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Dear Santa, please bring me this electric café racer

This lightweight carbon fiber-framed electric motorcycle from Denzel promises quick, quiet, and clean transportation for under $5000. […]

The iconic Schwalbe scooter has been reincarnated as an electric vehicle

This classic scooter from the former country of East Germany is now an e-scooter with a 62-mile range. […]

Wind turbines can tackle energy demand of the coldest days

Wind speeds are typically slower on cold winter days, but a new study shows that on the very coldest days, wind turbines can keep the heat on. […]

The Enforcer – Nikki Worrell

The Enforcer Nikki Worrell Genre: Hockey Publish Date: May 7, 2013 Publisher: Nikki Worrell Seller: Draft2Digital, LLC Lacey Benoit is in need of a fresh start. Her best friend, Dr. Zoe Millis, has been begging her to make the move from Maine to California.  Taking a leap of faith, Lacey does just that. Living in San Diego definitely has its perks, such as, sunshine and beaches.  The best part of moving to the west coast, however, is that Steven is still on the east coast.  Catching your almost husband having sex with one of your bridesmaids on your wedding day would make even the strongest woman jaded.  Therefore, Lacey has sworn off men for a while, especially men who travel a lot that have easy access to loose women. When Lacey meets the new enforcer for the San Diego Scorpions, she thinks she might be in trouble.  But she is determined to fight her attraction to the sexy NHL hunk.  And she is successful … for about a day. […]

It’s Sneckdown time!

The recent snowfall on the east coast provided a great opportunity for a new Streetfilms epic. […]

Here’s How to Watch a Full Moon, Lunar Eclipse and Comet Light Up the Sky on Friday

February blues got you down? This time of year can seem dreary when temperatures drop and the sun sets early. But this Friday, nature is giving everyone an excuse to get out of the house and appreciate its wonders. Friday will feature a full moon, a lunar eclipse and a green comet sighting — all on the same night, Weather.com reports. The festivities start early Friday evening with February’s full moon, called the Snow Moon. This nickname comes from Native Americans who used the moons as a way to track the seasons, according to the Old Farmer’s Almanac. Instead of seeing a traditional round circle lighting up the sky, people will observe a penumbral eclipse, when the moon, sun and Earth align to create a subtle shadow, according to EarthSky. Penumbral eclipses can be difficult to see because they are less dramatic than a total or partial eclipse. But this one will likely appear as a dark shading across the moon’s surface, EarthSky reports. People who live on the east coast will first be able to see the Earth’s shadow around 5:32 p.m., according to Space.com. The moon will grow dimmer over the next few hours and the eclipse will peak at 7:43 p.m. EST. It should take another two hours for the moon to get back to normal, and by 9:55 p.m. you can expect the moon to be completely outside Earth’s shadow. In other parts of North America and the western part of South America, the eclipse will reach its peak before the full moon has risen. In East Asia, observers may miss part of the eclipse because the eclipse will peak while the moon is setting there. But regardless of where you watch from, the middle of the eclipse time will be the most interesting, according to Sky & Telescope magazine. Anyone who wants to stay up extra late can catch the third event on Friday, which consists of Comet 45P/Honda-Mrkos-Pajdušáková — also known as the New Year comet — streaking by the Earth. It will be visible just before dawn on Saturday, according to Weather.com, but you’ll likely want binoculars to get a good look. The comet, which was discovered in 1948, will be the closest it’s been to Earth since 2011. But never fear, if you miss out this time or just want more space sights, there will be another comet known as C/2015 ER61 visible in April through mid-May, according to Sky & Telescope. […]

A Changing Climate Equals A Changing Ocean And Coast

Photo credit: Scott Sporleder As countries meet this week at COP22, it is imperative that promises made last year at COP21 under the Paris climate accord are seriously pursued, including the Clean Power Plan and the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions. In addition to tackling emissions, the world must also seriously examine, and address, climate change effects that are already impacting our coasts and ocean. When Superstorm Sandy hit the East Coast in 2012, the U.S. received a sobering glimpse of what future sea level rise could look like. Although it had long been theorized that climate change could intensify storms, it wasn’t until a few years after Sandy that studies indicated that climate change had intensified the hurricane and resulting devastation. A Harvard geologist asserts that Hurricane Sandy’s 13-foot storm surge is an “example of what will, by mid-century, be the new norm on the Eastern seaboard.” With Sandy spanning such an extensive area and affecting so many people, the economic impacts were equally devastating, causing more than $70 billion in economic damage. For the first time since 1888, the New York Stock Exchange was forced to shut down for two days due to extreme weather […]