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Sweet Meteor of Death is BACK in the Running After Hard 2016 Loss

I remember in 2016 weighing my choice of red hot zillas, blue chill zillas, even some green fire zillas, when one candidate really stood out among them all.  No, it wasn’t Gary Aleppo Johnson, and no it wasn’t John Hegelen of the Natural Law Party even though I did vote for him in 2000 as a protest because the red, blue zillas subjectively sucked.

Now, I am getting somewhere very important, for that candidate was SMOD.  Say it with me, SMOD 2016.  I went full SMOD (Sweet Meteor of Death) and I don’t regret it.  Well, much like Bernie Sanders, apparently, SMOD can STILL WIN!  Tell the studio audience what I’m talking about 

Mirror UK – NASA chief Jim Bridenstine has warned that a killer asteroid could smash into the Earth within our lifetime, unless we do more to protect the planet.  Speaking at the 2019 Planetary Defense Conference in Washington yesterday, the NASA administrator cautioned against the so-called “giggle factor” when it comes to asteroids.  “We have to make sure that people understand that this is not about Hollywood, it’s not about the movies,” Bridenstine said.  “This is about ultimately protecting the only planet we know, right now, to host life – and that is the planet Earth.” | go to source

Futureq Headlines

  • Drone Pilots Look for Legal Guidance Near Airports

    Digital Trends - Brian Wynne, president and CEO of AUVSI, said this week: “UAS interfering with manned aviation is a serious issue, and it requires serious solutions. That is why we are bringing together the best and brightest minds to recommend a plan to keep our skies safe for the flying public.” Wynne added: “While UAS hold tremendous societal and economic benefits, occasional bad actors threaten to undermine the great progress we have made and even put responsible, legal UAS operations in a negative light.” | go to sourc […]

  • Black Holes Ain’t All, Says Science

    Times of India - Black holes, known for their intense gravitational pull capable of gobbling up entire stars, may have significantly weaker magnetic fields than previously thought, a study has found.  A 64-kilometre-wide black hole 8,000 light years from Earth named V404 Cygni has yielded the first precise measurements of the magnetic field that surrounds the deepest wells of gravity in the universe. | go to sourc […]

  • New Polymer Bad Boy Breaks the Mold by Conducting, Rather than Trapping Heat

    Science Daily - Engineers have flipped the picture of the standard polymer insulator, by fabricating thin polymer films that conduct heat -- an ability normally associated with metals. In experiments, they found the films, which are thinner than plastic wrap, conduct heat better than many metals, including steel and ceramic. | go to sourc […]

  • Fecal transplants may be best answer to antibiotic-resistant bacteria

    Science Daily - Transplanting human donor fecal microbiota into the colon of a patient infected with Clostridiodes difficile (C. diff) may be the best treatment for those not helped by C. diff targeted antibiotics, according to an article in the Journal of the American Osteopathic Association.  C. diff is the most common healthcare-acquired infection in the United States. It affects nearly half a million patients each year and becomes a recurring infection for nearly a third of them. If untreated, C. diff can lead to sepsis and death. | go to sourc […]

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