.0 (A Windows multi-network chat client that currently supports IRC, AIM, ICQ, MSN/Windows Messenger, Yahoo Messenger, etc.) are now out. Mozilla mainly has fixes and Trillian is brand new.
NONAGS posted a funny safety guide for wearing hats:
Angry Alien Productions has a few 30-seconds movies (e.g., Alien, The Exorcist, Jaws, Scream, Titanic) summary re-enacted by bunnies.
This CNN's story says Thomas "Doc" Rowe made a bionic dolphin that is basically a mechanical capsule that would move in and out of waves just as a dolphin does. The concept recently made waves -- literally -- around the world when one of the bionic dolphins, built by Doc's protÃ©gÃ© Rob Innes, appeared at a New Zealand expo named "Big Boys' Toys". The dolphin, described by Doc as the world's first underwater flying machine.
This Yahoo! News story mentioned experts saying the tales of great white sharks developing a taste for human flesh and turning into rogue maneaters are a myth. They also point out that on average more people die in Australia every year from three bumble bee stings than in one shark attack.
Broadband Reports reports that some heavy users, of Shaw cable modem service that recently unveiled "i-Extreme" 5Mbps tier, didn't read the TOS. They are finding their service temporarily shut off if they download more than 50 gigabytes a month. Shaw is the same company throttling BitTorrent traffic for its users.
There is a FiringSquad forum thread about the most devious missions ever in a game.
Blue's News posted an article on the field of culinary evolution faces one great dilemma: why do most cooked, exotic meats taste like cooked Gallus gallus, the domestic chicken? It is curious that so many animals have a similar taste. Did each species evolve this trait independently or did they all inherit it from a common ancestor? That is the burning question.
email@example.com's story says the mystery of 'chirping' pyramid was decoded. Acoustic analysis shows how temple transforms echoes into sounds of nature. El Castillo's strange echoes have fascinated visitors for generations. A theory that the ancient Mayans built their pyramids to act as giant resonators to produce strange and evocative echoes has been supported by a team of Belgian scientists.