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Tuesday, July 5, 2022

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A continental roar: what are the most important felines in America?

Felines are some of the most fascinating animals in nature. From the common cat to the big cats, their character, their fur and their hunting skills have fascinated many people, from biologists to poets, and there is no doubt that these species still have many things to discover.

Young Mexicans at NASA: the space dream is not light years away

Although only two Mexicans have managed to go into space as astronauts, more and more young people and students manage to carry out their projects and train within the most famous space agency in the world.

The scientist of the 86 tennis pairs

They are fashion accessories, but also high-tech sports pieces. What are some secrets that sports shoes hide? Miguel García Guerrero tells us about it in his book Technis, which combines his passion for science, basketball and tennis.

The power of laughter: why is it so important?

It emerged as a form of social bond and today it is one of the activities that bring the most benefit to our body. Why don't we have a laugh?

Francisco Toledo: the boy with the kites

Toledo's work is local and, at the same time, universal. He feeds on what he has seen in books and travels, but, above all, on what he observes in his environment. In the end, he never stopped being that boy who played barefoot in the streets of Juchitán.

Teaching music: an invaluable tool for children

Although not all of us can become musical geniuses, the reality is that musical education at an early age brings cognitive benefits for the development of our children.

Gifted children: not all are scientists

A few years ago we learned about the case of Carlos Santamaría, who at the age of 12 began studying Biomedical Physics at UNAM, which shows us that gifted children require special attention to develop their abilities.

Lettuce: an option as a herbicide

UAdeC researchers are developing a project that will allow the use of lettuce residues to produce environmentally friendly herbicides.

What makes humans so tall?

Illustration: Carolina Robles Researchers from the University of Potsdam argue that height is determined by both biological and social factors. By: Laura Puentes Those who know me in person know that I am a short woman, which I like very much, but...

A book that shows the daily life without being able to give a smile

Approximately two out of every 20 million people are affected by this congenital disease that slows down the development of the sixth and seventh cranial nerves in the fetus, so from birth the person has difficulties speaking, eating, hearing, moving the eyes (may present strabismus) and other parts of the face; most of the time he can't smile either. The struggle of the everyday The idea of telling her story came in 2014 when she lived in Mexico City. It was not until 2021 when it materialized in a text that protects the experiences, sad and happy, that have a special nuance as they are detailed by someone who got used to living with a disease that prevents him from gesturing and clearly expressing his emotions.
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AMEXCAN Calls on Governor Cooper to Veto SB 101

AMEXCAN calls on Governor Roy Cooper to veto SB 101. AMEXCAN urges the Governor to assume a firm attitude and supports the migrant community because every day Mexicans and Latinos drastically contribute to the economic, social, and cultural development of North Carolina. Not only will SB 101 critically harm the migrant community but also the economy and well-being of the state.
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