Sharks: Slightly terrifying and endlessly fascinating
You'd think that after spending two full weeks strapped to the couch watching every moment of the Olympics we could find, we'd be ready for a break from the boob tube, but no. Because just as London's closing ceremony wrapped up, The Discovery Channel kicked off 'Shark Week', its annual primetime celebration of everything that makes us afraid of the beach.
Spending seven straight evenings watching toothy great whites leap out of the water did a number on our sleep schedule, but we saw it as a journalistic responsibility to keep watching so that we could bring you this collection of fascinating shark trivia we picked up watching Shark Week.
* Video: New images from Shark Week
More and more, farmers are managing pests with biopesticides, natural combatants that come from sources like bugs, plants, and bacteria. In the 1970s a... More More and more, farmers are managing pests with biopesticides, natural combatants that come from sources like bugs, plants, and bacteria. In the 1970s and '80s, scientists used a parasitic wasp from South America to manage a mealy bug infestation threatening Africa’s important cassava crop. By 2050 we'll need to feed two billion more people. Click here for a special eight-month series exploring how we can do that—without overwhelming the planet: http://food.nationalgeographic.com. Watch more Food by the Numbers videos: http://www.nationalgeographic.com/foodbynumbers/
Date 17 hrs ago, Duration 1:54, Views 189
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