Wednesday , November 22 2017
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Apple releases first major update for iOS 11

APPLE fans are rejoicing online after the company released the first major update to iOS 11 since its release in September. The iOS 11 operating system which debuted alongside the iPhone 8 has been much maligned by Apple fans for various bugs and for appearing to rapidly drain the battery. Despite …

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University becomes FIRST to offer a degree in MARIJUANA studies

Scientific studies will allow students to get a professional insight into the industry which is exploding in the US. But the campus at the Northern Michigan University was quick to point out the four-year medical plant degree is not for stoners. Brandon Canfield, a chemistry professor from the university, said: …

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Blackberry ditches the keyboard as it reveals its all-touchscreen ‘Motion’ handset with a 5.5-inch screen

Blackberry has officially confirmed its latest device will be ditching the keyboard, once seen as a key selling point for the firm’s handsets. TCL, the Chinese electronics company behind its manufacture, launched the new Motion gadget at the Gitex Technology Week in Dubai. The device will initially be launched in the …

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RIP Windows 10 Mobile: Microsoft finally admits its troubled operating system is dead Read more

Microsoft is no longer developing new features and hardware for Windows 10 mobile as the operating system is officially placed into servicing mode. According to a series of tweets, Microsoft’s Corporate Vice President in the Operating Systems Group Joe Belfiore revealed the system would just fix bugs and do security …

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Ancient tree stump’ spotted on Mars ?


UFO hunters claim that an image taken by NASA’s Mars Curiosity Rover shows an ancient tree stump on the surface of the Red Planet. A video posted to YouTube by Paranormal Crucible highlights the feature on the surface of Mars, speculating that it could be the petrified remains of a …

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Future contact lenses may measure glucose, detect cancer, monitor drug use


Contact lenses embedded with biosensors may help patients monitor their conditions and even detect diseases early on. In the future, your contacts lenses may do more than help you see clearly — they may help save your life. Engineers at Oregon State University are working to embed transparent sensors into contact lenses, which …

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