Holy shit our lungs are crazy
I probably could’ve gone throughout life without seeing this lol
Normally chemistry is not based on “bangs, fire, and smoke”, if these happen, it usually means something bad.
Chemistry often looks pretty boring, I know. And since the now published pictures were mainly taken when I worked at a company, doing some amino acid chemistry, it may look boring, but be ready for something adorable. Currently I am doing some coumarine chemistry what looks great even under normal light and under UV light.
Math is Beautiful, math is the absolute truth and that makes it beautiful. Mathematicians even go so far as calling it an art form.
mathematics, rightly viewed, possesses not only truth, but supreme beauty — a beauty cold and austere, like that of sculpture, without appeal to any part of our weaker nature, without the gorgeous trappings of painting or music, yet sublimely pure, and capable of a stern perfection such as only the greatest art can show - Bertrand Russel
The beauty in math cannot be found, you cannot discover the beauty of a symphony - you either see it or you do not, in the same way you either see the beauty of math or you do not.
One of the most amazing equations, in my opinion, is the Lorentz factor,
γ = (1 - V^2/C^2)^(-1/2)
Virtually all of the mathematics behind Einsteins theory or special relativity relates back to this one tiny, simple equation. And that is Beautiful.
Portuguese designer Susana Soares has developed a device for detecting cancer and other serious diseases using trained bees. The bees are placed in a glass chamber into which the patient exhales; the bees fly into a smaller secondary chamber if they detect cancer.
Scientists have found that honey bees - Apis mellifera - have an extraordinary sense of smell that is more acute than that of a sniffer dog and can detect airborne molecules in the parts-per-trillion range.
Bees can be trained to detect specific chemical odours, including the biomarkers associated with diseases such as tuberculosis, lung, skin and pancreatic cancer.
Where Children Sleep photographed by James Mollison around the world.
"When photographer James Mollison was asked to do a project on children’s rights, he found himself thinking back to his childhood bedroom and the deep importance it played in his upbringing. Taking that idea with him around the world, he photographed a diverse cross section of children and the bedrooms they call home. His moving images remove the children from their home environment, showing them before a neutral background that mostly hides their economic status as if to say “kids are just kids.” Only when their bedroom is observed, however, does the full scope of their living situation become poiniently clear.”