Will that tragic Aurora, Colorado/CO shooting for The Dark Knight Rises (TDKR) movie prevent you to see it in theater?Submitted by ant on Sun, 07/22/2012 - 12:14am. Health | History | News | Personal | Religion/Culture | Shopping | Sight Seeings | Television (TV) Show/Movie
Neatorama shared The World Geography's article showing "Unusual Bridges For Animals - Wildlife Overpasses -- Wildlife overpasses, green bridges, and ecoducts all refer to structures that have been built over roads to allow wildlife to cross safely to the other side of the road. The bridges are for the animals; the animals walk over the road, and the vehicles go through the structure. Most of the structures are between 10 m (30 ft) and 60 m (180 ft) wide. They typically have soil, litter, and vegetation on top to provide suitable habitat for a range of different species and species groups. The larger structures are typically intended for large mammals ranging from ungulates (e.g. deer, elk, moose) to large carnivores (e.g. black bear, grizzly bear, Canada lynx, wolverine, wolf). Here are pictures of some of the most beautiful and interesting wildlife overpasses in the world..."
NerdApproved showed a level one/1 human baby's statistics/stats.
Boing Boing shared The New England Journal of Medicine showing "The Burden of Disease and the Changing Task of Medicine" showing the past and recent years -- "At first glance, the inaugural 1812 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine and Surgery, and the Collateral Branches of Science seems reassuringly familiar: a review of angina pectoris, articles on infant diarrhea and burns. The apparent similarity to today's Journal, however, obscures a fundamental discontinuity (1812a, b, c; see Historical Journal Articles Cited). Disease has changed since 1812. People have different diseases, doctors hold different ideas about those diseases, and diseases carry different meanings in society. To understand the material and conceptual transformations of disease over the past 200 years, one must explore the incontrovertibly social nature of disease.
This two pages Popular Mechanics reported "genuinely dangerous products should be pulled from the shelves. But government recalls sometimes punish manufacturers for vague problems and blatant consumer misuse, actually reducing public safety. Even the word 'recall' turns out to be defective..."