cell phones and changing of the shape of our bones
Studies have shown that cell phones are slowly changing the shape of our bones. David Shahar and Mark Sayers, both specialists in biomechanics at Australia's University of the Sunshine Coast, studied how mechanical laws apply to living organisms. This involves studying how humans run, fly, and even beat their wings. Osteology (the study of bones) is also involved in this research and helps us learn about an individual's life from their bones. It has been known for some time that skeletons adapt to a person's lifestyle every set of bones tells a story. For example, some unusually large skeletons were found on the Pacific island of Tinian in 1924—stone structures nearby explained their substantial nature.