David Crookes
David Crookes
Journalist @BBC @Futureplc @DennisUK @independent @raspberry_pi Specialising in technology, videogames, science, history, travel and sport.Source
Manchester, England
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Can our brains help prove the universe is conscious?

Can our brains help prove the universe is conscious?

TrendingSpace is supported by its audience. When you purchase through links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission.As humans, we know we are conscious because we experience and feel things. Yet scientists and great thinkers are unable to explain what consciousness is and they are equally baffled about where it comes from."Consciousness — or better, conscious experience — is obviously a part of reality," said Johannes Kleiner, a mathematician and theoretical physicist at the Munich Center For Mathematical Philosophy, Germany. "We're all having it but without understanding how it...

April 25, 2021
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Where Do Black Holes Lead?

Where Do Black Holes Lead?

TrendingLive Science is supported by its audience. When you purchase through links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission.Where does a black hole go?(Image: © All About Space magazine)So there you are, about to leap into a . What could possibly await should — against all odds — you somehow survive? Where would you end up and what tantalizing tales would you be able to regale if you managed to clamor your way back?The simple answer to all of these questions is, as Professor Richard Massey explains, "Who knows?" As a Royal Society research fellow at the Institute for Computational...

September 21, 2019
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Space roar: NASA detected the loudest sound in the universe, but what is it?

Space roar: NASA detected the loudest sound in the universe, but what is it?

In space, nobody can hear you scream, but with the right equipment, it is possible to detect a roar. That's what scientists discovered back in 2006 when they began to look for distant signals in the universe using a complex instrument fixed to a huge balloon that was sent to space. The instrument was able to pick up radio waves from the heat of distant stars, but what came through that year was nothing short of astounding. As the instrument listened from a height of about 23 miles (37 kilometers), it picked up a signal that was six-times louder than expected by cosmologists. Because it was...

August 5, 2020
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