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  • A Look Back At Jack Kirby's 'Lord Of Light,' The Abandoned Movie That Influenced The Events Behind 'Argo'
  • 'The Witcher 3' Is Great, But Is There Too Much Of It?
  • How 'Star Wars Rebels' Captures The Spirit Of The Original Trilogy

A Look Back At Jack Kirby's 'Lord Of Light,' The Abandoned Movie That Influenced The Events Behind 'Argo'

A Look Back At Jack Kirby's 'Lord Of Light,' The Abandoned Movie That Influenced The Events Behind 'Argo'

Find out about Jack Kirby's work on the abandoned 'Lord of Light' movie, which influenced the real-life events behind 'Argo.'

'The Witcher 3' Is Great, But Is There Too Much Of It?

'The Witcher 3' Is Great, But Is There Too Much Of It?

CD Projekt Red's open-world RPG is a fantastic game all around, but is there simply too much of it for the average player?

How 'Star Wars Rebels' Captures The Spirit Of The Original Trilogy

How 'Star Wars Rebels' Captures The Spirit Of The Original Trilogy

As 'Star Wars Rebels' first season comes to Blu-ray, it's the perfect time to reflect on why this series works so well. Here's how it balances recreating the magic of the original movies without copying them.

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SCIENCEA Double Black Hole Powers Our Galaxy’s Closest Quasar

Space

A Double Black Hole Powers Our Galaxy’s Closest Quasar

Quasars are the brightest objects in the universe, and they are fueled by the darkness of black holes. Scientists recently found the first example of a quasar powered by a pair of black holes instead of a single supermassive black hole.

SCIENCEHeart Patches Made From Tissue-Velcro

Heart Patches Made From Tissue-Velcro

Velcro-like layers of tissue could one day be used to patch up damaged heart muscle. Interlocking layers of heart tissue make it possible to create tissue patches that contract in response to electrical stimulation.

SCIENCEScience Images Of The Week: Cryogel Cancer Vaccine, Missing Link Lizard, And More

Science Images Of The Week: Cryogel Cancer Vaccine, Missing Link Lizard, And More

Discoveries abounded this week, with new species of nautilus, lizard and crustacean. Plus, an aerial shot of the Atacama Desert, a cryogel cancer vaccine, and a rare mineral.

SCIENCEBiohackers Are Having Fun Rewriting Genes With CRISPR

Biohackers Are Having Fun Rewriting Genes With CRISPR

CRISPR is a new tool that is making genetic engineering easier than ever before. Even amateur biologists are taking part in the CRISPR revolution.

SCIENCEA Drug That Millions Take For Diabetes May Fight The Fundamental Causes Of Aging

A Drug That Millions Take For Diabetes May Fight The Fundamental Causes Of Aging

Metformin, a drug commonly used to treat diabetes, is slated to undergo a clinical trial as a drug that targets fundamental biological processes involved in aging. The study is not aimed at achieving immortality, but it is about aging less like a flower and more like a fine wine.

SCIENCEMicroscopic 3D-Printed Fish Steered By Magnets Could Aid Drug Delivery

Microscopic 3D-Printed Fish Steered By Magnets Could Aid Drug Delivery

Fish is not a metaphor here. These microscopic, 3D-printed robots are actually designed to look like fish.

SCIENCEHubble Space Telescope Captures Cosmic 'Butterfly'

Space

Hubble Space Telescope Captures Cosmic 'Butterfly'

Twin Jet Nebula shows off its distinctive shape in new space telescope images. The unique nebula created by a binary pair of stars sits 2,100 light-years from Earth.

SCIENCEInjecting Tumor Cell-Packed Cryogels To Turn The Immune System Against Cancer

Injecting Tumor Cell-Packed Cryogels To Turn The Immune System Against Cancer

Scientists at Harvard University have devised a new approach to creating a cancer vaccine. Their work suggests that packing cancer cells into a spongy material called a cryogel and injecting it into the body could be an effective way to train immune systems to target cancer.

SCIENCEHow Big Is The Heart Of A Blue Whale?

How Big Is The Heart Of A Blue Whale?

Thiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiis big. Blue whales have the biggest hearts in the world, and a scientist at the Royal Ontario Museum is proud to show off the prized specimen in their heart collection.

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