Posts Tagged ‘Flying’

Wonderful, Just Wonderful: Terrifying New World’s Largest Flying Aquatic Insect Found In China

giant-dobsonfly-1.jpg This is the giant dobsonfly, the current record holder for largest flying aquatic insect. They can measure almost 8.5-inches across. For reference, that is 8-inches entirely too large for my liking.

Large enough to cover the face of a human adult, this scary-looking insect is also known among entomologists as an indicator of water quality, says the museum. The giant dobsonfly makes its home in bodies of clean water and is highly sensitive to any changes in the water’s pH as well as the presence of trace elements of pollutants. If the water is slightly contaminated, the giant dobsonfly will move on to seek cleaner waters.

Did you read that? They only like the very freshest water and will leave if they detect even the slightest pollution. You know what that means, don’t you? “You’re going to go take a dump upriver?” Haha, I am going to go take ALL the dumps upriver. Keep going for a couple more shots including a closeup in case you’re into nightmares.

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Wonderful, Just Wonderful: Terrifying New World’s Largest Flying Aquatic Insect Found In China

giant-dobsonfly-1.jpg This is the giant dobsonfly, the current record holder for largest flying aquatic insect. They can measure almost 8.5-inches across. For reference, that is 8-inches entirely too large for my liking.

Large enough to cover the face of a human adult, this scary-looking insect is also known among entomologists as an indicator of water quality, says the museum. The giant dobsonfly makes its home in bodies of clean water and is highly sensitive to any changes in the water’s pH as well as the presence of trace elements of pollutants. If the water is slightly contaminated, the giant dobsonfly will move on to seek cleaner waters.

Did you read that? They only like the very freshest water and will leave if they detect even the slightest pollution. You know what that means, don’t you? “You’re going to go take a dump upriver?” Haha, I am going to go take ALL the dumps upriver. Keep going for a couple more shots including a closeup in case you’re into nightmares.

Related Posts:

Wonderful, Just Wonderful: Terrifying New World’s Largest Flying Aquatic Insect Found In China

giant-dobsonfly-1.jpg This is the giant dobsonfly, the current record holder for largest flying aquatic insect. They can measure almost 8.5-inches across. For reference, that is 8-inches entirely too large for my liking.

Large enough to cover the face of a human adult, this scary-looking insect is also known among entomologists as an indicator of water quality, says the museum. The giant dobsonfly makes its home in bodies of clean water and is highly sensitive to any changes in the water’s pH as well as the presence of trace elements of pollutants. If the water is slightly contaminated, the giant dobsonfly will move on to seek cleaner waters.

Did you read that? They only like the very freshest water and will leave if they detect even the slightest pollution. You know what that means, don’t you? “You’re going to go take a dump upriver?” Haha, I am going to go take ALL the dumps upriver. Keep going for a couple more shots including a closeup in case you’re into nightmares.

Related Posts:

Wonderful, Just Wonderful: Terrifying New World’s Largest Flying Aquatic Insect Found In China

giant-dobsonfly-1.jpg This is the giant dobsonfly, the current record holder for largest flying aquatic insect. They can measure almost 8.5-inches across. For reference, that is 8-inches entirely too large for my liking.

Large enough to cover the face of a human adult, this scary-looking insect is also known among entomologists as an indicator of water quality, says the museum. The giant dobsonfly makes its home in bodies of clean water and is highly sensitive to any changes in the water’s pH as well as the presence of trace elements of pollutants. If the water is slightly contaminated, the giant dobsonfly will move on to seek cleaner waters.

Did you read that? They only like the very freshest water and will leave if they detect even the slightest pollution. You know what that means, don’t you? “You’re going to go take a dump upriver?” Haha, I am going to go take ALL the dumps upriver. Keep going for a couple more shots including a closeup in case you’re into nightmares.

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Flying Robot Helicopter Aerial Attacker RC Remote Control 2 Channel NIB

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MIT’s flying robot keeps moving photo subjects bathed in light

Pro photographers can spend ages setting up lighting for a shoot. That work may quickly go out the window if the subject moves, however, and an assistant won’t always be there to help. Thankfully, MIT researchers have devised a clever solution to the…

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Japan: Flying ‘Gimball’ prepares for search and rescue missions

W/S Adrien Briod, robot developer controlling flame robot, Gimball M/S Briod controlling Gimball M/S Robot hitting wall SOT. Adrien Briod, robot developer (s…

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Autonomous Navigation for Flying Robots – Part 6.1 (Dr. Jürgen Sturm)

Lecturer: Dr. Jürgen Sturm (TU München)
Video Rating: 0 / 5

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The Big Picture: Recovering NASA’s flying saucer

Despite Independence Day being right around the corner, what you’re seeing up above shouldn’t get your hopes up about welcoming any aliens to Earth. Besides, everyone knows that the government would likely never release pictures of that sort of thing…

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This Perching Robot Could Point To The Future Of Flying Drones

flickr-6228844874-hd What do you do when your drone runs out of power? At this point in the quadcopter game, flying drones need to return to base to recharge or risk falling out of the sky. However, a new method for “tapping” power lines has been discussed, which would allow the drones to sit on and steal power from overhead lines and then keep flying when they’ve recharged. Read More

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