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Martin Couture Rouleau
Ticks wander into airless high-radiation; act like it's a picnic
Kanazawa - Japanese researchers have discovered that ticks can survive the extreme radiation and airless vacuum inside an electron scanning microscope, making them the first animal to ever be viewed moving and alive in such conditions.
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Ticks, with their surprising survival abilities, are the first animals to be seen alive and moving under a scanning electron microscope.
Sizes of ticks common to most areas in the United States.
Courtesy of the California Dept. of Public Health, SF
The tick Amblyomma americanum (Lone Star tick)
CDC public library
"(a) Whole body, (b) upper body, (c) capitulum, (d) 4th article, (e) spiracular plate, (f) claw and pulvilus of nymph are shown."
Surgeons in Ukraine's rebel Donetsk confirm cluster bomb usage
FTC warns manufacturers not to stretch the truth on plastic bags
Dominant starting pitchers take the mound in World Series Game 1
Photo Essay: Indian Summer in Dalmatian capital of Split, Croatia
B.C. government wages war on the European gypsy moth
North Korea frees detained American, two still held
Settlers cheer as IDF soldiers brutalize disabled Palestinian boy
Ford develops car seat which detects driver having a heart attack
Review: Ryan Cabrera back with new solid single 'House on Fire'
Coalition weapons drop may have been recovered by ISIS
Lorde's 'Royals' banned on San Francisco radio
Radicalized militant attacks Canadian soldiers, kills one
Microsoft phasing out Nokia brand name
Paralyzed man walks again
Study: Drinking sugar-sweetened sodas could make you age faster
Turkey unveils stringent new anti-protest laws
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