This Science Daily article mentioned "Arachnophobic Entomologists: When Two More Legs Make a Big Difference ... For some entomologists, an apparent paradox exists: Despite choosing a career working with insects, they exhibit negative feelings toward spiders which range from mild disgust to extreme arachnophobia..."
The Weather Channel has a slideshow, with captions, that shows a list (35 photo(graph)s) of the most-congested cities in America.
Blue's News shared a short/quick and timing Flash game titled "Let's Go Jaywalking" on Free Web Arcade and its official web site, GameButler -- "Dodge traffic in this fun mini-game. There are 25 stick figures that are ready to play in traffic, how many can you safely get across the street? Collect power ups, avoid on coming traffic and compete for a high score in Come on, let's go Jaywalking."
... [03:33PM] [ulic] http://hahasforhoohas.com/the-fart-that-almost-altered-my-destiny ...
HardOCP shared a Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) Science infographic showing fireworks injuries.
BBC News, with its eleven/11 images and embedded short motion sickness videos, show "Secret life of the cat: What do our feline companions get up to? Ever wondered what your cat spends its time doing when you're not around? Where do our purring pets go when they disappear through the cat flap? ..."
Boing Boing shared a bunch of interesting links on "your car is not a tornado shelter":
"... That said, if a situation kills experts, you probably don't want to be that untrained person trying to navigate it on your own.
Blue's News shared a CNN article (Storified copy for mobile viewers and other web browsers (e.g., old Internet Explorer v7) shared the ten/"10 embarrassing fast food fails you might not remember -- Fast food is quick and cheap and tastes delicious in a horribly wonderful way. But whether it's a misguided menu item or an employee hocking up mucus on take-out orders, it seems like there's always something crazy going on at your favorite fast food restaurant..."
British Medical Journal (BMJ) research report said that "Surgeries on Friday Are More Frequently Fatal ... compared to those who opt for really bad Mondays, Britons who have a planned surgery on a Friday are 44 percent more likely to die. And the few patients who had a leisurely weekend surgery saw that number jump to 82 percent. The skeleton staff working on weekends might be to blame..." and the "day of week of procedure and 30 day mortality for elective surgery: retrospective analysis of hospital episode statistics..."