Meanwhile in space: moon activity and satellites watching satellite launches .
Articles from Popular Science
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Our guide to evacuating ethically in the wilderness
Unseasonably warm afternoons might not do us much good.
It's time to return to our hellish neighbor.
Common microbes seem to help treat cancer—at least in mice.
The Ray is a rural testing ground for cutting-edge tech.
Congratulations: you're currently spinning at about 1,000 miles an hour without even trying! That's how fast the Earth has to turn to make a complete rotation every day. So why can't you feel it? Your stomach goes all topsy-turvy when you spin around on a merry-go-round, and that's a lot slower than 1,000 miles per hour.
Today, Kodak announced it was bringing back one of its iconic black-and-white films, TMax P3200, which has been out of production since 2012. It's a monochrome film that's extra-sensitive to light, so you can shoot with it in dark settings, and it will give you a gritty, grimy look that so many smartphone filter apps have tried to replicate. But that's not the only good news in the film photography world at the moment.
Deep at the bottom of the Gulf of California there lies a graveyard. Scientists have discovered dozens of squid carcasses being gobbled up by scavengers in the waters of northwestern Mexico. The bodies appeared fresh, hinting that many more vanished from the seafloor before they could be spotted. If so, squid graveyards could be the sites of much-needed feasts for bottom-feeders around the world, the team reported recently in the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society B.