The Simpsons predicts all kind of events. If you want to know what will happen watch some series of The Simpsons.
1. In 1999, radiation spawned mutant tomatoes.
Season 11, Episode 5, “E-I-E-I-D’oh!”
Full mutant vegetable article here.
Claim: Earth’s magnetosphere collapsed for two hours on 23 April 2016.
Example: [Collected via Twitter, April 2016]
Origin:On 23 April 2016, unreliable web site Superstation95 reported that data gleaned from NASA revealed that Earth’s magnetosphere had “COLLAPSED” for a period of two hours:
Meet the real-life Magneto, the psychic who claims to use telepathic powers to manipulate metal, just like the X-Men supervillain.
Miroslaw Magola says his mental powers are so strong he can even jump around with drinks cans, pots and pans or cutlery stuck to forehead, hands or chest.
Emma the dairy cow was acting nervous and rightly so. Earlier in the day she had been loaded onto a trailer and driven for miles to a destination that was wholly foreign to her, a place called the Kuhrettung Rhein-Berg Sanctuary in Germany. The dairy farm which she’d called home her whole life had recently closed down, and before rescuers stepped in, she’d originally been headed to the slaughter house.
“In every culture and in every medical tradition before ours, healing was accomplished by moving energy.” – Albert Szent-Gyorgyi, Biochemist and Nobel Prize Winner.
For centuries the ancient wisdom keepers and healers in several traditions had a keen understanding of the energetic body. The healing traditions from China, India, Japan and Tibet, as well as other countries all spoke of energy channels, meridians or nadis along which the vital energy flowed.
University of California, Irvine researchers have invented nanowire-based battery material that can be recharged hundreds of thousands of times, moving us closer to a battery that would never require replacement. The breakthrough work could lead to commercial batteries with greatly lengthened lifespans for computers, smartphones, appliances, cars and spacecraft.
Newswise — MINNEAPOLIS / ST. PAUL (04/15/2016) – Using a state-of-the-art ultrafast electron microscope, University of Minnesota researchers have recorded the first-ever videos showing how heat moves through materials at the nanoscale traveling at the speed of sound.
Jordin Purcell-Riess has worked as a registered nurse at the emergency department at St. Francis Hospital in Hartford, Conn., for three years. She describes her workplace as phones going off, voices everywhere, every room full. “You look around and the hallways are full of patients on stretchers; you walk out to the waiting room and you can see on our board that there’s 15 people signing in,” she says. “The second you can get your ICU patient upstairs, there’s another one waiting for you.”