He met a violent end 5,300 years ago in the Austrian Alps, but the voice of Ötzi the Iceman can now be heard from beyond the grave.Scientists have digitally replicated the 'best approximation' of his voice using CT scans (left) that allowed them to repositioned and recreated the mummy's vocal cords, throat and mouth.
The team found a lack of ultraviolet (UV) light stresses plants and alters their flavor. The researchers, led by Dr Jim Geach from the University of Hertfordshire, used the Atacama Large Millimeter/Submillimeter Array (ALMA) telescope along with ESO’s Very Large Telescope to look at the mysterious objects, formally known as Lyman-alpha Blobs (pictured inset).
They also made a simulation of the blobs (pictured).
The discovery brings us closer to answering a challenging question in astrophysics – how galaxies form.
It took a team of twelve engineers and four supporting technicians from Turkish firm Letvision to build the fully-working prototype, called ANTIMON.
It looks like an ordinary car (left), but after a button on a remote control is pressed the doors open (middle) before stretching outwards into two blade-like arms.
Finally, a head emerges from the roof, creating a fiercesome-looking machine.(right) The model is not currently drivable in traffic, but plans are in place to add an electric engine that would make this possible.A macabre discovery on an Australian riverbank has shed new light on the powerful wooden weapons of ancient Aboriginal tribes.The skull of a skeleton found two years ago is marred by a long gash, initially thought to be the result of a fatal blow from a sharp metal blade – but, analysis of the remains reveals this occurred long before the Europeans arrived to the region with these types of tools.In a new study, researchers say a fighting boomerang or a wooden weapon known as a ‘Lil-lil’ may instead be to blame, suggesting the Aboriginal people once fought deadly battles between themselves.Reacting to the launch of the latest 'No Phone' - a phone handset that can do nothing, designed by New York based No Phone LLC, the lady behind the voice of Siri said we can no longer relate to other humans.Researchers at Cornell University studied the effects of purpose in the online world, in two studies.