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Oct262015

07:30:16 am

What The Hell Is A Self Balancing Drifting Scooter ?


Who could have imagined that the gyroscopes found in a mobile phone (they ensure that the picture is always the right way up) could be a major part of such an awesome device as the self balancing electric scooter drifting board. With a range of up to 12 miles before needing a battery recharge together with a top speed of around 7 mph these new battery powered drifters are without a doubt this year's "must have" gift. Originally only seen being used by celebs and sports stars on social media sites, they have now come down to a price that is attainable by the general public. They are so much fun !.

In order to see which is the pick of the bunch, read the full story (including some of the totally unsupported claims made by certain suppliers) and buy a self balancing drifter on best self balancing drifting board.

Dont celebrate yet, though; those insects provide food for fish, river birds, and nearby bats. The whole ecosystem depends on them. So Thomas and his colleagues paid a lot of attention to river insects in their recent study of 20 Welsh mountain streams. They wanted to compare the ecosystems in streams that flowed through moors, conifer forests, and deciduous woods, to see if ecosystems on land had an impact on ecoystems in the stream. A River Bugs Life The Afon Mellte. Paul Thomas via Wikimedia Commons River insects, it turns out, get about half their nutrients from leaf litter that falls into the river from tees on the bank, and the other half from river plants. Plants that grow on land process carbon using a different chemical pathway than plants that grow in rivers, and those pathways produce different isotopes (atoms with different numbers of neutrons) of carbon. By comparing the ratios of carbon-12 to carbon-13 in an organisms body, its possible to get an idea of what that organism ate. And insects populations were largest where upland streams flowed past deciduous trees on their banks - about twice as large as insect populations in other streams. Thats partially because trees provide shade, which helps keep the water cool enough for the species that live there, but its also because trees provide an important food source. When deciduous trees shed their leaves every fall, they can drop five to eight kilograms of leaves into every meter of stream that flows through the woods.


For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://gizmodo.com/planting-trees-could-save-britains-stream-habitats-1738549383?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+gizmodo%2Ffull+%28Gizmodo%29



?The Homesman? Review: Prairie Fever - WSJ


Tillman decided he didn't want to write sad, slow, self-serious songs anymore, he morphed into the fancifully named Father John Misty. After a few years as drummer and backing vocalist in revered indie-rockers Fleet Foxes, he chucked his past projects and personas and his music and career have been all the better for it. The second Father John Misty album, "I Love You, Honeybear" (Sub Pop), crackles with wicked humor and tell-it-like-it-is directness. The narrator could be accused of being a crank, curmudgeon, cynic, comedian and insufferable nitpicker. In other words, he's a perfect antidote to indie-rock's usual earnestness. His caustic humor is laugh-out-loud funny, in part because he's ruthlessly honest not just about the many humans who annoy him, but himself as well. "You see me as I am, it's true," he fesses up, "the aimless, fake drifter and the horny man-child, Mamma's boy to boot." Those lines are from one of several songs that chronicle how Misty met and fell in love with his wife. That may not sound like prime motivation for the singer to wax sardonic, but part of this album's charm is how it manages to sound sincere, even warm, without backing off on the withering honesty or humor. Misty's music cushions some of his most outrageous observations in plush wordless harmonies, strings and orchestral-pop melodies, sometimes to a point where he melts into background music. A little more tension and punch wouldn't hurt. The element of surprise is one reason that perhaps his most derisive song yet, "Bored in the U.S.A.," works so well, as he croons increasingly dark complaints over plaintive piano and strings, only to be overturned by a laugh track. His best songs feel like the unfiltered musings of someone who's got nothing to lose. "I Went to the Store One Day" is a love song that somehow splits the difference between vulnerability and sarcasm. It's a difficult balancing act, but one which Misty pulls off with conversational ease. 'I Love You, Honeybear'


For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.chicagotribune.com/entertainment/music/kot/ct-father-john-misty-review-love-you-honeybear-fleet-foxes-20150206-column.html



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