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Showing posts from May, 2017

### The Penguin Formally Known as Tux ::Drawspace.com

learn to draw this and many more cool website
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The Penguin Formally Known as Tux By Brenda Hoddinott Use hatching graduations to create the three-dimensional forms of an adorable penguin Resource: Module 3.1 Introduction to Shading Supplies: paper, pencils (2H, HB, 2B, 4B, and 6B), ruler, sandpaper block, sharpener, erasers This tutorial has three sections:Put Proportions on PaperTurn a Sketch into a Contour DrawingAdd Shading and Texture Tip!Setting up accurate proportions is the foundation of drawing. If your subject's proportions are wrong, neither perfect shading or fancy pencil marks can save your drawing. Put Proportions on Paper The size of your drawing space determines the size of your penguin. The penguin in this lesson is drawn inside a 4 by 6 in (10.2 by 15.2 cm) drawing space with 2 in (5.1 cm) squares. If you prefer a larger drawing, 6 by 9 in (15.2 by 22.9 cm) with 3 in (7.6 cm) squares works equally well. 1. Use a ruler to outline a vertical, rect…

### Scientists Discover Possible First Proof of Parallel Universes

src:https://goo.gl/nyN0NV Scientists Discover Possible First Proof of Parallel Universes May 18, 2017  by PAUL RATNER Tarantula nebula. Credit: Pixabay. A new study about one of the most inexplicable places in the cosmos may offer the first proof that we are living in a multiverse.  The idea of a “multiverse” proposes that an infinite amount of universes, including the one we are living in, exist in parallel to each other. These universes differ in a variety of physical properties, featuring multiple Big Bangs, space bubbles and maybe even an alternate version of you who is reading this article in a world run by slugs. The “multiverse” hypothesis has been so far been impossible to test but has supporters among such scientists as Stephen Hawking, Michio Kaku, Neil deGrasse Tyson and Leonard Susskind.  The study by British astronomers focuses on what’s known as the “Cold Spot” - an especially cold area of space that has been observed in the microwave background radiation coming from the…
source:https://goo.gl/CNJSi1 There Are 2 Dimensions of Time, Theoretical Physicist States May 9, 2017  by PHILIP PERRY A giant clock. Getty Images. You can’t really enter into “another dimension” as science fiction would have you believe. Instead, dimensions are how we experience the world. But some aspects actually suggest to one expert, not one but two dimensions of time. If it were true, the theory could actually heal the most glaring rift in physics—between quantum mechanics and general relativity.    That’s according to Itzhak Bars of the University of Southern California, Los Angeles. The normal three dimensions including up-down, left-right, forward-back, and space-time. In Bars’s theory, time isn’t linear, but a 2D plane in curvature interwoven throughout these dimensions and more. Dr. Bars has been crafting “two time physics” for over a decade now. It all started when he began questioning the role time plays in relation to gravity and other forces. Though the idea of more dim…

### Are We Living inside Massive a Computer Program?

Are we living in a video game? If so, the joke is on us, says cognitive scientist Joscha Bach. When people debate the possibility of human existence as a simulation, it's predominantly assumed that we are the players. Our overlord simulators are watching us, right? Well, that doesn't seem to gel with the amount of detail present in our world and the observable universe beyond. Why did our cosmic creators bother to code trillions of galaxies into the viewfinders of our telescopes? The Higgs boson, for example, is not necessary for our existence, so who would have the time to add such irrelevant frills just for our amusement (maybe the simulators had a really great intern that summer)? The answer? It's not made for us. According to Bach, if this is a simulation it's unlikely that we are the main attraction and much more realistic that the simulators wanted to make a model of a universe to explore hypothetical physics. That tiny blue dot with primates mixing concrete all…

### Can You Spot a Liar—or a Lover—by How They Look?

Not long ago, most people would probably judge how trustworthy you were based entirely on your physical appearance. More specifically, the pseudoscience of physiognomy claimed that a person's facial expressions could tell you a lot about their personality: were they honest, would you get along with them, are they good at their job, etc. Today, we know that kind of thinking is a dangerous pseudoscience. We also know that looks do play a big role in how we evaluate people, and that these evaluations are often based on cultural stereotypes. Psychology professor Alexander Todorov explains how our biases affect the way we treat people, and by extension, how we think of ourselves in relation to them.

ALEXANDER TODOROV: So physiognomy, or the so-called pseudoscience of reading character from faces, has a very, very long history. The first historical document dates all the way back to the time of Aristotle, but it really got extremely, extremely popular in the 18th and 19th century.

And fo…