Rahul Prasannakumar

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Lamborghini will launch a super-smartphone

Lamborghini will launch a super-smartphone<p>When an iPhone isn’t premium enough, what do you go for? There are a plenty of smartphones out there for …

PhotoMath Is A Free App That Can Solve Equations Through Smartphone Cameras

Math is one of the hardest subjects in school, which is why owning a graphing calculator seems like a necessity for students. But what if you could use your smartphone to solve equations by pointing the camera at the problem in your textbook instead of using a graphing calculator? That is the idea …

Next Porsche 911 GT3 RS Leaked via Die-Cast Model Car

For fanatics of Zuffenhausen iron, aluminum, <i>und schteel</i>, very little takes the bellows to the embers like a new GT3 RS.<p>Spiritual heirs to the 1973 2.7 RS, one of which now trades hands at something like a jillion dollars, the RS cars offer a stripped-out interior, lightweight panels, and more power …

Tag Heuer Introduces World's First Self-Charging Phone

What happens when one of the world’s leading watchmakers sets its sights on mobile? You get a $12,000 “infinite-power” phone that runs on light.<p>Why, you might be asking, would Tag Heuer—known for its opulent chronographs, Brad Pitt ads, and general bling—suddenly venture into the mobile world with …



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Is This the Best Use of Neutrals, Ever?

The soothing power of simplicity.<p>This modern and relaxing beach house decorated by Rob Southern reveals the soothing power of simplicity.

APOD: SN 1006 Supernova Remnant (2014 Jul 12) Image Credit: NASA, ESA, Zolt Levay (STScI) http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap140712.html Explanation: A new star, likely the brightest supernova in recorded human history, lit up planet Earth's sky in the year 1006 AD. The expanding debris cloud from the stellar explosion, found in the southerly constellation of Lupus, still puts on a cosmic light show across the electromagnetic spectrum. In fact, this composite view includes X-ray data in blue from the Chandra Observatory, optical data in yellowish hues, and radio image data in red. Now known as the SN 1006 supernova remnant, the debris cloud appears to be about 60 light-years across and is understood to represent the remains of a white dwarf star. Part of a binary star system, the compact white dwarf gradually captured material from its companion star. The buildup in mass finally triggered a thermonuclear explosion that destroyed the dwarf star. Because the distance to the supernova remnant is about 7,000 light-years, that explosion actually happened 7,000 years before the light reached Earth in 1006. Shockwaves in the remnant accelerate particles to extreme energies and are thought to be a source of the mysterious cosmic rays. http://www.nasa.gov/ http://www.spacetelescope.org/ http://www.stsci.edu/ Starship Asterisk* • APOD Discussion Page http://asterisk.apod.com/discuss_apod.php?date=140712 #APOD http://chandra.harvard.edu/photo/2008/sn1006c/ Image Credit: X-ray (blue): NASA/CXC/Rutgers/G.Cassam-Chenaï, J.Hughes et al.; Radio (red): NRAO/AUI/NSF/GBT/VLA/Dyer, Maddalena & Cornwell; Optical (orange/yellow): Middlebury College/F.Winkler, NOAO/AURA/NSF/CTIO Schmidt & DSS