Sunday, 26 February 2017

Rare mare map revealing Germany's WWII bombing targets is discovered after 75 years in an attic

It belonged to a Luftwaffe navigator and highlights important buildings and infrastructure in central and south London, including Battersea Power Station and Chelsea Barracks (pictured)An extremely rare map of Hitler's bombing targets during the Second World War has been unearthed after more than 75 years.
It belonged to a Luftwaffe navigator and highlights important buildings and infrastructure in central and south London, including Battersea Power Station and Chelsea Barracks.
Other notable German targets were the Duke of York's headquarters and Fulham Palace, the home of the Bishop of London. 
The map, which focuses on Kensington, Wimbledon and Fulham, reveals how bombing targets appeared to follow the route of the river, using it as guidance for navigators.
It is dated from November 30, 1941, 14 months after the Germans began their Blitz bombing campaign on British cities.
The map was found in the loft of a late Second World War air gunner and is believed to have come from the debris of a shot-down Luftwaffe.

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Scientist,s are suggesting that easy listening and upbeat music could have a dark side. People who tend to listen to happy tunes tend to be easily accept what they are told or asked to do even if goes against morals,tests showed.Also could influence to hurt others -college of management academic studies,Israel.

Scientists discover first-ever bee 'soldier'

Scientists discover first-ever bee 'soldier'The discovery was made by a team of scientists from the University of Sussex and the University of Sao Paulo including Professor Francis Ratnieks and Dr Christoph Grueter, from the University of Sussex Laboratory of Apiculture and .
The team studied a common tropical stingless bee Tetragonisca angustula in Sao Paulo State in  where it is known locally as JataĆ­. It nests in tree and wall cavities. Each nest has one queen and up to 10,000 workers.
Insect societies such as the JataĆ­’s are defined by cooperative and altruistic behaviour, with the workers caring for the nest and the queen’s offspring. This lifestyle also includes the division of labour among workers.

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15 Simple Tips to Balance Your Mind, Body & Soul

Here is a list of 15 simple things to consider incorporating into your healthy routine to help balance your mind, body, and spirit.

1. Exercise - Find an exercise you enjoy and start doing it regularly.

2. Be grateful - Stop to think about the things you have going for you and appreciate them.

3. Get plenty of sleep - Sleep is regenerative for your body. The more sleep you get the better you will perform the next day.

4. Breathe deeply - Whenever you think about it stop and take a deep breath. Over time this will become a healthy habit.-read more

We die like brothers”: The sinking of the SS Mendi

A British & African Steam Navigation Company postcard showing the Mendi. In the early hours of 21 February 1917, the British steamship SS Mendi was struck by a larger British ship in thick fog and sank in the English Channel. On board were nearly 900 men – mostly black South African men of the South African Native Labour Corps – who were on their way to support the war efforts on the Western Front. More than 600 lives were lost.
One hundred years after the sinking, Graham Scott of Wessex Archaeology, co-author of a new book We Die Like Brothers, shares the story of the tragedy and tells History Extra how the Mendi became a symbol of the fight for social justice and equality.What kind of vessel was the SS Mendi and can you tell us a little about its history?
The steamship Mendi was a cargo liner, built to carry both freight and passengers and sailing on a fixed schedule. Like many of the world’s ships in the first decade of the 20th century, it had been built on the Clyde, then the world’s greatest ship-building centre. Despite being built in Scotland, the Mendi operated out of Liverpool for Elder Dempster, which was then one of the great Liverpool shipping companies. The city dominated much of the trade between Britain and West Africa, a tradition that originated in the commercial links forged by Liverpool merchants during the iniquitous slave trade and one which had enabled British businesses to exploit the continent’s vast resources of raw materials and foodstuffs, whilst at the same time exporting manufactured goods back to British colonies.-read more


Would you if you could choose to delete any bad memories well  scientists have manged to do this in mice.This was done by discovering that memories are encoded in just a few cells of our brain and they believe to have foud a way of wiping out bad recollections and still keep good ones intact.

Someone keeps giving this bus stop near Plymouth an amazing 'front room' makeover

Is this the world's  best bus stop?Bus shelters have a reputation for being grim, graffiti-covered, litter-filled, grotholes.
A magnet to vandals, these unloved structures often attract feral youths with no place else to go. They can become hotbeds of antisocial behaviour and, if we're brutally honest, they nearly always smell of wee.



A dog called Molly ,springer spaniel is the first dog in the world to be trained as a cat -rescue dog to help track cats in peril .Molly has been trained by Medical Detection dog -charity that teach dogs to to detect cancer.Molly has helped track 100 cats so far which often hide when injured or sick.


Ponies Albert and Ernie ,Shetland ponies were taken y motorboat to Shetland Islands to meet the their horsey relatives by their trainer.The trainer  Emma Massingale practiced this trip on a lake near home in Holsworthy.


In this bill research on antibiotics for mrsa and salmonella to set up spaceports to battle the bugs and could be viable by 2020,the scheme is due to be launched in April 2017.


Search giants Google and Bing  have joined together to sign a voluntary code of practice to try to make it harder to search for music,films etc.This will mean that links to illegal sites will be quickly removed after notices  from rights holders ad you will only be taken too a bone fide sites.

Barn Sanctuary

Hey COMEDYFRIENDLYZOMBIE, thanks for the follow :) I've just established a new animal sanctuary called Barn Sanctuary. We just rescued two calves and two pigs! It'd be great if you go like the FB page if you have time! - McKernan

Saturday, 25 February 2017




army of ape /man army russia ww2

How Ancient Neanderthal DNA Still Influences Our Genes Today

Neanderthal DNANeanderthals may have gone extinct 30,000 years ago, but they still live on inside us. Ever since scientists discovered that Neanderthal DNA comprises roughly 2 percent of the genomes of modern humans of European and Asian heritage, they’ve speculated about how exactly those lingering genes affect us today. Now we’ve found that even though most humans hardly resemble Neanderthals in appearance, their DNA still influences how our genes work

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Goal! Bees can learn ball skills from watching each other, study finds

Bumblebees can learn how to manoeuvre a ball just by watching others carry out the task, researchers have discovered in the latest study to shed light on the insects’ surprising talents.
While bees have already been shown to be able to learn how to pull on strings, push caps and even rotate a lever to access food, researchers say the new study shows that bees are better at problem solving than we thought.
“Previous [research] has found that bumblebees can do complex tasks but those tasks have always been really close to natural behaviour,” said Olli Loukola, first author of the research from Queen Mary University of London, pointing out that bees often have to manipulate different parts of a flower to access nectar. “Now we have shown that they can learn something that is totally unnatural, like moving balls.”-read more

Star's seven Earth-sized worlds set record

Graphic showing the orbits of the seven planets in the Trappist-1 systemAstronomers have detected a record seven Earth-sized planets orbiting a single star.
The researchers say that all seven could potentially support liquid water on the surface, depending on the other properties of those planets.
But only three are within the conventional "habitable" zone where life is considered a possibility.
The compact system of exoplanets orbits Trappist-1, a low-mass, cool star located 40 light-years away from Earth.
The planets, detected using Nasa's Spitzer Space Telescope and several ground-based observatories, are described in the journal Nature.-READ MORE AND SEE VIDEO


  • Confusion
  • Disorientation-sudden headache, difficulty walking,LEANING TO ONE SIDE  
  • Trouble speaking or understanding speech-BLANKS.O.C.D-
  • The presence of obsessions, compulsions or both
  • The obsessions and compulsions are time-consuming or cause clinically significant distress or impairment in social, occupational, or other important areas of functioning-

    Symptoms of Cervical Radiculopathy

    The main symptom of cervical radiculopathy is pain that spreads into the arm, neck, chest, upper back and/or shoulders. A person with radiculopathy may experience muscle weakness and/or numbness or tingling in fingers or hands. Other symptoms may include lack of coordination, especially in the hands.-ULNAR NEUROPATHY-The following situations, where the elbow is bent, can make the sensations of ulnar nerve compression worse: holding a telephone, resting the head on the hand, crossing the arms over the chest, curling the arm under the body at night, holding the hand on top of a steering wheel and using the computer for long periods of time.
    A general weakening of the motor function of the hand may make it easy to drop things or make it difficult to open jars. It may be difficult to coordinate the fingers while typing or playing the guitar, piano, or violin. The problem usually worsens with activities or occupations that are practiced over an extended period of time.-ARTHRITIS-
  • Fatigue.
  • Joint pain.
  • Joint tenderness.
  • Joint swelling.
  • Joint redness.
  • Joint warmth.
  • Joint stiffness.
  • Loss of joint range of motion.-ANXIETY-
  • Feelings of panic, fear, and uneasiness.
  • Problems sleeping.
  • Cold or sweaty hands or feet.
  • Shortness of breath.
  • Heart palpitations.
  • Not being able to be still and calm.
  • Dry mouth.
  • Numbness or tingling in the hands or feet.-DEPRESSION-
  • Difficulty concentrating, remembering details, and making decisions.
  • Fatigue and decreased energy.
  • Feelings of guilt, worthlessness, and/or helplessness.
  • Feelings of hopelessness and/or pessimism.-PLUS HISTORY OF THALAMIC STROKE AND diabetes mellitus-O.C.D -HAVE SET ROUTINE AND A SEVERE ANXIETY OF CHANGE

Sunday, 19 February 2017

Fall aid

 A system has be created that can predict falls up to 3 weeks before their happen.The wall mounted movement detectors measure walking speed and length of stride and alert medics to any changes only in america at moment.

Rare chickens brought back from the brink of extinction by Edinburgh University

Surrogate chickensR
are chickens such as the ‘Scots Dumpy’ which was used by the Picts to warn of the approach of the Roman Army, could be brought back from the brink of extinction by Edinburgh University.
Scientists have genetically engineered chickens which can act as surrogates and lay the eggs of other rare breeds.
The surrogates themselves are sterile and so cannot produce their own offspring. But when the stem cells from rare chicken breeds are implanted into their reproductive tissue, they go on to produce eggs and ultimately chicks from the threatened species.-read more

Woolly Mammoths could be 'de-extinct' in 2 years

This whole nostalgia thing is getting out of control because scientists are about to bring back the woolly mammoth, the Guardian reports.
Harvard professor George Church—who New Scientist calls a "maverick geneticist"—is leading a "de-extinction" team that says it's about two years away from creating a hybrid embryo combining mammoth traits with Asian elephant DNA.
Woolly mammoths went extinct about 4,000 years ago due to human hunting and warming temperatures. But in the past few years, Church and his team have managed to splice 45 mammoth edits into Asian elephant DNA, including ones that control for a mammoth's shaggy hair, small ears, fat layers, and more.
While Church and his team believe they can have a "mammophant" embryo in two years, it will be much longer before anyone sees one in the wild. The team wants to grow mammophants completely in a lab in order to not mess with the reproduction of endangered Asian elephants, and that technology doesn't exist -read more

Backyard Worlds: Join Search for Planet Nine, Nearby Brown Dwarfs

A NASA-funded website called Backyard Worlds: Planet 9 lets everyone participate in the search for the hypothetical Planet Nine and ‘failed’ stars in the solar neighborhood by viewing brief movies made from images captured by NASA’s Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (WISE).“Backyard Worlds: Planet 9 has the potential to unlock once-in-a-century discoveries, and it’s exciting to think they could be spotted first by a citizen scientist,” said Dr. Aaron Meisner, a researcher at the University of California, Berkeley, who specializes in analyzing WISE images.
The new website relies on human eyes because we easily recognize the important moving objects while ignoring the artifacts. It’s a modern version of the technique astronomer Clyde Tombaugh used to find Pluto in 1930.
On the website, people around the world can work their way through millions of ‘flipbooks,’ which are brief animations showing how small patches of the sky changed over several years.
Moving objects flagged by participants will be prioritized by the science team for follow-up observations by professional astronomers.
Participants will share credit for their discoveries in any scientific publications that result from the project.
“There are just over 4 light-years between Neptune and Proxima Centauri, the nearest star, and much of this vast territory is unexplored,” said Dr. Marc Kuchner, an astrophysicist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center.”-read more

Nelson's captured French Tricolour flag displayed again

Le Genereux Ensign in St Andrew's Hall, NorwichA French flag presented to Norwich by Admiral Lord Nelson after it was captured in battle is to go on display for the first time in 100 years.
The ensign of Le Genereux, believed to be one of the earliest Tricolours in existence, was captured in 1800.
Conservation work on the 16m by 8.3m (52ft by 27ft) flag, which still contains splinters of wood and traces of gunpowder, will cost about £40,000.
Norwich Castle said it is "a remarkable survivor" of sailing ship battles.-read more


Even if you have carefully practiced sun safety all summer, it's important to continue being vigilant about your skin in fall, winter, and beyond. Throughout the year, you should examine your skin head to toe once a month, looking for any suspicious lesions. Self-exams can help you identify potential skin cancers early, when they can almost always be completely cured.
First, for a successful self-exam, you obviously need to know what you're looking for.  As a general rule, to spot either melanomas or non-melanoma skin cancers (such as basal cell carcinoma and squamous cell carcinoma), take note of any new moles or growths, and any existing growths that begin to grow or change significantly in any other way.  Lesions that change, itch, bleed, or don't heal are also alarm signals.
It is so vital to catch melanoma, the deadliest form of skin cancer, early that physicians have developed two specific strategies for early recognition of the disease: the ABCDEs and the Ugly Duckling more

Elton the tiger gets a visit from the dentist

A dentist who has expertise in treating nature’s giants was called upon to treat Elton the tiger this week. Woburn Safari Park’s Amur tiger needed urgent treatment after breaking one of his canine teeth.
Dr Peter Kertesz, one of the world’s leading zoological dentists, was asked to visit Elton and perform dental surgery to repair the damaged tooth. In the wild, a dental infection could result in severe complications, and even death. Fortunately, the eagle-eyed keepers at the park spotted that something was wrong, and Elton s not recovering after undergoing surgery.
Dr Kertesz was assisted by a team during the procedure, which began once the Amur tiger had been sedated. The procedure, which was captured on film, involved cleaning the tooth, filling the holes in the canine tooth to prevent further infection, and fitting a moulded filling to strengthen the tooth.
Once Dr Kertesz had finished operating on Elton, he was encouraged to come around slowly, and he spent 24 hours in recovery sleeping off the effects of anaesthetic.
After his dental dramas, Elton has now made a full recovery. Dental infections can be incredibly dangerous for tigers, especially in the wild when they rely on hunting to catch and kill their prey. The team is trained to spot even the most minor injuries and swift action helped to save Elton’s troublesome tooth and prevent him from suffering pain and any long-term damage.

Seal hitches a lift.

A kayaker got a shock when a seal hitched a lift on his craft,the seal circled him then partially submerged the craft near forth road bridge .

Gene editing

All inherited diseases and cancers could be cured in the coming decades, according to a leading British expert.
Gene editing techniques that have been developed in recent years could be put to work to effectively end cancer and inherited diseases, according to Dr Edze Westra
Mr Westra believes that the ability to splice DNA into cells precisely – a technology which is on the horizon, but is rejected on moral grounds by many – will become “super important” over the next 20 years.
It could completely transform the human race, he says – so that people are not affected by cancer, failing vision or the diseases of old -read more -age.

Playing it dumb.

I know dear reader this is seems to be a strange headline but as i write this post i hope you will understand a bit more.I have noticed when going to tests for benefits or get help if you show any insight or knowledge it is frowned upon.So you can take 2 options -1 lie which is wrong and you will get caught out at some point,2-play dumb just keep replies to yes ,no and show no insight is this ok no not really but its the only thing that works .

Science behind love at first sight.

It is possible that their is science behind the instant connection of love at first sight.Back in 2014 researchers asked students to look at a series of photo,s of attractive strangers while having eye movement,s tracked.Students reported feeling romantic love ,their eye,s tended to fix on strangers face and if sexual desire they felt the eyes strayed over the rest of person,s body.This means eye movements can signal whether its love or lust that we feel.

weird-nature-1-marvellous-motion-one of six -Weird Nature

NEW | Rise of the Warrior Apes

Confrontation with Evil: An In-Depth Review of the 1949 Possession That Inspired the Exorcist Paperback

Known as the 1949 St. Louis Exorcism, the story of possessed child Roland Doe was immortalized in the groundbreaking novel and film The Exorcist. Much has been written about the case, but the truth has been shrouded in secrecy...until now. Join Steven A. LaChance, as he shares the shocking evidence for how a family's grief over the death of an aunt progressed into a full-blown demonic possession. While the conventional story is that Roland Doe brought the demonic infestation upon himself, LaChance convincingly suggests an alternative interpretation, and provides new insights into the nature of possession itself.

Winston Churchill on Aliens: 1939 Essay Discovered

Winston Churchill was known for his leadership during World War II, but a newfound essay on alien life reveals another side of him, one that was deeply curious about the universe. 
"I, for one, am not so immensely impressed by the success we are making of our civilization here that I am prepared to think we are the only spot in this immense universe which contains living, thinking creatures," he wrote in the newly uncovered essay, "or that we are the highest type of mental and physical development which has ever appeared in the vast compass of space and time."
Besides being prime minister of the United Kingdom during the tumultuous years of World War II, the British statesman was also a prolific writer and proponent of science. In fact, he was the first prime minister to have a science advisor. Those traits converged in the newfound 11-page essay about the search for alien life, discovered at the Churchill Museum in Fulton, Missouri. It was first written in 1939 and was slightly revised in the late 1950s. [5 Bold Claims of Alien Life]-read more

Saturday, 18 February 2017


First of all, what is cognition? Cognition has to do with how a person understands the world and acts in it. It is the set of mental abilities or processes that are part of nearly every human action while we are awake.
Cognitive abilities are brain-based skills we need to carry out any task from the simplest to the most complex. They have more to do with the mechanisms of how we learn, remember, problem-solve, and pay attention, rather than with any actual knowledge. For instance, answering the telephone involves perception (hearing the ring tone), decision taking (answering or not), motor skill (lifting the receiver), language skills (talking and understanding language), social skills (interpreting tone of voice and interacting properly with another human being).
Cognitive abilities or skills are supported by specific neuronal networks. For instance memory skills rely mainly on parts of the temporal lobes and parts of the frontal lobes (behind the forehead).
In the table below, you can browse through the main brain functions involved in cognition. You will also find brain teasers that will help you exercise the cognitive abilities described. I hope you enjoy it…and have fun!-read more

crop circles in world war two ?

canine army in world war two

GM hens help build 'frozen aviary' in Edinburgh

Genetically-modified hens that can lay eggs from different poultry breeds are helping scientists set up a "frozen aviary" to conserve rare birds.
The aviary acts like a seed bank for poultry, storing primordial stem cells that produce eggs destined to hatch male or female offspring.
The Edinburgh University team have collected more than 500 samples from 25 different breeds.
The cells are held in a freezer at -150C and will be viable for decades.
The researchers at Edinburgh's Roslin Institute want to preserve rare poultry breeds that may be resistant to infections such as bird flu or have desirable traits such as high meat quality.
The first step was to create the GM hens capable of laying eggs from multiple different rare breeds, which include the colourfully-named "rumpless game", "Scots dumpy", "Sicilian buttercup", and "Old English pheasant fowl".-read more

Sunday, 12 February 2017

british ss during world war two

G Rim collection of death masks of Victorian crooks - including a notorious serial killer - found in shed

acabre collection of death masks of Victorian crooks is up for sale.
The grim hoarde was discovered in an outbuilding of a rural home during a routine valuation by a shocked auctioneer .
Two of the dead heads have been identified as Benjamin Courvoisier, a London serial killer 50 years before Jack the Ripper , and coachman Daniel Good, who mutilated his pregnant mistress.
And one of them was even once covered in lipstick and rouge as the owner’s young daughter had unwittingly decided to practice doing her make-up on a dead convicted criminal.
In total, nine heads were discovered in the shed of a property near Penrith, Cumbria. They have now sold for almost £40,000 at auction.-READ MORE

what to do for a stroke

EU Parliament Committee Votes To Give Robots Rights (And A Kill Switch)

Foreseeing a rapidly approaching age of autonomous artificial intelligence, a European Parliament committee has voted to legally bestow electronic personhood to robots. The status includes a detailed list of rights, responsibilities, regulations, and a “kill switch.”The committee voted by 17 votes to two, with two abstentions, to approve a draft report written by Luxembourg MEP Mady Delvaux, who believes “robots, bots, androids and other manifestations of artificial intelligence” will spawn a new industrial revolution. She wants to establish a European Agency to develop rules for how to govern AI behavior. Specifically, Delvaux writes about how increased levels of autonomy in robot entities will make usual manufacturing liability laws insufficient. It will become necessary, the report states, to be able to hold robots and their manufacturers legally responsible for their acts.
Sounding at times like a governmental whisper of Isaac Asimov’s Three Laws of Robotics, the report states, A robot may not harm humanity, or, by inaction, allow humanity to come to harm.”
The rules will also affect AI developers, who, according to the report, will have to engineer robots in such a way that they can be controlled. This includes a “kill switch,” a mechanism by which rogue robots can be terminated or shut down -read more

world war two vampire squadron

Stump of tree that Braveheart William Wallace was tied to found at Lidl branch

A tree that Scotland’s Braveheart freedom fighter William Wallace is said to have been chained to by English soldiers has been found behind a Lidl store.
For nearly a year, experts have been examining two chunks of oak in order to find out if they really came from the same tree named in a local legend.
The chunks were found at the site of the former Gourock Ropeworks, Inverclyde, and from a tree thought to have stood in the grounds of the Holy Family Church.
According to local legend, Wallace was chained to the tree in 1305 after his capture by the English before being transferred to London, where he was hanged, drawn and quartered.
The segments of tree were examined by tree specialist Dr Coralie Mills - one of just three -read more

Man trip over 36 ft erect phallus in Dorset.

 Aman managed whilst walking to trip over a 36 ft erect phallus of Cerne Abbas Giant 180 ft chalk carving and tumbled down the steep slope at night.The man was rescued by local fire and rescue and taken to ambulance to get first aid.-

House of Commons debates seagull menace

Have you ever been accosted by a seagull while eating a snack at the seaside?
The problem has become so bad that it has been the subject of a debate at Westminster.
MPs heard that Largs in North Ayrshire is one town that has been badly affected by the marauding birds.
Our reporter Huw Williams has been to find out how people there are dealing with the video

Foreign accent syndrome

Foreign accent syndrome is a rare medical condition in which patients develop speech patterns that are perceived as a foreign accent[1] that is different from their native accent, without having acquired it in the perceived accent's place of origin.
Foreign accent syndrome usually results from a stroke,[1] but can also develop from head trauma,[1] migraines[2] or developmental problems.[3] The condition was first reported in 1907,[4] and between 1941 and 2009 there were sixty-two recorded cases.[3]
Its symptoms result from distorted articulatory planning and coordination processes and although popular news articles commonly attempt to identify the closest regional accent, speakers suffering from foreign accent syndrome acquire neither a specific foreign accent nor any additional fluency in a foreign language. Despite an unconfirmed news report in 2010 that a Croatian speaker had gained the ability to speak fluent German after emergence from a coma,[5] there has been no verified case where a patient's foreign language skills have improved after a brain injury. There have been a few reported cases of children and siblings picking up the new accent from someone with foreign accent -wiki link

world war two strange orbs

Giant dog manages to get trapped after roof jump and has to be coaxed down in an unusual way

A rescue mission was sparked as firefighters tried to coax the hungry hound down with ham - but he rejected the offer for over an hourAn adventurous dog took his walkies to a new height by jumping onto his roof.
Pyrenean mountain dog Ollie was stranded on the 30ft high rooftop while his owners out on a shopping trip.
A shocked neighbour spotted the giant fluffy white dog tottering around on the slate roof instead of his mountain breeding.-read more

Say yes to wheelchair.

From April 6th 2017 any taxi who refuses a wheelchair user will face a 1,000 pounds fine and hit with penalties if charge more.The  covers wheelchair accessible taxis and private hire taxis .


Alice's Bear Shop is a Teddy Bear and Doll Hospital, situated in Lyme Regis, a beautiful, Dorset, seaside town.
We are proud to offer you our beautiful collection of Heirloom, jointed Teddy Bear and Calico Rag Doll making Kits and Patterns. Created using the very best partners we can find and offering you a product that is as green as we can make it while still being affordable. 
We are also very pleased to offer you our gorgeous, organic and wonderfully ethical clothing range, EarthPositive®. You can choose from a large selection of colours and sizes.
Ethically created with People, Play and the Planet in mind. read more

Deadman's Island: Six things you wanted to know

The remains of dozens of people who were buried more than 200 years ago are being slowly exposed on an island in Kent.
Horror stories have been handed down the generations about the mysterious site, known as Deadman's Island, so the BBC's Inside Out South East programme took a boat across to investigate whether any of the rumours were true.
Lots of people have since been talking about it on social media sites.
Here are the answers to six things you wanted to know.

1. Where is Deadman's Island and who owns it?
It lies at the mouth of The Swale, opposite the town of Queenborough on the Isle of Sheppey, off the north Kent coast.
The uninhabited mudbank is owned by Natural England, who lease it to two people.-read more and see video

Sunday, 5 February 2017

Deep Thought' - Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy dream computer - to be realised by British scientists

British scientists have taken the first steps towards building a real-life version of Deep Thought, the supercomputer programmed to solve the "ultimate question of life, the universe, and everything" in The Hitchhiker's Guide To The Galaxy.
The team has come up with the first practical blueprint for constructing a giant quantum computer, a thinking device capable of rapidly providing answers to problems that would take an ordinary computer billions of years to solve.
A proof-of-concept early prototype is planned within two years at the University of Sussex.
For many years, people said that it was completely impossible to construct an actual quantum computerProfessor Winfried Hensinger, University of Sussex
But the ground-breaking modular design could theoretically pave the way to a machine as large as a football field with undreamed of levels of computing power.
While Deep Thought's solution to the meaning of life was "42", the Sussex scientists hope their creation will prove a lot more useful than the supercomputer in Douglas Adams's comic space opera.-read more

Mark Anthony Raines of Holsworthy mark show is a guest on Monster Movie Night with Internet Horror Host Bobby Gammonster.

Mark Anthony Raines of Holsworthy mark show is a guest on Monster Movie Night with Internet Horror Host Bobby Gammonster. ...https://...