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Knowledge » National Geographic Weitere Quellen
National Geographic
Reporting our world daily: original nature and science news from National Geographic.
»From Not Enough to Too Much, the World’s Water Crisis Explained 
 Many more cities than Cape Town face an uncertain future over water. But there are emerging solutions.
»This Cockroach Can Survive Anywhere—Its DNA Proves It 
 The hardy insects evolved to crawl through toxic environments and regrow broken limbs.
»Strange Sea Creature Washes Ashore, Stumps Scientists 
 Experts are divided on whether the specimen is a hoax, possibly inspired by a local legend, or a decaying animal.
»This Wiggly Fish Is the Most Advanced Robot of Its Kind 
 The device could help biologists monitor marine animals without disturbing them.
»More Birds Expected for Majority of National Parks—Here's Why 
 Climate change may have big impacts on avian species, and all the results may not be positive.
»Find Out Which Idea Rose to the Top in National Geographic's CHASING GENIUS Challenge 
 Asha Gummadi wants to help more people get the right physical therapy using mobile devices.
»How an Indian Guru Cleans the World's Most Polluted Rivers 
 With a nationwide campaign, yogi Sadhguru raises awareness about India's threatened waterways, from the Ganges to minor streams.
»Famous WWII Shipwreck Found After 75 Years 
 The Sullivan brothers, five sailors renowned during WWII, died aboard the ship when it was struck by an enemy torpedo.
»The Giant Squid Nebula and More Animals of the Cosmos 
 As galaxies collide and new stars are born, spectacular shapes form in the universe—and many of them resemble Earthly creatures.
»‘Doomsday Vault’ Protects Earth’s Food Supply—Here’s How 
 Designed to be insulated from a cataclysm, the Svalbard Global Seed Vault sprang a leak last year. Now it’s being retooled for climate change.
»After Last Male's Death, Is the Northern White Rhino Doomed? 
 Two females remain at the conservancy in Kenya.
»Vernal Equinox 2018: Facts About the First Day of Spring 
 Find out why equinoxes happen and how cultures around the world have marked the biannual alignment.
»Pictures: World's Iconic Buildings Go Dark for Earth Hour 
 Iconic buildings go dark to raise awareness around energy consumption and climate change.
»Volcanic Thunder Recorded for the First Time 
 Until recently, only little was known about the phenomenon.
»What It's Like Being Transgender in the Emergency Room 
 One patient described the experience as making them feel like “the freak show.” But some hospitals are forging a path toward inclusive care.
»143 Million People May Soon Become Climate Migrants 
 Climate change will drive human migration more than other events, a new report warns. But the worst impacts can be avoided.
»Ancient Maya Dog Trade Goes Back 2,400 Years 
 A study of bones and teeth shows that the animals were transported from distant regions and played an important role in ceremonial sacrifices.
»How Older Widow Spiders Seduce Younger Males—And Eat Them 
 Aging females have evolved a trick to attract males more interested in younger mates, a new study found.
»Why This Gorilla Prefers to Walk Upright 
 Louis the gorilla isn’t quite a germaphobe, says the zoo’s primate curator, but he’s definitely not a fan of mud.
»Do Big Cats Get Hairballs? 
 Domestic cats often hack up gooey mats of fur, but it's rare in their larger kin.
»Why the Brain-Body Connection Is More Important Than We Think 
 Our brains aren’t flying solo; our emotions also come into play when we’re interacting with the world, new research finds.
»10 Strange Things You (Probably) Didn't Know About Earth 
 The planet we all call home is even more bizarre than you might imagine.
»Ferocious Eagle Attack Captured in Slow Motion 
 The birds of prey get into frequent tussles that can lead to serious injury.
»Why You Shouldn't Eat a Slug (In Case You Need Reasons) 
 Hint: A brain-infesting worm carried by gastropods is spreading around the world.
»A Running List of How Trump Is Changing the Environment 
 The Trump administration has promised vast changes to U.S. science and environmental policy—and we’re tracking them here as they happen.
»Five New Fossil Forests Found in Antarctica 
 Hundreds of millions of years ago, Antarctica was carpeted with prehistoric greenery. Now, scientists may have uncovered clues about what happened in the "Great Dying," or Permian extinction.
»These Adorable Squirrels Are Also Baby-Killing Cannibals 
 Think squirrels are cute and cuddly? Think again. Scientists find evidence of infanticide and cannibalism in the Yukon.
»Once Written Off for Dead, the Aral Sea Is Now Full of Life 
 Thanks to large-scale restoration efforts, the North Aral Sea has seen a resurgence of fish—a boon to the communities that rely on it.
»Two-Headed Snake Has Extremely Rare Double Hearts 
 Vets say the boa constrictor is a Siamese twin contained in one outer skin.
»'Feeling' Recreated in Amputees' Robotic Arms—Here's How 
 The discovery may help amputees feel more control over their artificial limbs.
»No, Scott Kelly's Year in Space Didn't Mutate His DNA 
 Scores of stories reporting that Kelly’s DNA is substantially different now are missing some basic facts about how biology works.
»Why Ravens and Crows Are Earth’s Smartest Birds 
 Their brains may be tiny, but birds have been known to outsmart children and apes.
»Cat-Size Marsupials Reintroduced to Australia's Mainland for First Time 
 Eastern quolls, which were wiped out of mainland Australia decades ago, are being introduced to the remote Booderee National Park.
»Can Dogs and Cats Be Vegan? Science Weighs In. 
 Treats and kibble made with fungus offer high protein from plant-based foods, but not all pets may be able to make the switch.
»Dramatic Photos Show How Sand Mining Threatens a Way of Life in Southeast Asia 
 Vietnam is a prime example of a little-known global threat: the mining of river sand to build the world’s booming cities.
»Biggest Fake Native American Art Conspiracy Revealed 
 Jewelry dealer Nael Ali will be the first defendant sentenced in the most extensive federal investigation into Indian arts and crafts fraud.
»Python Moms Care for Their Young, Surprising Experts 
 A new study from South Africa observed wild snake mothers protecting and warming their young for weeks after they emerged from eggs.
»Stephen Hawking's Most Provocative Moments, From Evil Aliens to Black Hole Wagers 
 The famous physicist was fond of making scientific bets and predictions, from the nature of black holes to the end of humanity.
»These Neon Shrimp Are the Bees of the Sea—Here's Why 
 Egg-laying shrimp queens rule over complex colonies—and a new study reveals their intriguing evolution.
»Meet ‘Steve,’ a Totally New Kind of Aurora 
 Canadian citizen scientist photographers spotted a fleeting type of aurora not seen before, dubbed “Steve,” and scientists have started working out what’s causing them.
»National Geographic Wins National Magazine Award for Gender Revolution 
 The magazine was also a finalist in several other categories, including overall general excellence.
»Giant Ancient Shark Tooth Mysteriously Stolen 
 Australian authorities say the tooth's monetary value "would not be very high," though it may be prized by collectors.
»Stephen Hawking, Famed Physicist, Dies at 76 
 Hawking's scientific claim to fame was his revelation that the universe began in a singularity, an infinitely dense point of spacetime.
»This Tiny Butterfly Can Fly a Record 2,500 Miles at a Time 
 The painted lady is the longest continuously migrating butterfly ever recorded.
»Wild Gorilla Cuddles Its Newborn Baby in Rare Video 
 Gorilla babies are a rare sight, even for researchers who spend all day studying the apes.
»How a Pond Snail Could Someday Improve Your Memory 
 Studying memory mechanisms in simple organisms could help develop drugs for trauma and dementia patients.
»This Famous Dinosaur Could Fly—But Unlike Anything Alive Today 
 The animal's wings resemble those of pheasants, but it couldn't flap quite like today's birds.
»Why European Clocks Are Running 6 Minutes Late 
 A political disupte between Kosovo and Serbia has led to problems in the electricity grid that serves much of Europe, with a surprising result.
»Why a Warming Arctic May Be Causing Colder U.S. Winters 
 A new study shows how a warming Arctic could negatively impact regions thousands of miles away.
»Exclusive: Royal Burial in Ancient Canaan May Shed New Light on Biblical City 
 An undisturbed elite tomb discovered in ancient Armageddon is replete with gold offerings—and the promise of unlocking secrets with DNA analysis.
»Pointy Skulls Belonged to ‘Foreign’ Brides, Ancient DNA Suggests 
 Archaeologists have long suspected that modified skulls in German burials belonged to the Huns. Now genetic evidence may confirm it.
»Wind, Snow, and Floods—What You Need to Know About the Northeast's Dangerous Winter Storm 
 A clash of cold, dry air with warm, moist currents was able to stir up the perfect winter storm.
»These Ancient Humans Survived a Supervolcano 
 In South Africa, humans not only survived but thrived during the biggest volcanic eruption of the last two million years.
»The Controversial Way Florida Researchers Are Dealing With Invasive Iguanas 
 Experts are in disagreement over the most humane—and legal—way to kill the invasive reptiles.
»How Illegal Fishing Is Being Tracked From Space 
 Environmentalists are chasing industrial fishers that may be threatening fisheries in developing waters and marine protected areas. 
»How New Orleans’ Mayor Was Inspired to Take Down Confederate Monuments by a Jazz Great 
 Mitch Landrieu explains how a question from old friend Wynton Marsalis spurred his reckoning with the city’s monuments on National Geographic’s America Inside Out with Katie Couric.
»Why a Teen Got a 'Light' Sentence For Smuggling a Tiger Cub 
 Does a punishment of six months in prison match the crime?
»Surprising Origin of American Flamingos Discovered 
 Scientists have long wondered whether the bright pink birds are native to Florida.
»Two Men Set Out To Find Borneo’s Jungle Tribes. One Never Came Back. 
 A Swiss environmentalist and a Californian art dealer became obsessed with Sarawak, one of the wildest places on Earth. This is their story.
»Half-Billion-Year-Old Fossil Brains Found in Ancient Predator 
 The new discovery sheds light on the evolution of insect and crustacean nervous systems.
»How City-Dwelling Leopards Improve Human Health 
 A new study found leopards may prevent nearly 100 rabies cases in Mumbai every year.
»Lonely Flamingo Mysteriously Appears in a Major City 
 Thousands of miles from its native habitat, the tropical bird could be a captive escapee.
»Exclusive: Rare, Mysterious Whales Filmed Professionally for the First Time 
 Photographer Patrick Dykstra came across the rare species when he was shooting footage of sperm whales in the Caribbean Sea.
»Your Dog Knows How You Feel—Here’s How 
 A recent study reveals dogs are more intuitive than we thought.
»The Strange 100-Year History of Daylight Saving Time 
 Get the facts about the biannual tradition, which was established in the U.S. in 1918.
»More Sharks Ditching Annual Migration as Ocean Warms 
 Blacktip sharks usually travel in the tens of thousands from North Carolina to Florida. But thanks to climate change, more are staying put.
»Never-Before-Seen Mineral Found Inside a 'Super Deep' Diamond 
 The find can tell scientists how ocean crust is recycled throughout Earth's interior.
»Bones Discovered in 1940 Could Have Been Amelia Earhart’s 
 A new forensic analysis suggests that skeletal remains found on a remote island belonged to the famous pilot.
»6 Inventions You Wouldn’t Have Without Women 
 You can thank female inventors for these now-everyday things.
»Menu of the Future: Insects, Weeds, and Bleeding Veggie Burgers 
 Here are 5 innovative foods you'll be seeing more of soon.
»Ancient Animal Could Take Itself Apart to Escape Predators 
 A fossil lizard is the oldest known reptile that can lose its tail and survive, an ability still seen in modern species.
»This Hummingbird Makes the Highest-Pitched Call Of Any Bird 
 The black Jacobin emits a shrill noise that sounds more like a frog or a cricket, leaving scientists puzzled.
»New Photo Shows Huge Cyclone Horde on Jupiter 
 The Juno spacecraft is revealing what’s churning below the surface of the largest planet in the solar system.
»Animals, Like Wasps, Become More Altruistic in Changing Environments 
 When wasps find themselves in times of trouble, they get by with a little help from their friends.
»Giant Anteater Faces Off With Jaguar, Leaves Unimpressed 
 A wildlife photographer recently captured the unusual interaction in Brazil's Pantanal.
»World's Oldest Message in a Bottle Found on Beach 
 The nearly 132-year-old find was part of a larger experiment by German crews to track ocean currents.
»Google, Facebook, and Other Tech Giants Unite to Fight Wildlife Crime Online 
 Tech companies launched a coalition today aiming to reduce the illegal online trade in ivory and other wildlife products by 80 percent by 2020.
»Who Was the Most Powerful Woman in Ancient History? 
 As the #MeToo movement takes center stage, we asked historians to look to the past for lessons from powerful women.
»Cities Emit 60% More Carbon Than Thought 
 A new analysis finds that city planners have been undercounting greenhouse gas emissions from a key contributor.
»The Last Ship to Bring Slaves to the U.S. Has Not Been Found 
 In 1860, slave smugglers burned the Clotilda to hide their crimes. A promising recent find has turned out not to be the vessel's remains.
»Illegal Gold Mining Boom Threatens Cocoa Farmers (And Your Chocolate) 
 Ghana, one of the world's biggest producers of cocoa beans, is facing a crisis around dangerous and dirty galamsey, or informal, mining—which experts warn could derail its agriculture sector.
»Faceless Toad Found Jumping Around in Forest 
 The toad was hopping around with a perfectly healthy body and legs, but had no face whatsoever.
»Sunken World War II Aircraft Carrier Found by Deep-Sea Expedition 
 Known for deep-sea exploration efforts uncovering military ships in the past, Paul Allen's personal search team has helped to discover a lost aircraft carrier.
»Why Cape Town Is Running Out of Water, and Who’s Next 
 The South African city plans to shut off the taps to 4 million people. But it's just one of many cities around the world facing a future with too little water.
»Rare Baby Bird Fossil Found in Dino-Era Rock 
 The 127-million-year-old hatchling could provide insight into avian evolution.
»What Ancient African Huts Reveal About Earth's Magnetic Flips 
 Minerals in clays from the Iron Age may help scientists better understand how and why the magnetic poles swap places.
»Meat-Eating Plant Found Stealing Bugs From Its Neighbors 
 Sundews growing in a Japanese bog turned out to be far more devious than imagined.
»Exclusive: An Inside Look at Cecil the Lion’s Final Hours 
 A new book by lion researcher Andrew Loveridge reveals previously unreported details about Walter Palmer’s killing of Cecil.
»This Octopus is 40,000 Times Heavier Than Her Mate 
 Many females are larger than males—for good reason.
»There's Only One Way For Humanity to Survive. Go To Mars. 
 Futurist Michio Kaku sees humans doing ballet on Mars and projecting their brains into the cosmos. And aliens? Oh, they're coming.
»The World Has Two Years to Meet Marine Protection Goal. Can It Be Done? 
 Protecting 10 percent of the ocean by 2020 was a baby step toward creating a healthier ocean. One study found we're not even half way there.
»Mobile Tech Can Make Disaster Zones Less Disastrous—Here’s How 
 After working in crisis zones, an epidemiologist wanted a way to stop shuffling papers and spreadsheet tabs.
»Survival of Northern White Rhino Hinges on Last Sick Male 
 There are only three northern white rhinos left in the world, and a worsening infection could be getting the best of one of them.
»Fatal Lion Mauling Highlights Controversy of Private Reserves 
 After a young woman was killed in South Africa, experts debate the safety of "lion walks" and other practices on private game reserves.
»Ravens Are Evolving, and Not in the Way You'd Expect 
 Instead of branching into new species, raven groups experienced something called "speciation reversal."
»Hidden Penguin Mega-Colonies Discovered in Antarctica 
 The discovery strengthens the case for protecting the waters around the Antarctic Peninsula.
»New Orleans is a City of Stories 
 Discover what to do and see in the Crescent City.
»Exclusive: Mysterious Orcas Filmed Underwater for First Time 
 A ship returning from Antarctica has a chance encounter with a rarely seen type of killer whale.
»New Species of 'Indestructible' Animal Found in Surprising Place 
 Discovered in a parking lot in Japan, the tardigrade species could provide clues for how the animal has changed over time.
»Rare Sleeper Shark Caught on Video Beneath the Arctic 
 The footage could provide more information on Greenland sharks, an understudied deep-sea species.
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