Evolution at the Surface of Euclid:Elements of a Long Infinity in Motion Along Space

submitted by: hsrikm
Abstract: It is modernly debated whether application of the free will has potential to cause harm to nature. Power possessed to the discourse, sensory/perceptual, physical influences on life experience by the slow moving machinery of change is a viral element in the problems of civilization; failed resolution of historical paradox involving mind and matter is a recurring source of problems. Reference is taken from the writing of Euclid in which a oneness of nature as an indivisible point...

Where the Shape of the Egg Comes From?

submitted by: hsrikm
The shape of the egg is postulated to be the consequence of opposing forces relative to the location of perspective of points that define the spaces of its' contents. For example, net velocities of motion of light emitted in two planes plus the velocity of motion of its' source would be expected to be decreased in the case when the direction of the light beam is opposed to the direction of motion to cause the blunt edge and increased when it aligns with the direction of motion of its'...

Mike Thomashow at the 2011 DOE JGI User Meeting

submitted by: JGI

Mike Thomashow of Michigan State University on "Low Temperature Regulatory Networks Controlling Cold Acclimation in Arabidopsis" at the 6th annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting on March 23, 2011.

SDSU Geological Sciences Webinar - Sandra Kirtland

submitted by: tcarrasc
Beyond the PETM: Are hyperthermals common features of a high CO2 world? Sandra Kirtland Ph.D. Candidate Scripps Institution of Oceanography University of California, San Diego Wednesday, April 6th, 2011 -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Abstract: The early Eocene was a time of extreme global warmth, high atmospheric greenhouse gas concentrations, and no permanent polar ice caps. During this epoch, Earth reached the highest...

Plug-and-Play Macroscopes

submitted by: cfrend
DECISION MAKING IN science, industry, and politics, as well as in daily life, requires that we make sense of data sets representing the structure and dynamics of complex systems. Analysis, navigation, and management of these continuously evolving data sets require a new kind of data-analysis and visualization tool we call a macroscope (from the Greek macros, or “great,” and skopein, or “to observe”) inspired by deRosnay’s futurist science writings. Just as the microscope made it...
Authors: Katy Borner

'GlyphSea': A New Way to Visualize Vector Data

submitted by: btolo

Researchers at the San Diego Supercomputer Center (SDSC) and other organizations within the University of California, San Diego, have developed a novel way to encode and display vector data that clearly shows magnitude and direction. This new visualization technique may help seismologists to accurately analyze ground movements for an earthquake, measure magnetic turbulence in deep space, or allow medical researchers to study areas such as blood flow and nutrient absorption.