SETI bioastro: Fw: New Scientist Newsletter 2 March 2002

New Message Reply Date view Thread view Subject view Author view Attachment view

Date: Thu Feb 28 2002 - 00:01:50 PST

----- Original Message -----
Sent: Wednesday, February 27, 2002 10:31 PM
Subject: New Scientist Newsletter 2 March 2002

No. 125, 2 March 2002
Change your newsletter subscription details at:

Bringing you the top headlines from all sections of New
each week

It's not just women who suffer from hormonal ups and downs

Was Tyrannosaurus rex a big slow coach?

Stray Y chromosomes can confirm an allegation of rape


To subscribe to New Scientist magazine go to:


What's the fairest way to judge artistic sports?

Why melting ice caps will lead to anarchy

Technicolour frogs can outwit cheating athletes

"They that be not deadly have a grosse gleymy moysture that is
disobedient to nature and digestyon, and be peryllous and dreadull to
eate". The Grete Herball was clearly not impressed with them. But that
was way back in 1526. This week's Last Word section traces the rise of
the humble mushroom from "damp weed" to culinary delicacy...


Swim at Home & Stay Fit For Life.
Introducing the Endless Pool, a revolution in home health, fitness and
Now you can enjoy all the fitness benefits of swimming in a professional
quality lap pool, year round, right at home...
Endless Pool's compact 8' x 15' modular design fits into existing spaces
such as basements, garages, enclosed porches, or patios. Now you can
swim at home everyday and never deal with crowded pools and heavy
It's easy to install and an affordable way to make swimming a part of
your exercise routine.

Request your Free Video and Introductory packet today!


Comments on this newsletter can be sent to

Subscribe to the print edition of New Scientist and
get 4 FREE issues, at:

Looking for a new job? Check out more than 1500 international science
jobs each week at

Science Debates organised by New Scientist and Greenpeace
Science, technology and our future: the big questions. In April and May
2002, these debates will focus on some of the profound ways in which
science and technology may affect the way we live and think in the
future. Held at The Royal Institution in London.

Copyleft: The Great Giveaway
Why are people giving valuable information away for free? Find out with
New Scientist's special report on open sourcing, and offer your own
views on our article.

Are you a US-based bioscientist or chemist looking for a new job?
Check out, a US jobs website produced by
New Scientist, Cell Press, BioMedNet, and

You are currently subscribed to this newsletter at the email address You can change your address or unsubscribe from
the newsletter by visiting the URL:

New Message Reply Date view Thread view Subject view Author view Attachment view

This archive was generated by hypermail 2.1.2 : Thu Feb 28 2002 - 00:08:55 PST