Marine biologist Al Dove recently went on an expedition to Brazil's Abrolhos reef, where he was part of a team that studied life in the depths where light begins to fade—an area called the mesophotic zone. To reach those twilight waters, Dove and his colleagues traveled aboard the Johnson Sea Link, a deepwater research submarine that seats a pilot and a passenger inside a five ft. diameter sphere made of clear acrylic.
In this video, Dove interviews the Johnson Sea Link's pilot, Don Liberatore, to find out how Liberatore ended up with such an amazing job.
From self-driving cars to Siri, we’ve already gotten a taste of what AI can do, and now this groundbreaking technology is making its way to education and revolutionizing the way we learn new languages. Mondly uses state-of-the-art speech recognition to help you speak foreign languages like a true local. Lifetime subscriptions are on sale for […]
We’ve all used Excel at some point in our careers, but chances are most of us have only scratched the surface of what this ubiquitous program can do. From automating simple tasks to presenting data through beautiful charts and PivotTables, Excel brings a ton of utility to the table that can make a huge impact […]
Traveling isn’t always the most comfortable experience, but at least you have your music to keep you company on those long flights. That is, until your chatty neighbor and that crying baby three seats over drown out your playlist. These Paww WaveSound 3 Noise-Cancelling Bluetooth Headphones block up to 20 decibels of audio, so you can […]