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Knowledge » National Geographic Weitere Quellen
National Geographic
Reporting our world daily: original nature and science news from National Geographic.
»These 14 Sleek Solar Homes Do More Than Produce Power 
 Fewer college teams built homes to compete in this year’s Solar Decathlon, but their gee-whiz features offer a surprising glimpse of the future.
»Meet the Chimps That Lawyers Argue Are People 
»Turtles Groom Warthog in Never-Before-Seen Behavior 
 "I couldn't believe what I was seeing," says scientist who captured the rare pictures in South Africa.
»Shipwreck May Hold Clues to Famous Lost Expedition From 1800s 
 Recent underwater search yields new artifacts and glimpse inside ship that mysteriously disappeared 167 years ago.
»Spectacular Meteor Shower This Week: How to See It 
»Encounter With World’s Rarest Ocean Mammal Thrills Scientists 
 Fewer than 100 vaquitas—an elusive porpoise found only in the Sea of Cortez—are left on Earth.
»Cheetah-Dog Friendship Isn't As Strange As It Sounds 
 Raising puppies and cheetah kittens together helps refocus the big cats’ nervous energy, zoos have discovered.
»4 Hidden Causes of Dam Failures 
 South Carolina is the latest place to suffer from a wave of dam catastrophes.
»Our Favorite Pictures From the Apollo Mission Photo Dump 
 Thousands of NASA’s moon mission photos are now online, thanks to a volunteer historian.
»Meet the Giant Rats That Are Sniffing out Landmines 
 A Belgian nonprofit has found African giant pouched rats are much better at detecting TNT than people or dogs.
»Woolly Mammoth Unearthed in Michigan—What Killed These Giants? 
»How Artificial Intelligence Will Revolutionize Our Lives 
 On one hand, it may help cure cancer and let robots rather than humans fight wars; on the other, doctors and lawyers may be out of a job.
»Power to the People 
»New Human Ancestor Walked Like Us, Climbed Like an Ape 
 Strong hands and shock-resistant wrists gave the newly discovered ancient human Homo naledi an advantage over ape cousins.
»Nobel Laureates Who Were Not Always Noble 
 Racists, frauds, and misogynists: Meet the rogues’ gallery of Nobel Prize winners.
»Why These Moose are Butting Heads on a Suburban Street 
 The battle royale in Anchorage, Alaska, is typical of dangerous seasonal rutting behavior, says scientist.
»How Ants Survive Flooding by Forming Giant Rafts 
 Behavior seen in South Carolina floods is often used as a last resort by fire ant colonies.
»Listen: Nature Is Quieter Than Ever Before 
 We're muffling wild voices—from bird songs to wolf howls to insect footsteps, scientist claims.
»10 Weird Animals From New Chile Reserve, Biggest in Americas 
 Frogfish, anemones, and a decorator crab are among the odd critters that call the new national park home.
»Creator of 5-hour Energy Wants to Power the World's Homes—With Bikes 
 The mystery man behind the popular caffeine shot plans to roll out 10,000 stationary bikes next year in India.
»Chile Creates Largest Marine Reserve in the Americas 
 The newly protected waters around the Desventuradas Islands contain many marine species found nowhere else on Earth.
»Noseless Monkey, Blue-Eyed Frog Among 200 New Himalaya Discoveries 
 New amphibians, plants, fish, and more have come to light in the remote East Himalaya region just since 2009.
»Demolition of Famous Arch Adds to List of Ancient Sites Destroyed by ISIS 
 The militant group keeps bombing and bulldozing important archaeological sites.
»Dissed and Dismissed. 10 Huge Discoveries Denied a Nobel Prize 
 National Geographic science writers, bloggers, and editors select the breakthrough advances and inventions that the Nobel Committee incomprehensibly overlooked.
»This Week's Night Sky: Planets Align With Moon and Star 
 Skywatchers wait to see if this year’s Draconid meteor shower will be a boom or bust.
»Is the Wild West Dead? 
 In the age of Google Earth and GPS, places that are truly off the grid have real psychological value, author says.
»What Earthquake Maps Should Really Look Like 
 How much more powerful is a magnitude 7 earthquake than a magnitude 3? Most maps give the wrong impression.
»Do Crows Hold Funerals for Their Dead? 
 The highly intelligent birds gather around their fallen comrades, but why might surprise you.
»Fruits of Our Labor: 15 Pictures of Fall Harvest 
 To celebrate autumn's arrival, enjoy our bounty of archival photographs of farmers bringing in their crops.
»Newly Discovered Snails Fit in Eye of a Needle 
 Native to southern China, seven new species of microsnail are the smallest land snails ever found, a new study says.
»Why is Hurricane Joaquin's Path So Hard to Predict? 
 European computer models seem to have a leg up on predicting where a hurricane will head next.
»Solar Energy Sees Eye-Popping Price Drops 
 Solar electricity's price tag has plummeted 70 percent, says a new report, as SolarCity rolls out a low-cost, super-efficient panel.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: A Blood Moon Rises and Stars are Born 
 The Phoenix galaxy cluster has cavities, and the surface of Ceres shows its true colors.
»How Will We Get Off Mars? 
 We know how to get to Mars. We know how to land on Mars. Now comes the hard part: figuring out how to leave.
»What Makes Hurricanes Like Joaquin Tick? 
 The hurricane currently battering the Bahamas exploded in intensity two days before forecasters predicted.
»Developing Connections to the Past 
»What's Next For Yellowstone's Grizzlies? 
 Experts debate whether the grizzly bear can continue to thrive if it's taken off Endangered Species Act protection in the Greater Yellowstone region.
»Fish Can Recognize Faces, a Surprisingly Human Skill 
 A coral reef fish can discriminate between individual fish by their unique facial patterns—just like we do.
»Malala on Standing Up to World Leaders While Also Being a Teenager 
 Malala Yousafzai has opened a school for Syrian refugees, taken on the president of Nigeria, and won a Nobel Prize. Now, at age 18, her life is a movie, and she has big plans for the future.
»Going for Green. Seeing Solutions. 
»What Makes the Corpse Flower Stink So Bad? 
 With people (and insects) flocking to the newest corpse flower bloom, we take a look at why this plant is so smelly.
»ISIS Wants to Plant Its Black Flags In Europe. Will it Succeed? 
 For the first time in history, an author says, we have a terrorist organization that has the apparatus of a state.
»Can Anything Save the Sumatran Rhino From Extinction? 
 More rhino babies are needed—and fast—says the author of a new report on the dwindling number of species in Malaysia.
»Overachieving Lizard Grows Three Tails 
 Found recently in Kosovo, the unusual reptile is among only a handful of three-tailed vertebrates known to science, a new study says.
»Photo Album: King Tut, Queen Nefertiti, and One Tangled Family Tree 
 Archaeologists investigating the famous pharaoh’s tomb confront the mystery of his missing stepmother—Nefertiti.
»Like The "Glowing" Sea Turtle, These Animals Also Light Up 
 Sharks, fish, corals, and now sea turtles all have the ability to shine for those with the right equipment.
»Surprisingly Clean Cars You Can Buy Now 
 Looking for a new “green” car in the wake of the Volkswagen scandal? Here’s some advice on finding low-polluting cars.
»Water on Mars: What Does It Really Mean? 
»New Venomous Snake Found: Death Adder Hiding in Plain Sight 
 Native to northern Australia, the newfound reptile had likely been confused with a related species, a new study says.
»A Look at the Titanic Artifacts Going to Auction This Week 
 The items come from the so-called “Money Boat,” whose passengers were accused of bribing crew members not to save others.
»Inspection of King Tut’s Tomb Reveals Hints of Hidden Chambers 
 Secret doors may conceal the burial chamber of Queen Nefertiti, but tantalizing clues await further testing.
»This Week's Night Sky: Moon Hits a Bull’s Eye 
 Fresh from its showing in the super blood moon total eclipse, the moon lines up with Uranus, Orion, and the eye of the constellation Taurus.
»Your Best Pictures of the Super Blood Moon Total Eclipse 
»NASA Finds 'Definitive' Liquid Water on Mars 
 Dark streaks that appear and vanish seasonally are made of salty water, new observations show.
»Tuning into Yellowstone 
»3 Reasons Why Shell Halted Drilling In the Arctic 
 “We had hoped for more,” Shell official says of the well it drilled. It’s giving up on its $7 billion Arctic project. What happened?
»Why Comet 67P Looks Like a Rubber Ducky 
 The cosmic visitor owes its bizarre shape to a collision that welded two smaller objects together 4.6 billion years ago.
»Exclusive Video: First "Glowing" Sea Turtle Found 
 Scientists diving recently near the Solomon Islands made an illuminating discovery: The first biofluorescent reptile ever recorded.
»National Geographic Honored as a 'Champion of the Earth' 
 The United Nations' top environmental prize recognizes the society's role in sustainability research and education.
»Why Dreaming Big Can Be a Huge Waste of Time And Money 
 Pathological technology is technology motivated by emotions not reason, says author.
»Child Labor by the Numbers 
 Measuring the impact of working children around the world.
»Real Balloon Animals: 6 Species That Blow Themselves Up 
 Camels, hooded seals, and gibbons are among animals that inflate to find mates or defend against predators.
»Fashion Flashback: A Look at Style Through the Ages 
 To celebrate Fashion Week 2015, check out our line-up of fashion throughout history from National Geographic’s archive.
»U.S.-China Deal to Ban Ivory Trade Is Good News for Elephants 
 Agreement signals Beijing will be more aggressive in shutting down industry driven by poaching.
»Why New U.S.-China Climate Steps Matter: Three Things to Know 
 The world’s two largest polluters cap a mammoth week for climate change with a joint statement. Are they really doing anything new?
»Exclusive: Young Elephants in China Show Signs of Abuse 
 Images of two dozen animals that were flown from Zimbabwe indicate mistreatment at quarantine facility, specialists say.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: The Veil Nebula Shimmers 
 The remnants of a supernova create ripples in space and puzzling Pluto images intrigue scientists.
»Rare Super Blood Moon Total Eclipse: How to See It 
 A full moon, harvest moon, super moon, and total eclipse of the moon—this one has it all.
»Indonesia’s Booming Bird Markets Put Songbirds at Risk 
 Ahead of the Asian Songbird Crisis Summit, details on the scale of Indonesia’s bird markets focus attention on the pet trade in Southeast Asia.
»This City Turns Brown Into Green, Just as the Pope Wishes 
 Philadelphia immigrants are transforming blighted lots into gardens, bringing nature back to the city, putting down roots, and providing food.
»How a Potent Pepper Spray Became the Best Bear Repellent 
 Two decades ago, many thought a simple can of chemicals could never thwart a charging grizzly. Here's why they were wrong.
»Want a Solar-Powered Home? Here's a New Battery That Won't Ignite 
 As solar panels and wind turbines spread worldwide, they'll need batteries to store power for times when they don't produce it. Harvard debuts a promising prototype.
»Deaths Near Mecca Reflect Dangers of Rising Crowds During Hajj 
 Stampede that killed hundreds in Saudi Arabia came during Muslim pilgrims’ ‘Stoning the Devil’ ritual.
»Kids Struggle to Breathe in This Neighborhood on Pope’s Tour 
 In East Harlem, families live with traffic exhaust, cockroaches, and mold. Kids there are three times more likely to suffer an asthma attack that sends them to an ER.
»Photographer Goes Inside Refugees’ Desperate Journey 
 Harry Chun captures the tension and fear of those displaced from Syria and Iraq who are on a perilous path to Germany.
»See the ‘Doomsday’ Seed Vault Opened in Response to Syria Crisis 
 Scientists have had to tap the Svalbard Global Seed Vault in Norway because of the chaos in Syria.
»Following Syrian Refugees Into an Unwelcoming Slovakia 
 A group of Syrian refugees was recently moved from Austria, where they had hoped to stay, to Slovakia, where some residents and leaders have protested their arrival.
»Extremely Rare Baby Rhino Captured in Camera Trap 
 New footage reveals three Javan rhino calves, increasing the population of the critically endangered subspecies to 60.
»Custer to Casinos: One Native American Family’s Story 
 Individualism is anathema in a tight, egalitarian community like the Acoma Pueblo, says author.
»Vandals, Grave Robbers, and Fire Ants Haunt a City's Famous Cemeteries 
 With big challenges and little support, volunteers are keeping an iconic part of New Orleans from crumbling.
»Drone Use Could Soar At Pipelines, Wind Turbines, Solar Farms 
 That buzzing around town may not be a teen’s high-tech toy. Soon, it might be a commercial drone checking power lines.
»A Brief History of the Long Fight to End Rhino Slaughter 
 South African farmers are trying to lift a ban on rhino horn trade. On World Rhino Day, a time line of a decades-long campaign against rhino poaching.
»The Autumn Equinox is Here! Wait, What's the Autumn Equinox? 
 It comes twice a year and marks the first day of fall, but a lot of people don't understand this celestial alignment.
»Taking Data Visualization From Eye Candy to Efficiency 
»14 Moving Pictures of Rhinos in Crisis 
 On World Rhino Day, we pay tribute to a threatened species.
»How An Iconic Western Bird Is Stepping Back From the Brink 
 After a long and controversial wait, the U.S. government decided not to place the greater sage-grouse under the Endangered Species Act.
»Blocks From the Pope’s Mass, a Dumping Ground for the Nation’s Capital 
 The pope has decried our throwaway society and its impact on the poor. In Washington, D.C., one neighborhood has waged a three-decade fight over garbage.
»See What Sea Otters Do When No One's Looking 
 They nap, groom themselves, and look for food. They're also adorable. But life isn’t all surf and sun for these endangered sea otters.
»This Week's Night Sky: A Lunar Eclipse and Mars Meets a Lion 
 As summer reaches its official end, Venus puts on a show and a blood moon appears.
»Intimate Portraits of Refugees: ‘We Don’t Want to Live in a War’ 
 A close-up look at the people trying to rebuild their lives after being uprooted by violence in the Middle East.
»'Unimaginable' Access to Pope Francis Yields 68,000 Photos 
 Photographer Dave Yoder spent six months documenting the life of the pope and the Vatican for National Geographic.
»Nature Never Forgives: 7 of Pope Francis's Greenest Quotes 
 The pontiff has emphatically urged immediate steps to combat climate change, calling it imperative to act to save God’s creation.
»Can Genetic Engineering Bring Back Extinct Animals? 
 We might have a passenger pigeon again in ten years, says author.
»Belly Up: Why Do Some Snakes Have Elaborate Belly Patterns? 
 Plain or patterned bellies can help snakes avoid predators.
»The World’s Congested Human Migration Routes in 5 Maps 
 Europe is not the only part of the world facing a refugee crisis.
»Red Panda Pictures That Make You Say "Awww" 
 In honor of Red Panda Day, we put together our favorite photos of the bushy-tailed, tree-dwelling mammal.
»Saint Francis of Assisi Inspired the Pope—and Me 
 They may be eight centuries old, but the words and acts of ecology’s patron saint resonate in this era of environmental crisis, one nature lover argues.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: Gorgeous Galaxies Far, Far Away 
 We catch a glimpse of the Milky Way’s mysterious neighbor, and spy holes in the sun’s corona.
»Pictures Reveal Beauty, Peril in Africa's Largest Wetland 
 A National Geographic team emerges after grueling months journeying down the remote waters that feed the Okavango Delta.
»Behind David Letterman's New TV Climate Series Gig 
 'Years of Living Dangerously' producers talk about why the late-night icon got involved with the show.
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