future

Exploring the future of science today, while looking back on the achievements from yesterday. Science fiction is science future.

  • Marshall Barnes
    Published 10 days ago
    THE NON-INNOVATIVE "TIME TRAVEL INNOVATION" THAT'S NOT AN INNOVATION, NOR TIME TRAVEL, AT ALL

    THE NON-INNOVATIVE "TIME TRAVEL INNOVATION" THAT'S NOT AN INNOVATION, NOR TIME TRAVEL, AT ALL

    "Is it really possible to travel back in time? What about traveling into the future, have we finally figured out how to do that? Well, you’ll have to read on to find out…"
  • Brandon Becerra
    Published 17 days ago
    Cleaning up the Ocean

    Cleaning up the Ocean

    Many people might not know, but plastic has been important for human evolution, and we use it for multiple things. The problem with plastic is that it doesn’t just disappear; it sticks around for hundreds of years and sometimes it ends up in the natural environment, mostly on the ocean. Plastics can get to the ocean in different ways; for example, the rain and winds can drag plastics to the ocean, but that’s not the only way they can get to the ocean, another common way is through storm drains. When plastics reach the ocean, they never break down completely, instead they turn into really small pieces called microplastics that can be dangerous for marine life. A study run by the Monterey Bay Aquarium shows that small ocean animals are consuming microplastic particles; yes, those are the same ocean creatures that we consume. These microplastic particles mainly come from consumer products like plastic water bottles and product packaging, but not all plastics in the ocean get to break down into microplastics, sometimes plastics end up being eaten by large ocean animals, which is really dangerous for them because their digestive system can get clogged up. Once their digestive system is clogged up, the animal stops receiving the nutrition that they need and end up dying with their stomachs full of plastic (“Plastic pollution”). I believe we should become more aware of the problems that plastics are bringing to the ocean and worry about finding a way to take plastics out of the ocean and planning on what to do with those plastics after they out of the ocean.
  • Edie Tuck
    Published 18 days ago
    We’ve Given the Planet a Fever

    We’ve Given the Planet a Fever

    Go on. Tell me that climate change isn’t real. Come on, I dare you!
  • Dustin Miller PolyInnovator
    Published 20 days ago
    Digital Power Grid

    Digital Power Grid

    The electric grid is where the power is generated, transmitted, and distributed between different locations. I.e. your home, the grocery store, the business down the street, and everything in between.
  • Carlos Guerra
    Published 2 months ago
    5 Ways to Replace Money In The Apocalypse

    5 Ways to Replace Money In The Apocalypse

    Money... a word that coincides with freedom this day in age. In order to prevent yourself from becoming one of the homeless, your going to need some kind of income, in America especially. Without a dollar in your pocket, it can be hard to survive in the real world. Although what would happen if humanity was faced with some massive catastrophic event? One big enough to cripple our society... What if every government across the globe collapsed and paper currency became worthless? Surely we would need some form of method to buy and sell valuable merchandise. That is exactly what we will be discussing in today's article; how can we replace paper currency, so that we might maintain some kind of structure within society after the next world-wide cataclysm.
  • Jackie Green
    Published 3 months ago
    Is Bamboo the sustainable material of the future?

    Is Bamboo the sustainable material of the future?

    Bamboo is growing in more ways than one!
  • Pious
    Published 3 months ago
    DON'T PROTECT THE EARTH…

    DON'T PROTECT THE EARTH…

    To be honest, wildfire is an activity of nature, without fire, never dead animals and plants decompose 100% to turn into nutrients for the next generation of plants and animals. 
  • LB
    Published 4 months ago
    Love in Collective Transition

    Love in Collective Transition

    There's a moment in the film, Her when Theodore (Joaquin Phoenix) realizes that the relationship he's having with his new operating system is not exactly a private experience. Within the short span it takes for him to fall in love with his sexy AI system, the phenomenon of engaging in a non-human relationship is trending. It's only while paying attention in public, that he discovers AI love has become a socially accepted norm for many people. He was just too lost in his own moment to notice.
  • Michael J. Albee
    Published 6 months ago
    Is The New Golden Age of Airships Upon Us?

    Is The New Golden Age of Airships Upon Us?

    If you're old enough, or remember much in your high school history class, you probably remember the golden days of airships. Not so long ago, blimps and their cousins were the darlings of pilots and many a pundit predicted they would take over aviation. But then jet engines stole their place in history and airships were relegated to the logo for a tire company.
  • DS Peters
    Published 6 months ago
    Sentencing

    Sentencing

    The defense attorney paused in his speech, bowed his head, and for a few moments, simply pursed his lips and studied the fists he clenched in front of his chest. Then he lifted his head, simultaneously opened his fists with his palms up, turned and addressed the judge directly.
  • Maria Vikse
    Published 8 months ago
    Things that Will Probably Become Obsolete in the Next 10 Years

    Things that Will Probably Become Obsolete in the Next 10 Years

    We live in the age of a technological breakthrough. Striving for comfortable life makes us overpass the limits and think innovatively. So, we can predict that many of the things we use daily could lose their value for us just in the next ten years. You can find below the list of things which will probably become obsolete by 2030.
  • Jacob Severn
    Published 8 months ago
    Living with Sand

    Living with Sand

    When a product resembles waste in a practical sense, acts of manufacturing and transporting become ways to occupy a new place in time. In the context of the market, sand is distinguished from gravel by gradation, from soil by use value. In the gradation process, sand is passed through a series of sieves, ever finer, and sorted. A name is given, leading to a value, which curves, slopes, and flattens depending on economic forces too large to see.