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Science Friday

Cold season is upon us, and we've got the answers to your questions.
Researchers are coming up with new techniques to keep an eye on Florida's panthers.
This Thanksgiving, add a dash of science to your favorite recipes.
Scientists used to believe that ancient humans came to North American by land bridge. Now, new evidence suggested they traveled by "kelp highway."
This maybe an old find, but I'm just geeking out in my little corner over all these amazing gifs from @USNatArchives…
Retweeted by Science Friday
Black holes are "the most enigmatic objects in the universe."
It’s estimated that nearly 500,000 pieces of space junk pose a threat to spacecraft. This 18-year-old created an artificial neural network to track debris.
Large tech companies wield the power of a large country. So should they have the same regulations?
No one really understands math—even mathematicians.
This tiny metallic bee laps up your sweat and tears for essential salts.
This cold season, get to know your enemy.
Good morning! Why not start your day with a hot beverage and a side of science?
Zero might not seem that interesting, but you'd probably miss it if it was gone, says @DrEugeniaCheng.
This biochemist is developing potential treatments for cancer and chronic pain... with snail venom.
If a robot offers you a cookie...
To depict the future in fiction, we can "imagine not dystopia, not utopia, but just 'topia.'" — @Annaleen
In Florida, a 36-year-old panther collar tracking program may come to an end.
What could kill you and save you? A snail.
As the world works together to lower carbon emissions, what role will the United States play in fighting climate change?
How exactly do fossils form? Play a round of Fossilize Me! to find out:
Facebook and Twitter are the "modern town squares." But should we be having public debates in these spaces? asks @max_read.
These bees may be tiny, but they play a big role in pollination.
'Other worlds' in science fiction can transport us. They can also teach us about issues in our own.
Infinity is surprisingly a lot like the Loch Ness Monster, says @DrEugeniaCheng.
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