Log in with Facebook
Log in with Twitter
must read articles
ferret eats baby's face
indian republic day
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.
Search Digital Journal Archives
Set up a news alert for
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.
Sizes of ticks common to most areas in the United States.
Courtesy of the California Dept. of Public Health, SF
Zoo: Adopt a scorpion or cockroach for that special ex-Valentine
Gunmen assault luxury Tripoli hotel, at least nine dead
At least five arrested in 'anti-jihadist' raid in France: Security source
2014 top 10 cities in the United States to live
Op-Ed: Guns we didn't see at this year's SHOT Show
Burnie Fraim, Jessica Benales, charged after ferrets attacks baby
Fidel Castro: 'I don't trust the US, nor have I spoken with them'
Major Nor'easter blankets the Northeast with heavy snow
Rockets fired from Syria hit Israeli-held Golan: Army
Floyd Mayweather says Pacquiao no longer gets many Pay Per Views
Ancient Ice Age forest found underwater off Norfolk coast
Review: Jackie Evancho delivers breathtaking version of 'Ave Maria'
U.K. dumps consortium charged with cleaning up nuclear site
New York travel ban lifted after snowstorm
Hollywood stardom awaits Manny Pacquiao
Female genital mutilation: Doctor in Egypt guilty of manslaughter
Leaderboard & Achievements
Investors & Partners
Board of Advisers
Help & Support
Frequently Asked Questions
Code of Conduct
Digital Journal Mobile
Global Press Releases
copyright © 2015
| powered by