Jell-O has a new pudding machine that won't serve kids. Why it won't serve kids is unknown. We can assume that no one under adult height is allowed to partake the puddiny goodness that is Jell-O pudding. The machine is automated and has an eye on it that looks like the CBS logo to me.
If you are one of the unlucky Europeans that live in an apartment building where it is against the rules to hang a satellite dish, you may be wishing you had a way to get satellite channels. If you are one of those folks, this is the perfect thing to hide your satellite tendencies from the landlord. This might look like a normal chair to place outside on your balcony, but it isn't.
If you are big into social networking this new gadget might catch your eye. It's not something that is made to allow you to connect to social networks on the go. This thing is a little device that looks roughly iPod nano in size. The wearable device clips to a sleeve or necklace and works in conjunction with an app on your smartphone.
If you want to have kids guys you had better keep that laptop off your nads according to some scientists from Argentina. According to these scientists if you put a laptop in your lap you run the risk of decreasing your sperm count and that might make it hard to reproduce. Before any of you get any ideas, I don't think strapping a couple netbooks to your legs with WiFi running wide open will prevent pregnancy.
The Little Printer is a strange item that seems to be aimed a the person who both likes and loathes digital media. This Little Printer allows you to enter your subscriptions for social networking sites and other places and then each morning it will print that content out for you. Granted that isn’t green, but if you want a printed page to take with you this might be the ticket.
Last week I talked about the weird markings that had turned up in the Chinese desert. As people noted the markings had been around for a while and were apparently only recently discovered by many people. We all wondered what China was up to out there in the desert and what the weird series of lines and such were actually for. If you thought they were something to calibrate spy satellites in space, you are right according to one scientist.
The morning weird for you all today is of a medical nature and perhaps one of the dumbest things I have ever seen. Generally, if you want to have plastic surgery done you would look around and check some references of the doctor you are planning to use. The surgeon planning to put stuff into your body and change things permanently isn't where you scrimp me thinks.
Talk about your morning weird. Some people studying Google Earth for some reason managed to run across some very weird patterns in the Chinese desert that have a bunch of folks stumped. The patterns look like stripes that were etched or dug over the top of the landscape in the area. Some of the lines appear to be made from a silver/white material.
This is gross and cool all at the same time. Apparently, scientists have been able to genetically modify rice that can be grown in fields that is able to produce a specific human blood protein called Human Serum Albumin. This is the most important protein on human blood and is often given to people that have suffered massive amounts of blood loss.
Though this Monday, November 7th 2011, Google celebrated the life of Nobel Prize winner Marie Curie, renowned scientist responsible with her husband for discovering radium and polonium, it's the lesser known facts about this woman and her legacy that might strike you as the most interesting. If you're a member of the scientific community, especially if you're studying physics and/or chemistry in a general way, you'll more than likely already know that Curie's contributions to the fields are more than notable enough to deserver recognition from Google. What you might NOT know is that because of the low level of awareness of the dangers of working with radioactive materials in her time, the many papers she wrote and the tools she worked with throughout her studies are not safe to touch by humans today.