- Boeing's Online Store Has Amazing Furniture Made From Plane Parts
- The Extended Ghostbusters Cut Fixes The Film's Biggest Plot Hole
- Here's My Perfect Home Theatre, No Expense Spared
- The New Honda Civic Type R Is A Race Car For The Road You Can Afford
- Here's All The Work That Goes Into A Single Bolt In Formula 1
- Aussie Medicare Data Taken Offline After Potential Breach Noticed
Lunch Time Deals
When you’re buying your lunch today, you might want to take a moment and spend a little more.
Under The Hood
Thinking about an upgrade? Under The Hood tells you what's new this week in PC tech.
Tired of walking? Future Movers is our roundup of the week's biggest news in powered transport.
This week on Fitmodo, bagpipes, LSD and Apple Health.
Gizmodo Movie Night
It's almost the weekend, and that means you should book in another Gizmodo movie night.
This week on Fitmodo: the real Paleo diet, Aussie vax rates up and more!
Puffin Browser for Android, ProCam 3 for iOS and more!
This week on Fitmodo: does dental floss work, millennials having less sex, and more!
Star Walk 2 for Android, Leaping Tiger for iOS and more!
Noctum Iconpack for Android, Hypelight for iOS and more!
Video: If watching dry ice sublimate is already one of life’s pleasures, what can we call the joy of watching dry ice being submerged in water? Never seen it? Forgotten what it looks like? Well, watch this whole brick of dry ice get stuck underwater and check out how the carbon dioxide gas just bubbles up to the surface while forming a slithery, almost refractive layer around the dry ice. The dry ice almost takes an amorphous shape.
Video: Watching dry ice sublimate (turn into gas instead of liquid) still manages to make me feel like a kid again. The kind of kid who is unsure of the difference between science and magic. OK, not quite … I’m old now and it’s impossible to ever look at things so innocently any more. But when I see the carbon dioxide gas immediately escape the frozen dry ice, I can’t help but be entranced. Especially when it’s shot up close like this.
For the first time ever, the United States Geological Survey has published earthquake hazard maps that includes both human-induced as well as naturally occurring earthquakes. USGS maps had previously only featured natural earthquake hazards, but thanks to the alarming rise of man-made quakes, the scientific body has now started to track both kinds.
Video: It’s flame retardant tinsel (which has absolutely no chance of standing up to the mighty red hot nickel ball), which probably explains why the smoke it releases looks so damn toxic. I mean, the smoke is so thick that it looks like it’s a yellow green grey sludge and not actually smoke. Inhaling one puff of that smog’s fart must knock you out cold and re-arrange your sense of smell for life.
By 2030 renewable energy sources such as solar and wind will cost a similar amount to fossils fuels such as coal and gas, thanks to falling technology costs, according to new forecasts released in the CO2CRC’s Australian Power Generation Technology (APGT) Report.
The giant Ivanpah solar power plant in the California Mojave Desert recently detailed how much natural gas it burned to generate power when the sun wasn’t sufficient — the equivalent to 46,000 tonnes of CO2 emissions in its first year, according to reports.