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Knowledge » National Geographic Weitere Quellen
National Geographic  
»Wild Panda Population Up Dramatically in China, Government Says 
 The new numbers may reflect better and broader surveying techniques as much as a true boost in population, expert cautions.
»Climate Change Helped Spark Syrian War, Study Says 
 Drought, worsened by climate change, led to mass migration that helped spark the Syrian conflict, researchers say.
»Dramatic New Video Shows Volcano Forming an Island 
 A fast growing island off Japan is seen in new video from the Japanese Coast Guard.
» 5 Sky Events This Week: Moon Confers With a Jovian Giant and a Celestial Maiden 
 The first week of March brings an eclipse of two moons of Jupiter and an opportunity to spot Uranus.
» Exclusive: Lost City Discovered in Honduran Rain Forest 
 A joint Honduran-American expedition has confirmed the presence of extensive pre-Columbian ruins in Mosquitia in eastern Honduras, a region rumored to contain ruins of a lost "White City" or "City of the Monkey God."
»Astronomers Find a Dusty Galaxy That Shouldn't Exist 
 Small, young galaxies should be free of interstellar dust, but an object called A1689-zD1 is breaking all the rules.
»Corn for Home Heat: A Green Idea That Never Quite Popped  
 Some enterprising Americans burn kernels to keep warm in winter, but there's a reason the green heating concept hasn't taken off.
»What You Don't Know About History's Most Famous Scientists 
 In the 11th and 12th centuries, Muslim scientists were way ahead of contemporaries in Christian Europe.
»Chilean Birdman Leads Efforts to Save Seabird in World's Driest Desert 
 This little guy symbolizes protection of nature and resilience in the harshest of conditions, says naturalist.
»Why Are Elephants and Other Animals So Wrinkly? 
 Loose skin helps African elephants keep cool and naked mole rats burrow underground, for starters.
»Colossal 280-Pound Catfish Caught in Italy 
 The wels catfish is Europe's largest freshwater fish.
»Blue or White Dress? Why We See Colors Differently 
 Color blind or optical illusion? Scientists offer clues as to why people see different colors in the same dress.
»ISIS Smashes Priceless, Ancient Statues in Iraq 
 Islamic militants have destroyed priceless statues in Iraq. What was lost, and why is it important?
»New Theory Behind Dozens of Craters Found in Siberia 
 Scientists say melting pingos, and not methane hydrates, are likely to blame for the dramatic craters.
»Corpse Bride: Lizard Necrophilia Reported in Brazil 
 A recent report of a male black-and-white tegus attempting to mate with a dead female in Brazil raises the question: Why are some animals necrophiliacs?
»He Led the CIA to bin Laden—and Unwittingly Inspired a Backlash Against Vaccines  
 Pakistani doctor helped lead the CIA to bin Laden—and unwittingly inspired a backlash against vaccines.
»Fleeing War, a Syrian Family Makes a New Home in North Carolina  
 A family of seven, driven from their country by violence, is building a new life in North Carolina with help from the U.S. government, resettlement workers, and volunteers.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: Curiosity Drills, Nebulae Illuminate, and Hubble Peers 
 Curiosity makes its third foray into Martian soil, nebulae light up a winter night, and Hubble peers into deep space in this week's best space photos.
»In Honor of International Polar Bear Day, Spectacular Pictures of a Threatened Species 
 Take a peek at polar bears playing, swimming, and sleeping in their changing habitat.
»Many Animals—Including Your Dog—May Have Horrible Short-Term Memories 
 Human ability to remember past events is unique, according to a new study of animals' limited short-term memories.
»Miami's Choice: Bigger Ships or Coral Reefs? 
 Dredging in Biscayne Bay inflicts heavy damage on North America's only coral reef tract.
»Deadly Frog Fungus Pops Up in Madagascar, an Amphibian Wonderland 
 Chytrid fungus, responsible for amphibian declines and extinctions around the world, is now confirmed in Madagascar.
»Quirky Winds Fuel Brazil's Devastating Drought, Amazon's Flooding  
 With severe water shortages in Brazil's cities and destructive floods in the Amazon, the boom-and-bust phenomenon may be South America's new normal.
»Chemical in BPA-Free Products Linked to Irregular Heartbeats 
 Consumers may not be protecting their health as much as they think with some BPA-free products because a chemical that replaced BPA seems to have similar effects.
»'Shark Lady' Eugenie Clark, Famed Marine Biologist, Has Died 
 Eugenie Clark, a marine biologist and ichthyologist, who died on Wednesday, helped the public understand and appreciate the much maligned shark.
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