Human-caused climate change appears to have driven the Great Barrier Reef’s only endemic mammal species into the history books, with the Bramble Cay melomys, a small rodent that lives on a tiny island in the eastern Torres Strait, being completely wiped-out from its only known location.

Human-caused climate change appears to have driven the Great Barrier Reef’s only endemic mammal species into the history books, with the Bramble Cay melomys, a small rodent that lives on a tiny island in the eastern Torres Strait, being completely wiped-out from its only known location.

Lexar 32GB High Performance 300x microSDHC Memory Card (UHS-1) at 123InkCartridges Canada

Lexar 32GB High Performance 300x microSDHC Memory Card (UHS-1) at 123InkCartridges Canada

<p>A weekly show where knowledge junkies get their fix of trivia-tastic information. This week, Hank Green discusses 50 common science misconceptions about topics such as bats, dog years, and dinosaurs.</p>

<p>A weekly show where knowledge junkies get their fix of trivia-tastic information. This week, Hank Green discusses 50 common science misconceptions about topics such as bats, dog years, and dinosaurs.</p>

You just travelled thousands of miles through space in the time it took to read this - ScienceAlert

You just travelled thousands of miles through space in the time it took to read this - ScienceAlert

Pause for a Moment of Science Poster

Pause for a Moment of Science Poster

Pause for a Moment of Science Poster ❤ liked on Polyvore featuring home, home decor, wall art, words, word wall art, typography wall art, quote posters, typography poster and quote wall art

The Columbia River Flood Basalts are an extensive sequence of stacked lava flows that occurred during the middle Miocene, between 17 and 15 million years ago. Attributed to the Yellowstone hotspot, they reach a cumulative thickness of up to 6000 feet. During the same time period the Oregon Basins and Range of the Pacific Northwest were also flooded with basaltic lava flows.

The Columbia River Flood Basalts are an extensive sequence of stacked lava flows that occurred during the middle Miocene, between 17 and 15 million years ago. Attributed to the Yellowstone hotspot, they reach a cumulative thickness of up to 6000 feet. During the same time period the Oregon Basins and Range of the Pacific Northwest were also flooded with basaltic lava flows.

Science Teaching Junkie - Daily Science Starters for Middle School: Force, Motion, and Energy $8

Daily Science Starters for Middle School - Force, Motion, and Energy

Mammals Who Morph: The Universe Tells Our Evolution Story: Book 3 (The Universe Series) (Sharing Nature with Children Books) by Jennifer Morgan

Mammals Who Morph: The Universe Tells Our Evolution Story: Book 3 (The Universe Series) (Sharing Nature with Children Books) by Jennifer Morgan

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