Dying stars

Dying stars will be reborn in one

Scientists have discovered a binary system of two dying stars, known as white dwarfs,which will be collide and birth to one new star. The newly identified binary system, designated SDSS J010657.39–100003.3, is located about 7,800 light-years away in the constellation Cetus, the Whale, and was discovered as part of a survey program conducted with the MMT Observatory on Mount Hopkins, Ariz.

View More Dying stars will be reborn in one
Crab superflare

Flare in the Crab Nebula

On April 12, 2011, NASA’s Fermi Gamma-ray Space Telescope detected the most powerful in a series of gamma-ray flares occurring in the Crab Nebula. The Crab nebula, which is located 6,500 light-years away in the constellation Taurus, is the crash of an exploded star that emitted light and reached Earth in the year 1054.

View More Flare in the Crab Nebula
Robot don 8r

Robot Don 8r

Student of the University of Dundee in Scotland Tim Pryde with the Dundee Science Centre produced modern robot, called DON-8r, that can move through the city streets and collect donations.He moves on a certain territory within a certain time, then actually stops begins to glow in different colors. This process continues until the man will not throw a coin or bill in the unit, then DON-8r thank the passer and will continue to further its work.DON-8r must show in two exhibitions in May and July.

View More Robot Don 8r
New Innovation for iPhone

New Innovation for iPhone

The freelance designer Mac Funamizu suggest his new innovation,Sofie.It’s an iPhone case capable of printing photos, which working as a Polaroid Printer. Users could have the chance to print their favourite photos as soon as they have taken them.Sofie is actually an iPhone accessory that fits neatly around the iPhone.The only defects of Sofie will be the size of the mobile printer and the number of photos, which it can print. But of course the mobile printer can’t be very big.

View More New Innovation for iPhone
Mineral wassonite

Solar System Oldest Mineral

During the studies of the meteorite NWA 1934 researchers discovered the oldest mineral of Solar System, called Krotite, CaAl2O4. The mineral was named in honor Alexander Krot. According to researchers mineral formed at very high temperature and low pressure during the cooling of molten material in the protoplanetary disk that surrounded the Sun. Age of the meteorite, which was discovered Krotite, CaAl2O4l, is more than four and a half billion years and the mineral is even older, which makes it the oldest known minerals in our Solar System.

View More Solar System Oldest Mineral