A new NASA study has poured another bucket of cold water on hopes of one day discovering life on the closest exoplanet ever discovered – the Earth-sized world Proxima b, which is thought to orbit in the habitable zone of the red dwarf Proxima Centauri. A computer model is now asserting that the atmosphere of the exoplanet could have long since been destroyed by the intense levels of radiation emitted by the parent star... Continue Reading Proxima b's chances of hosting life may have just dropped
- Potentially habitable planet discovered just 4 light-years away
- Are tidally locked exoplanets more habitable than we once thought?
- Kepler astronomers identify top 20 habitable exoplanet candidates
- Kepler takes in a haul of over 100 exoplanets
- Red dwarf stars may be dripping with "water worlds"
- Life could jump between TRAPPIST-1's Earth-like planets in decades
While it's possible to adjust the height and the angle of a bike's handlebar stem, adjusting the length can't be done – or at least, not with a regular stem. With that in mind, Aero Design Swiss has created a stem that definitely isn't regular. Designed for use with road bikes, it contains spacers that allow the bar to be moved fore and aft as the rider sees fit … or as different riders use the same bike... Continue Reading Aero handlebar stem lets you set its length
Lyft is making a habit of teaming up with big names, as it explores new ways of moving people around. The latest is Disney Parks, which has today announced an on-demand mobility service that will ferry visitors around resorts in Lyft's so-called Minnie Vans... Continue Reading Lyft Minnie Vans to shuttle visitors around Disney World
Category: Urban Transport
- Could 3,000 ride-sharing cars replace nearly 14,000 New York cabs?
- Intel's Shooting Star drones bring flying Christmas lights to Disney World
- Spiri ride-sharing service is more self-drive than self-driving
- Subscribe and drive service promises car ownership alternative
- Premium carmaker turns premium car-sharer
- Disney's one-legged robot hops into action without a tether