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Behavior
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Chimpanzee Hunting Tools
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Chemistry and Materials
The memory of a material
Meteorites may have sparked life on Earth
Fog Buster
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A Light Delay
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Earth
Hints of Life in Ancient Lava
The Pacific Ocean's Bald Spot
Deep Drilling at Sea
Environment
Little Bits of Trouble
Sea Otters, Kelp, and Killer Whales
Missing Tigers in India
Finding the Past
Untangling Human Origins
Stone Tablet May Solve Maya Mystery
Fakes in the museum
Fish
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Perches
Food and Nutrition
Turning to Sweets, Fats to Calm the Brain
The Essence of Celery
Making good, brown fat
GSAT English Rules
Order of Adjectives
Who vs. Whom
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GSAT Exam Preparation Jamaica
10 Common Mistakes When Preparing for the GSAT Math Test
How are students placed after passing the GSAT exam
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Results of GSAT are in schools this week
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Math is a real brain bender
Prime Time for Cicadas
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Human Body
Sun Screen
Gut Germs to the Rescue
A Long Trek to Asia
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African Elephants
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Expert report highlights the importance to parents of reading to children!
Raise a Lifelong Reader by Reading Aloud
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Electric Backpack
One ring around them all
Invisibility Ring
Plants
Pumping Up Poison Ivy
Sweet, Sticky Science
A Change in Leaf Color
Reptiles
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Space and Astronomy
Gravity Tractor as Asteroid Mover
Melting Snow on Mars
Cousin Earth
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Drawing Energy out of Wastewater
Beyond Bar Codes
Algae Motors
The Parts of Speech
What is a Preposition?
Countable and Uncountable Nouns
Problems with Prepositions
Transportation
Troubles with Hubble
Are Propellers Fin-ished?
Flying the Hyper Skies
Weather
Warmest Year on Record
Arctic Melt
Polar Ice Feels the Heat
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A Grim Future for Some Killer Whales 06/30/2010

A Grim Future for Some Killer Whales

In 1989, an oil tanker called the Exxon Valdez struck an underwater reef in Prince William Sound, a large body of water in southern Alaska. The ship dumped about 11 million gallons of crude oil into the freezing water, creating the largest spill in U.S. h


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Armadillo 06/30/2010

Armadillo

Armadillos are small placental mammals of the family Dasypodidae, mostly known for having a bony armor shell. All species are native to the Americas, where they inhabit a variety of environments.


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Wombats 06/30/2010

Wombats

Wombats dig extensive burrow systems with rodent-like front teeth and powerful claws. Although mainly crepuscular and nocturnal, wombats will also venture out to feed on cool or overcast days. They are not as easily seen as many animals.


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Wolverines 06/30/2010

Wolverines

The wolverine (Gulo gulo) is the largest terrestrial species of the Mustelidae or weasel family, and is also called the glutton or carcajou. It is the only species currently classified in the genus Gulo.


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Whales 06/30/2010

Whales

Gentle giants of the open oceans, whales are among the earth's oldest and largest creatures. Living in a watery world so far removed from our own, our understanding of whales is still advancing, and mysteries still surrounding their behavior.


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Weasels and Kin 06/30/2010

Weasels and Kin

Although rodent-like in appearance, weasels and similar animals (such as minks and polecats) are in their own genus of mammals, called "mustelids."


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Weasels 06/30/2010

Weasels

Weasels are mammals in the genus Mustela of the Mustelidae family. Originally, the name "weasel" was applied to one species of the genus, the European form of the Least Weasel.


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Tasmanian Devil 06/30/2010

Tasmanian Devil

The Tasmanian Devil (Sarcophilus harrisii), also referred to simply as 'the devil', is a carnivorous marsupial now found only in the Australian island state of Tasmania. The Tasmanian Devil is the only extant member of the genus Sarcophilus.


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Squirrels 06/30/2010

Squirrels

In everyday speech in the English-speaking world it usually refers to members of the genera Sciurus and Tamiasciurus. These typical members of the family are tree squirrels with large bushy tails, and are indigenous to Europe, Asia and the Americas.


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Skunks 06/30/2010

Skunks

Skunks are moderately small mammals with black-and-white fur belonging to the family Mephitidae and the order Carnivora. The two skunk species in the Mydaus genus inhabit Indonesia and the Philippines; all other skunks inhabit the Americas.


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