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Australian desert FIREBALL may actually have been ‘MINIMOON,’ say scientists – RT

A fireball that exploded over the Australian desert three years ago may actually have been an extremely rare ‘minimoon,’ according to just-published research.

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The initially innocuous fireball was detected on August 22, 2016 thanks to a network of six cameras spanning hundreds of kilometers in total and appropriately called the Desert Fireball Network.
However, now a group of researchers, led by planetary scientist…

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New species of dinosaur discovered on Isle of Wight – Mirage News

An artist’s impression of the dinosaur’s final moments (Credit: Trudie Wilson)A new study by Palaeontologists at the University of Southampton suggests…

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Robin Ward, a regular fossil hunter from Stratford-upon-Avon, was with his family visiting the Isle of Wight when they made their discovery. He said: “The joy of finding the bones we discovered was absolutely fantastic. I thought they were special and so took them along when we visited Dinosaur Isle Museum. They immediately knew these were something rare and asked if we could donate them to the museum to be fully researched.”
James Lockyer, from Spalding, Lincolnshire was also visiting the Isla…

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How anxiety—and hope—can drive new product adoption – Phys.Org

Researchers from University of New South Wales, University of Southern California, and Imperial College London published a new paper in the Journal of Marketing that analyzes how varying levels of hope and anxiety about outcomes from new products affect conse…

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Researchers from University of New South Wales, University of Southern California, and Imperial College London published a new paper in the Journal of Marketing that analyzes how varying levels of hope and anxiety about outcomes from new products affect consequential adoption intentions and actual product adoption.
The study, forthcoming in the Journal of Marketing, is titled “Strong Anxiety Boosts New Product Adoption When Hope Is Also Strong” and is authored by Yu-Ting Lin, Deborah J. MacInni…

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Europe’s earliest bone resources identified in Britain – Aviation Analysis Wing

Graphic copyright UCL Institute of Archaeology Image caption A person of the oldest organic resources in the entire world. A bone hammer utilised to make

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Graphic copyrightUCL Institute of Archaeology
Image captionA person of the oldest organic resources in the entire world. A bone hammer utilised to make the fine flint bifaces from Boxgrove. The bone demonstrates scraping marks utilized to put together the bone as perfectly as pitting left behind from its use in producing flint instruments
Archaeologists say they’ve learned the earliest recognised bone resources in the European archaeological record.
The implements arrive from the renowned Box…

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