Break-in Times Vary Examples of break-in periods for specific vehicles vary, depending on the make, model and other variables. For instance, Nissan suggests its GT-R should not be driven at more than 50 percent throttle or over 3,500 RPM (revolutions per minute) for the first 300 miles (482 kilometers). Chevrolet has a two-stage break-in for its famed Corvette: For the first 500 miles (804 kilometers), it suggests drivers stay below 4,000 RPM and avoid driving at full throttle. Subaru recommends owners keep it below 4,000 RPM for the first 1,000 miles (1,609 kilometers), regardless of the car model. … [Read more...] about Do You Have to ‘Break In’ a New Car?
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And in 2001, a pair of psychologists at England's University of Leicester demonstrated that playing soothing music to dairy cows increased their milk production. Strategies like this aren't new to the Patterson dairy, where classical music is played for cows and calves around the clock, says Deanna Lanier, who earned a bachelor's degree in animal science production management before returning to Patterson Family Farms to work alongside her grandfather, Dean Patterson, and her father and brother. … [Read more...] about Study: Cows Grow Bigger, Give More Milk After Early Positive Human Interaction
The Ninja Legend Spreads The biggest challenge in separating ninja truth from myth is a lack of reliable primary sources. Turnbull says there are five total documents housed at the new research center that are similar to the monk's account. What's most remarkable about that handful of documents isn't so much the content of the original texts, but how they've been transformed into these legendary tales. The mission of the new center is to trace the path from a few garden-variety nighttime attacks in the 16th century to what became a global cultural phenomenon. … [Read more...] about Research Center Seeks to Separate Ninja Fact From Fiction
Almost a century later, the discovery would go to a 24-year old working his first job in the field: junior astronomer Clyde Tombaugh with the Lowell Observatory in Flagstaff, Arizona. (It was given its name by an even younger space enthusiast: 11-year old Venetia Burney of Oxford, England.) The astronomical body had been observed before, but Tombaugh was the first to posit that it could be a planet. … [Read more...] about Our Closest Look Ever at Pluto’s Weird, Beautiful Surface
Coordinates in the Sky "The purpose is to be able to uniquely specify a location in the sky. It's just like latitude and longitude on Earth," Rick Fienberg, press officer for the American Astronomical Society, explains in an email. "If you tell someone to meet you in Littleton, Colorado, at 39°36'47.9484''N, 105°0'59.9292''W they will not only know which town you're in but also which street corner you're waiting at.... It wouldn't be very useful to someone else to know only which town you're in — you need to be more precise if you have any hope of being found by the other person." … [Read more...] about How Do We Find Things in the Blackness of Space?