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Silkís superpowers
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Moss Echoes of Hunting
Polar Bears in Trouble
A Tongue and a Half
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A Recipe for Happiness
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Bandages that could bite back
Sugary Survival Skill
These gems make their own way
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Distant Quake Changes Geyser Eruptions
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Catching Some Rays
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Finding the Past
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Of Lice and Old Clothes
A Volcano's Deadly Ash
Fish
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Eat Out, Eat Smart
Healing Honey
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GSAT English Rules
Capitalization Rules
Problems with Prepositions
Order of Adjectives
GSAT Exam Preparation Jamaica
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Ministry of Education Announces 82 GSAT Scholarships for 2010
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Smiles Turn Away Colds
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Hear, Hear
Invertebrates
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Choosing a Preschool: What to Consider
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Black Hole Journey
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Thinner Air, Less Splatter
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Seeds of the Future
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Asp
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Roving the Red Planet
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Baby Star
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Morphing a Wing to Save Fuel
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Musclebots Take Some Steps
The Parts of Speech
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Transportation
Seen on the Science Fair Scene
Charged cars that would charge
Reach for the Sky
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Watering the Air
Polar Ice Feels the Heat
A Change in Climate
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The algae invasion 07/07/2010

The algae invasion

Algae: You know it when you see it. Itís the slimy green carpet that blankets the top of ponds or neglected swimming pools. It may be long strands of seaweed, sometimes used for fertilizer or food, that sway with the ocean tide.


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A Giant Flower's New Family 07/05/2010

A Giant Flower's New Family

You may know someone who's taller, shorter, blonder, or more artistic than all of his or her relatives. The phenomenon can make you wonder at the strange ways in which family trees sometimes work.


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Fastest Plant on Earth 07/05/2010

Fastest Plant on Earth

Move over, Venus flytrap. Now, there's something faster. Using a high-speed camera, researchers have documented what may be the quickest-acting plant ever seen: the bunchberry dogwood slinging pollen into the air.


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Assembling the Tree of Life 07/05/2010

Assembling the Tree of Life

It's easy to see how you're related to your parents, grandparents, brothers, sisters, and cousins. It's not so easy to see how you're related to apple trees, worms, or elephants.


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White fuzzy mold not as friendly as it looks 07/05/2010

White fuzzy mold not as friendly as it looks

When you think of things that are white and fuzzy, usually you think of something cute or nice. But a newly discovered fuzzy, white mold may be making bats in the Northeast U.S. sick.


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Underwater Jungles 07/05/2010

Underwater Jungles

Thick forests of brown algae, called kelp, cling to the seafloor in cold waters throughout the world. There are about 100 kinds, including giant kelp, which stretch as high as 30 meters (100 feet).


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Tracking the Sun Improves Plant Pollen 07/05/2010

Tracking the Sun Improves Plant Pollen

A free flower is a happy flower. Or so it seems. In a recent study, snow buttercup flowers that were free to move with the sun were more likely to produce baby blooms than did flowers that were tied down.


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Sweet, Sticky Science 07/05/2010

Sweet, Sticky Science

Real maple syrup sweetens even the dullest breakfast, and it's no mystery why. The sticky stuff you pour on your pancakes is at least two-thirds sugar.


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Stalking Plants by Scent 07/05/2010

Stalking Plants by Scent

Dodder is a wiry, orange vine that steals water and nutrients from other plants. Scientists have now found that this vine chooses its victim by smell, growing its shoots in the direction of a plant's natural perfume.


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Plants Travel Wind Highways 07/05/2010

Plants Travel Wind Highways

Gusts of wind can knock you over if they blow hard enough. If you were a plant, though, the wind could carry you or your spores for thousands of kilometers.


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