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Displaying items by tag: Evolution

Researchers from Flinders University say new fossils of an ancient snake which has legs shed light on how they came to lose their legs.

Published in Biology

Gemalto's Evolution event brought together "leading cyber security experts and cyber security technology partners" to rethink the ways businesses adapt to data security and digital transformation.

Published in Security

If you take a quick glance at the new Dropbox logo, you might not notice any difference, but the company is going all out to focus on creative energy and to engage users.

Published in Apps
Thursday, 20 October 2016 05:13

Greenwave: IOT, an evolution of compute and you

Greenwave says the "Internet of Things is not new or revolutionary – it’s the evolution of compute and, as has always been, it is all about you".

Published in Internet of Things

Despite 2016 being Telstra’s "annus horribilis" which some say is thanks to David Thodey underinvesting in the company and dumping it on Andy Penn, Telstra is "evolving".

Published in Fuzzy Logic

Kogan has ripped retailers a new one claiming that when Apple decides to cut third party retailers such as JB HiFi out of the loop, a huge part of their business will simply evaporate.

Published in Home Tech
Sunday, 28 March 2010 00:51

Biologist priest accepts Darwin, God

Biologist and former Catholic priest Francisco J. Ayala has been honored with the Templeton Prize for his work in affirming spirituality. Ayala believes that God created the world and evolution took over afterwards.


Published in Biology
Saturday, 24 October 2009 20:00

Humans may call Karonga home

According to a German-led excavation in the northern part of the African country of Malawi, in a township called Karonga, ancient evidence has been uncovered that may point to that area as to where humans originated.

Published in Biology
An international team of researchers has unearthed the ancient remains of a 4.4 million year old species of hominid that opens up secrets about our past that were unknown to us, at least until now.

Published in Biology
A NASA-funded study has hypothesized that about 2.5 billion years ago two types of single-celled microbes came together to produce a new organism that was (for the first time) able to take in sunlight to produce oxygen. At a time in which Earth did not have oxygen in its atmosphere, this newly formed creature produced oxygen and, subsequently, made it possible for humans to exist.

Published in Biology
In what is being hailed as the largest potential advance in the evolutionary theory in over eight decades, Australian scientists with Murdoch University are calling transposable elements (TEs), or junk DNA, a key ingredient in the continuing survival of species. They also hypothesize that it resolves a discrepancy in the current evolutionary theory.

Published in Biology
You might think that the world's leading paleontologists had better things to do than reverse engineer a chicken, but you would be wrong.

Published in Biology
The 200th anniversary of Charles Darwin’s birth, and the upcoming 150th anniversary of his famous book, The Origin of Species, has been in the news all week, but less than half of polled Americans still think the book is bunkum.

Published in Fuzzy Logic
The following is a compilation of ten articles about English naturalist Charles Darwin, upon the two hundredth anniversary of his birth and the one hundred fiftieth anniversary of the publication of his landmark book “On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection.”

Published in Biology
Saturday, 07 February 2009 21:18

PEW Forum discusses Darwin's view on how we got here

Charles Darwin published his work On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection in 1859. We are still discussing it, and sometimes fighting over it, now 150 years later. The Pew Forum adds to the rational and logical discussion of evolution versus creationism, or, simply, how we got here.

Published in Biology
According to a mathematical model developed by French and Australian scientists, the Earth was almost completely covered with water about 2.5 billion years ago, with only about two to three percent of land sticking above the oceans. Talk about your pricey ocean-front property!

Published in Biology
Thursday, 11 September 2008 07:27

Spore cops anti-christian tag

It could be a hoax, but the antispore blog has been up for a couple of days now, with all sorts of raves against the latest Maxis opus, Spore.  Who would have thought that a PG rated game could raise christian ire as much as a good session of Grand Theft Auto IV?

Published in Radioactive IT
An American evolutionary biologist has finally explained how some strange-looking species of flatfish, such as flounder, came to have both of their eyes on one side of their head. The discovery helps to clarify a missing point in Darwin’s evolutionary theory.

Published in Biology
Michigan State University researchers have found evolutionary evidence for the development of novel, complicated traits while observing about 44,000 generations of bacteria over twenty years.
Published in Biology
A little flat-headed frog from Borneo, thought to be extinct, has been re-discovered. And, the most interesting thing about the frog is that it is an amphibian but does not have lungs for breathing, but instead breathes through its skin.

Published in Biology
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