The T-Rex is the University of Texas at Austin's mobile earthquake generator. A massive vibrator, the T-Rex is used to develop "in-situ testing methods that can be used to both evaluate the needs of existing infrastructure and optimize the design of future infrastructure, such that our communities become more resilient to earthquakes and other natural hazards."
Fans dancing at Taylor Swift's recent performances at Seattle's Lumen Field rocked the immediate area with the equivalence of a 2.3 magnitude earthquake. Western Washington University seismologist Jackie Caplan-Auerbach analyzed… READ THE REST
Residents on the Danish Baltic island of Bornholm felt a series of tremors on Saturday that rumbled, rattled, and even changed pressure in the ears of some people, according to… READ THE REST
Yesterday in Taoyuan Taiwan, a group was playing badminton in a sports facility when a 6.8 earthquake struck. They fled in the nick of time as the roof completely collapsed.… READ THE REST
TL:DR; Efficiency is key if you want to up your professional game, and with the many apps Microsoft has to offer, you're bound to finally earn that raise you've been hoping… READ THE REST
TL;DR: Manage your available time more efficiently with a Calendbook appointment scheduling lifetime subscription, now only $49.99 with this limited time offer. Trying to coordinate a busy work calendar is an absolute… READ THE REST
TL;DR: Cyber Monday continues for us! You can now get an Apple TV HD 4th Gen, along with a refurbished Siri Remote, for just $69.97. It's the perfect way to upgrade… READ THE REST