Cenosillicaphobia is the fear of an empty glass.
To all loyal _flossers (and also new people who just happened to stumble upon this post):
I don't ask you for much,* but today I need to ask a
It's an all-new 5-day trivia hunt!
Co-puzzle Master Josh Halbur and I are happy to bring you the next How Did You Know?
• The artichoke's history dates back to antiquity. Mythology has it that when Zeus spotted Cynara, a beautiful young mortal, he transformed her into a goddess.
© Mark Cowan/Icon SMI/Corbis
You’ve probably already heard the story of Chicagoland car dealer John Stone’s abrupt dismissal from his job on Monday.
Watch this first:
I made the video above in about four minutes, for free.
Spider-Man is the most important comic book superhero of the past 50 years – and the main reason is because he’s always been daring.
Neatorama and Rue The Day have an in-depth two-part series covering the most amazing cave-dwelling creatures, including the olm (pictured).
The olm was the first exclusively cave-dwelling animal to
Super Bowl XLV is the source of inspiration behind this week's Wednesday Word Ladder.
Those of you who lament the fact that you can’t get your hands on a Trefoil or Thin Mint or Somoa for most of the year may want to whip up a batch of one of these Girl Scout Cookie copycats.
Have you ever caught a foul ball at a baseball game? Even the most casual fans of America’s pastime understand the thrill of seeing a ball heading straight for an outstretched hand.
YES! You can play this challenge/contest without knowing a thing about the weekly hunt! It's sort of a one-off - a stand-alone if you will.
We've talked about famous last words before, but how about famous last foods? Some of these soon-to-be-deceased got to choose and others had no idea they were about to munch their last morsels.
Super Bowl XLV will take place on Sunday, February 6th. It would take far too long to detail the long, storied history of both teams.
Today, a short science video from NPR contributor Robert Krulwich (of RadioLab fame), animated by Benjamin Arthur.
Anyone who spent time flipping channels and watching movies on cable during the 1980s and early 1990s probably remembers screening a few colorized films.