In 1865, six-year-old Teddy Roosevelt watched Abraham Lincoln’s funeral procession in NYC.
Two of the world's largest producers of baked-in aphorisms don't even have someone on the payroll dedicated to full-time fortune writing.
They called it the "Corvette of bicycles": The Schwinn Sting-ray, which revolutionized the industry in the 1960s, was created by Al Fritz, who died on May 7, 2013, of complications from a st
You've probably seen some greying crocheted yarn around a telephone pole, or a tree trunk that looks like it's wearing a giant leg warmer.
Why look at a painting of a historical figure when you can come face to face with one?
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All the hand-sanitizer in the world can’t save us from some of history’s nastiest viruses and the horrifying diseases they cause in humans—and we know you’re just itching to know all about them.
In our Retrobituaries series, we highlight interesting people who are no longer with us. Today let's explore the life of Theodore Maiman, who died at 79 in 2007.
So you think you have the fortitude to learn Klingon? Let's find out.
No doubt most of us have heard that black and other dark objects are more absorbant and white and light objects are more reflective, but let’s start out by clarifying just what’s being absorbed and re