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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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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."
Ticks, with their surprising survival abilities, are the first animals to be seen alive and moving under a scanning electron microscope.
Op-Ed: Will Canadians sacrifice liberty in the name of security?
UN: Detroit’s water disconnections ‘discriminate’ against poor
Relax — marijuana doesn't lower IQ after all
Review: ‘Whiplash’ is pitch perfect
NYC Ebola case raises more questions on U.S. preparedness
Junk food banned in schools in Poland
Two US nurses are declared cured of Ebola
Peppers recalled due to Salmonella risk
Republican Charlie Baker leads Martha Coakley by 9 points
US school shooting leaves gunman, student dead
Easter Islanders also made voyages to the New World
Nebraska students permitted to pose with firearms
J.K. Rowling to release new Harry Potter story on Halloween
Review: New Book about the Crusades & Queen Melisende will amaze & dismay
Review: ‘Birdman’ is every definition of spectacular
Google Glass could save KFC, other fast food companies millions of dollars
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