A massive satellite could outsmart all the stars in the night sky for strange quantum battery technology (Planet Earth Weekend Report)

What makes the human brain unique to how quantum physicists search for alien life (Planet Earth Report)

This weekend’s stories include a newly discovered exoplanet orbiting a cold star remarkably similar from Earth to the true story when Congress was about to release wild hippos in the Gulf of Louisiana, and much more.

A newly discovered exoplanet orbiting a cold star remarkably similar to Earth. “The more we look at the universe, the more it seems that our planet is not as unique as we thought. Recently, an international team of scientists announced the discovery of two new exoplanets that are each about 40 percent larger than Earth – and they say these distant worlds They will form prime targets for the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), partly because one of them may have a climate similar to Earth’s, according to Salon.com.

A huge satellite can outsmart all the stars and planets in the night skyAstronomers are concerned that the BlueWalker 3 satellite, which will use an antenna the size of a squash court to send internet to mobile phones, could outshine everything in the night sky except for the moon, New Scientist reports.

Predatory bacteria are fierce, ballistic and full of potentialIt fights bacterial predators like wolves, torpedoes and vampires, and can provide the following antibiotics, Scientific American reports.

A 1.8 million-year-old tooth of an early human was found while excavating in Georgia The student’s discovery provides new clues that the region may have been one of the first places outside Africa where early humans settled. “The tooth was discovered near the village of Uruzmani, located about 60 miles southwest of the Georgian capital, Tbilisi, near Dmanisi, where human skulls dating back 1.8 million years were found in the late 1990s and early 2000s,” the Guardian reports. .

Giant blobs in the Earth’s mantle may be driving a “diamond factory” near the heart of our planet, Stephanie Pappas reports for Space.com. Extreme chemical reactions could explain why Earth’s middle layer contains so much carbon.

The slowing of the movement of the continental plates has controlled the timing of the largest volcanic events on EarthPhys.org reports – “Scientists have shed new light on the timing and likely cause of major volcanic events that occurred millions of years ago and caused such climatic and biological disruptions that led to some of the most devastating extinctions.”

This AI learns like a childEngineers at DeepMind built a machine-learning system based on research into how children’s brains work, and it performed certain tasks better than its traditional counterparts, Christopher Intagliata reports for Scientific American.

How will we learn about life elsewhere in the universe? Conor Philly asks about Astronomy.com–With scientists finding new and exotic exoplanets every year, the search for life as we know it may be a very narrow standard.

Quantum batteries: a strange technology that can provide instant energyBy taking advantage of a peculiar property of quantum mechanics called entanglement, quantum batteries can theoretically recharge in a flash. Now, progress is being made toward making it a reality, according to a New Scientist report.

If Jupiter’s orbit changed, Earth could be more hospitable than it is today, Forbes reports. “If Jupiter’s position remains the same, but the shape of its orbit changes, it may actually increase the habitability of this planet,” said Pam Vervoort, an Earth and planetary scientist and lead author of the study.

Why NASA’s mission to the Moon is the Artemis 1 mission, Jack Burns reports for Salon.com. NASA’s Artemis 1 mission to the Moon paves the way for routine space exploration beyond Earth.

What does the disintegration of Antarctica require of us?, wrote Elizabeth Rush, author of “Rising: Dispatches from the American Shore,” a Pulitzer Prize finalist for the New York Times. Will Miami exist in 100 years? Thwaites will decide,”

The true story when Congress was about to release wild hippos in the Gulf of Louisiana, Salon.com reports – Congress was one vote away from passing the Hippo bill. Experts weigh what could be.

$35 billion worth of real estate could sink under water by 2050– Local governments in coastal states will lose billions of dollars in local tax revenue as rising seas claim developed land, reports Thomas Frank, Scientific American.

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