Tag: 上海桑拿

first_imgSunset BoulevardJoin Foster Hirsch–the “Dean of Film Noir”–for the 65th anniversary of the ultimate Hollywood Noir. Arguably the greatest movie about Hollywood, Billy Wilder’s masterpiece stars Gloria Swanson, William Holden and Erich Von Stroheim. Cinema Arts Cerntre, 423 Park Ave., Huntington. CinemaArtsCentre.org $10 members, $15 public. 7 p.m. Feb. 9.Local HAlternative rock duo Scott Lucas and Joe Daniels bring their guitar, drum, and vocalist-driven sound from their hometown in Zion, Illinois to Long Island. Fans will appreciate their always creative, always energetic live show the band keeps packed with audience participatory surprises. Will they rock out on classic crowd-pleaser “Eddie Vedder”? Only one way to find out! With opening acts The Glazzies and Nifty Breed. Revolution Bar and Music Hall, 140 Merrick Rd., Amityville. Revolutionli.com $15, $17 DOS. 7 p.m. Feb. 10.Nigel BarkerThis accomplished fashion photographer (who looks like the model he once was) was blasted into pop culture infamy as a longtime panelist on Tyra Banks’ reality-competition show America’s Next Top Model and is now the host of the Oxygen network’s reality show The Face. Barker will be signing his newest book Models of Influence, which features 50 influential models spanning the past 75 years in stunning photography, with discussions on each model’s impact on the presiding culture of their era. Book Revue, 313 New York Ave., Huntington. Bookrevue.com Price of book. 7 p.m. Feb. 11.Filth BombsCalling all punks! Calling all punks! Punk night is here to declare that “Punk is not dead!” Local three-piece punk outfit Filth Bombs headline this badass show that aims to revive what they call on Twitter “Long Island’s dying punk scene.” Will there be an endless barrage of power chords? Yes! Will there be anti-authoritative lyrics, anarchist rants, an endless supply of beer and jaded attendees wearing sleeveless Ramones T-shirts, Converse All Stars and bondage pants? Most likely. Will there be chaos, fury and unity among fellow punk rockers? Most definitely! With Nonsense and Bad Head. Revolution Bar and Music Hall, 140 Merrick Rd., Amityville. Revolutionli.com $10, $12 DOS. 7:30 p.m. Feb. 11.John PizziHilarity, magic and bizarre, talking wooden puppets combine in the comedic tour de force that is Pizzi, who’s been leaving audience members across the country in stitches with his knee-slapping brand of standup and ventriloquism. Armed with his jokes and a small army of characters, get ready for laughs that’ll continue long after this must-see appearance! John W. Engeman Theater, 250 Main St., Northport. engemantheater.com $45. 8 p.m. Feb. 11.—Compiled by Spencer Rumsey, Rashed Mian, Jaime Franchi, Timothy Bolger & Zachary B. Tirana III. Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York Disruption: Create or AdaptTEDxMelville, an independently organized TEDx event, is a daylong forum that features 10 thought leaders and innovators who plan to speak on the impact of disruption on society from the business owner to the consumer to the individual on areas and industries ranging from wearable technology to art, communications, entrepreneurship and more. RXR Realty Conference Center, 58 South Service Rd., Melville. TEDxMelville.org $99. 9 a.m. Feb. 5.Girls With GuitarsBeauty and virtuosity combine in this universe-shattering melding of sizzlin’ songs and thermonuclear gorgeousness so searingly spectacular it will melt not just attendees’ ears and hearts but their very souls. Seven of the hottest women in country music today—Maddie & Tae, RaeLynn, Lauren Alaina, Katie Armiger, Kelsea Ballerini and Kristy Lee Cook—will simply set this stage aflame as they perform hit after hit after hit from their respective arsenals. Bring some fire extinguishers. Patchogue Theatre for the Performing Arts, 71 East Main St., Patchogue. patchoguetheatre.com $20. 7 p.m. Feb. 5.Amy HelmAmy Helm will be dropping her first solo album this spring, but don’t wait until then to hear the soulful sounds that this talented musician can produce. Helm, adept at both gospel and blues, founded the band Ollabelle, and is the daughter of famed musician Levon Helm. But she has walked her own path, one that leads her to Long Island as part of her nationwide tour and eventually to her long-awaited solo album. Boulton Center for the Performing Arts, 37 West Main St., Bay Shore. boultoncenter.org $35-$40. 8 p.m. Feb. 5. Bryan GalloLong Island-native Bryan Gallo is a veteran of the local music scene. The singer/songwriter, who has performed at a number of the top music venues on the Island as well as several notable events, recently released his debut album, The Party Guest. Gallo is as passionate as they come. See for yourself why he has become such a popular figure among LI musicians. Opening the show are Chris Connolly, Quarter Horse and Butchers Blind. 89 North Music Venue, 89 North Ocean Ave., Patchogue 89northmusic.com $10. 7:30 p.m. Feb. 6.Borgo PassThese guys know how to rock—and spread the New York sludge core. Borgo Pass, a metal band from Long Island, has garnered worldwide attention and has quickly amassed a devoted following. Their shows are powerful and relentless, and best of all, unpredictable. Inspired by ‘60s and ‘70s hard rock/metal, Borgo Pass has infused a more modern influence into its unique, one-of-a-kind style. Warming up the crowd are local hellraisers John  Wilkes Booth, .49 Grain, VonHell and The Hard Way. Revolution Bar and Music Hall, 140 Merrick Rd., Amityville. Revolutionli.com $10, $12 DOS. 7:30 p.m. Feb. 6.Lisa LampanelliThis is one comedian that doesn’t hold back. Lisa Lampanelli, aka “The Queen of Mean,” is not afraid to push a few buttons in her quest to insult anyone—especially celebrities—with a pulse. Seriously, no one is safe. Get ready for some cringe-inducing jokes, spiked with an extra shot of attitude and moxie. Lampanelli has performed at the top comedy clubs in the country and her comedy specials have aired on a number of cable TV networks, including HBO and Comedy Central. NYCB Theatre at Westbury, 960 Brush Hollow Rd., Westbury. venue.thetheatreatwestbury.com $49.75-$63.25. 8 p.m. Feb. 6.Robin Zander BandThis dedicated band, fronted by Cheap Trick singer and rhythm guitar madman (yes) Robin Zander, lives and breathes rock. This merry band of music maniacs boast decades of individual experience, and have been friends for years, united in their love of delivering show-stopping rock and roll fury at each and every live gig they perform. These guys leave it all out on the stage and take no prisoners. Boulton Center for the Performing Arts, 37 West Main St., Bay Shore. boultoncenter.org $50-$55. 8 p.m. Feb. 6.Scars on 45Scars on 45 is a English indie rock band who got a big break in the States when CSI: New York ran their song “Beauty’s Running Wild” and Grey’s Anatomy featured their tune “Heart on Fire.” But their first real break came years before that, when Danny Bemrose broke his foot playing soccer, ending his professional career prematurely, and compelling him to have a ball making music with his friend Stuart Nichols. Soon they were joined by David “Nova” Nowakowski on piano and keyboards. Then one day Nova was hanging out with his college classmate Aimee Driver, the story goes, when she suddenly chimed in on a Cure song from the kitchen where she was making tea. He convinced her to join the band so she could harmonize with Bemrose. It’s worked out well with their earnest artistry and pop purity reminiscent of Fleetwood Mac and Coldplay. The band got their name from reading an interview with Emmylou Harris, who said her dad used to scold her for listening to his record collection and “getting scars on his 45s.” These Brits have probably already logged more miles hitting the highways of America than many Americans alive today ever will! Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., Westhampton Beach. whbpac.org $25. 8 p.m. Feb. 6.Black ViolinArmed with a viola and a violin, this South Florida twosome, Wilner “Wil-B” Baptiste and Kevin “Kev Marcus” Sylvester, take Bach’s “Brandenburg” uptown to meet the backbeat of the South Bronx. They freely blend the highbrow and the hoedown, with jazz, r&b and folk to boot. This dynamic duo has dazzled bigwigs at President Obama’s Inaugural Ball, bedazzled audiences on Broadway, where they had 16 sold-out shows last November at the New Victory Theater, and invigorated venues ranging from the Apollo in Harlem to the South by Southwest Festival in Austin. As Wil-B explains, “You’ve got the classic music and the hip-hop, the mother and the father, and they kind of run the thing!” Indeed they do. It’s an amazing running music machine that bridges genres and generations. Once they joined Alicia Keyes on the Billboard Awards show in 2005, they never looked back. As Kev explains, “It takes 10 years to become an overnight sensation!” Get strung out on Black Violin! Landmark on Main Street, 232 Main St., Port Washington. landmarkonmainstreet.org $25. 8 p.m. Feb. 6.Hops and PropsMore than 100 craft beers from the ever-growing number of microbreweries on Long Island, plus a selection of suds from around the world—all under the roof of the museum dedicated to the region’s rich history in flight. Come support your local brewers, one pint at a time! VIP hour starts an hour earlier than the event. Cradle of Aviation Museum, Charles Lindbergh Boulevard, Garden City. hopsandprops.com $65-$95. 7 p.m. Feb. 7.Edgar WinterEdgar’s music encompasses many different genres, including rock, jazz, blues, and pop. From his critically acclaimed 1970 debut release, Entrance, he has demonstrated his unique style and ability to cross the genre lines and do the unexpected. With more than 20 albums and numerous collaborative efforts to his credit, Edgar Winter has not been satisfied to ride the wave of popular music stardom. He continues to thrill audiences with his live performances, always remaining on the cutting edge of music and style. The Suffolk Theatre, 118 East Main St., Riverhead. suffolktheater.com $50. 8 p.m. Feb. 7.The Yannis Pappas ShowThe hilarious young up-and-coming comic Yannis Pappas grew up in Brooklyn, went to high school in Manhattan and college in Washington, D.C. Perhaps best known for his work on VH1’s Best Week Ever and currently co-anchor of the satirical news show, Fusion Live, he’s also done standup, off-Broadway and Comedy Central. His collaborative videos with his pal Jesse Scaturro on Ditch Films is a YouTube sensation. Yes, he’s got the Greeks in his pocket—one of his best characters is Mr. Panos, a helluva Hellenic booster who owns the fictitious Baby Socrates Diner in Queens—but Pappas is hard to pigeon-hole. Another character he does is Maurica Rodriguez, a pre-op transsexual Puerto Rican from the Lower East Side looking for a husband from Westchester to help “her” complete herself. Race relations, sexual relationships, celebrity couplings, and economic uncouplings, all topics are fair game in the fertile imagination of Yannis Pappas. Genius! Charisma! That’s what we’re talking about! Featuring Mr. Panos and Maurica. Boulton Center for the Performing Arts, 37 West Main St., Bay Shore. boultoncenter.org $30-$35. 7 p.m., 10 p.m. Feb. 7.Hannibal BurrisThis cool comedian from Chicago is also an actor, a writer, a musician and a magician, as well as the co-host, if you can call it that, on The Eric Andre Show, which occupies the deep end of Adult Swim. He’s riffed on The Late Show about flicking pickle juice from his fingers to flavor his ham sandwiches and recently he’s been jiving jocosely with the talented pair of funny women on Comedy Central’s Broad City. Burris has been seen on 30 Rock and in Zac Efron’s Neighbors. He’s totally wack. No lamb is not sacrificed, no goat escapes scalping, no ox goes ungored. And when Burris brought up the multiple sexual assault allegations against Bill Cosby, this no-holds-barred, deceptively laid-back comic in glasses made national news as his routine went viral. What Burris does is always catching somebody off guard—and that’s a good thing. The Space at Westbury, 250 Post Ave., Westbury. thespaceatwestbury.com $25-$35. 8 p.m., 10 p.m. Feb. 6.Monster JamGrave Digger, Carolina Crusher, El Toro Loco, Mohawk Warrio, Bounty Hunter, Iron Outlaw, Aftershock and Krazy Train are in town to crush as many cars as possible. Who will win the donut contest? Nassau Veterans Memorial Coliseum, 1255 Hempstead Tpke., Uniondale. nassaucoliseum.com $15-$59.85. 7:30 p.m. Feb. 6, 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Feb. 7, 2 p.m. Feb. 8.Remembering Things PastAn opening reception for an exhibit that features foreign-born artists working in America, those featured in this magical exhibition all came to the States at different stages in their lives and incorporate past interests, memories, and experiences of their home country into their artwork. The variety of their forms and subject matter reflect the uniqueness of their experiences. Through March 29. Islip Art Museum, Brookwood Hall, 50 Irish Hall, East Islip. Free. 1 p.m. Feb. 8.Akiko KobayashiThis New York-born violinist is an enthusiastic solo and chamber music player, noted by the IBLA Grand Prize Competition for her “remarkably precise and honest playing, with no artificial effects” and The Boston Musical Intelligencer as “excellent…top-notch.” Bayard Cutting Arboretum, 440 Montauk Hway., Great River. bayardcuttingarboretum.com $5. 2 p.m. Feb. 8.Harmony for HopeCurrent Affair and Play Back perform at this fundraiser for the AMT Children of Hope Foundation Baby Safe Haven charity, an extraordinary cause. Mulcahy’s Pub and Concert Hall, 3232 Railroad Ave., Wantagh muls.com $45. 3 p.m. Feb. 8.African Diaspora: Music and Dance in the Old and New WorldsThe audience will experience West African drumming and dancing; South African choral music; concert music by African, Latin American and African-American composers; and Cubop (Cuban bebop) and Calypso dances for Big Band choreographed by Mickey Davidson. Highlights include performances by Hofstra student musicians and dancers; ensembles from Hempstead and Uniondale High Schools; and invited guest artists, including the internationally acclaimed Imani Winds, a woodwind quintet dedicated to bridging European, American, African and Latin American musical traditions. John Cranford Adams Playhouse, Hofstra University, Hempstead Tpke., Hempstead. hofstra.edu $12. 5 p.m. Feb. 8.The Ken Kresge Jazz TrioMusic from Gershwin and Porter, Dave Brubeck and Miles Davis, to Broadway and beyond. Beautiful vocals and instrumentation all wrapped into one night of amazing music! Ken Kresge has performed for live audiences around the world and was a past winner of the Michelob Jazz Search. Not to be missed! John W. Engeman Theater, 250 Main St., Northport. engemantheater.com $45. 7 p.m. Feb. 8.Black Veil BridesInspired by ’80s glam hair metal bands Motley Crue and Kiss, Black Veil Brides are a makeup and glitter-filled tour de force. With rockin’ guitar licks and an arena-rock vibe, these cats won’t disappoint their huge and staunch fan base looking for retro-rock fun. With Memphis May Fire & Ghost Town. The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. paramountny.com $20-$45. 7:15 p.m. Feb. 8.Interplay Jazz OrchestraThis will be one special gig when the Interplay Jazz Orchestra celebrates the 40th birthday of their co-director Gary Henderson! They are the only local big band that plays all original compositions written by its members. A live performance is simply a must as the band weaves it magical chemistry to entertain audiences with swinging interludes. Treme Blues and Jazz Club, 553 Main St., Islip. tremeislip.com $10. 7 p.m. Feb. 8.last_img read more

first_imgThere’s electricity at Titan, the large moon of Saturn.  That can only mean one thing: life!  “Electricity Found on Saturn Moon–Could It Spark Life?” asked a headline on National Geographic News by Rebecca Carroll.  Visions of spark discharge tubes in a mad scientist’s lab arise in the imagination.  “Recently identified electrical activity on Saturn’s largest moon bolsters arguments that Titan is the kind of place that could harbor life.”    Carroll quickly pointed out that at -350° F, any Titanian life would not resemble “life as we know it.”  Initial indications of electrical activity in the thick atmosphere of this unusual moon have been confirmed in data from the Huygens Probe that landed in 2005 (see 01/15/2005, 01/21/2005).  With that spark of imagination, the L-word leaped up from the reporter’s table:But a new study reports faint signs of a natural electric field in Titan’s thick cloud cover that are similar to the energy radiated by lightning on Earth.    Lightning is thought to have sparked the chemical reactions that led to the origin of life on our planet….    Jeffrey Bada, of the Scripps Institution of Oceanography, believes the process that allowed lightning to spark life on Earth is universal and could happen in many environments—including on Titan.    Confirmation earlier this year of Titan’s hydrocarbon lakes makes the Saturnian moon the first place other than Earth where open bodies of liquid have been found.    Hydrocarbons are organic molecules, and the fact that they exist in large quantities on Titan suggests that life could take root there under the right conditions.Alas, the water required for life is locked up in rock-hard ice.  The “precursor molecules” formed by lightning acting on hydrocarbons could go no further without water, Bada said.  But then – perhaps the ice could melt under certain circumstances.  Maybe a meteor impact would melt the ice long enough for interesting things to happen. Titan’s water is currently frozen into chunks as hard as granite.  If those ice “rocks” were to melt, however, the environment could become more hospitable to the building blocks of life.    With liquid water, the planet could host the formation of amino acids and then full proteins, which drive all biochemistry and set the stage for more complex molecules.    “I look at Titan as a big, frozen, prebiotic casserole,” Bada said, referring to the state before the emergence of life.    “The idea that life could be widespread in the universe, I think, is very credible.”Juan Antonio Morente of the University of Granada in Spain, the lead author of the study, seemed less enthusiastic about the possibility of life on Titan.  He said that Titan is exposed to deadly cosmic rays because it lacks a stable magnetic field.  “Without stable protection from radiation, Morente said, ‘the existence of life is very unlikely.’”    In all, Carroll used the L-word life 11 times in her short 585-word article.  It seems strange Carroll would focus on life now when discussing Morente’s paper.  For one thing, it’s not news; the paper was published in June.1  And the team never used the L-word in the paper.  Apparently Jeffrey Bada,2 a well-known origin-of-life researcher at Scripps, “who was not involved with Morente’s study,” made the statements about electricity, hydrocarbons and life recently – or maybe Carroll was looking for a story with a tie-in to Frankenstein right before Halloween.1.  Morente, Porti, Salinas and Navarro, “Evidence of electrical activity on Titan drawn from the Schumann resonances sent by Huygens probe,” Icarus, Volume 195, Issue 2, June 2008, pages 802-811, doi:10.1016/j.icarus.2008.02.004.  The only statement in the paper that comes close to the idea of life on Titan is in the first paragraph: “Lightning activity would considerably increase the probability of organic and pre-biotic molecules being formed.”2.  Jeffrey Bada was part of another Halloween prank last week: see the 10/20/2008 entry.Creepy.  To learn about the real Frankenstein, listen to this podcast.  Truth is stranger than fiction.(Visited 10 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest Nitrogen is one of farmers’ largest input investments. N-Serve® and Instinct® nitrogen stabilizers are proven to reduce nitrogen loss by reducing leaching and denitrification, keeping more applied nitrogen in the root zone – where the plant needs it most – longer, hence increasing yields and ultimately, farmers’ profitability. The Ohio Ag Net’s Ty Higgins finds out more from Dow AgroSciences Nitrogen Management Specialist Brittany Loewen.last_img

first_imgInter Milan agree personal terms with Atletico Madrid defender Godinby Carlos Volcano10 months agoSend to a friendShare the loveInter Milan are closing on a deal for Atletico Madrid defender Diego Godin.Sky Italia says Godin has agreed to join Inter for €6m per year once his Atletico contract expires.The veteran will play out the season in Madrid before moving to Milan.The Uruguay international will sign a two-year contract worth €6m per season, including bonuses, with the option for a third campaign.It’ll be €4.5m guaranteed, along with various team and individual bonuses to take it up to €6m. TagsTransfersAbout the authorCarlos VolcanoShare the loveHave your saylast_img

Ohio State freshman JJ Wolf returns a volley against Purdue on April 9. Credit: Courtesy of OSU AthleticsTwo teams with 15-plus-game winning streaks faced off in a matchup that would give one program its first ever men’s tennis national title.In the battle between the two hottest teams in men’s tennis, it was the Demon Deacons who came out victorious on their home court, ending Ohio State’s 22-game win streak with a 4-2 win.The win came at the hands of freshman Bar Botzer, who completed Wake Forest’s first-ever NCAA title in tennis when freshman Tim Seibert hit the net on a return, losing the match in two sets (4-6, 5-7).Ohio State earned points from redshirt sophomore Kyle Seelig and junior Martin Joyce, with each winning on straight sets to give the Buckeyes a chance after falling in two doubles matches by a 7-5 score.Senior Mikael Torpegaard, Ohio State’s highest-ranked player, lost in his doubles match with freshman John McNally 7-5 against Botzer and junior Petros Chrysochos, Wake Forest’s highest-ranked player.Chrysochos defeated Ohio State sophomore J.J. Wolf in two sets (6-1, 6-3) to help the Demon Deacons earn two points in the match.The victory gave Wake Forest its 16th straight win, and redemption after losing to Ohio State 4-3 a season ago after Torpegaard defeated then-No. 1 Chrysochos in the final match. read more

first_imgEmre Can decided to leave Liverpool and sign with Juventus as a free agent but he insisted that his relationship with Jürgen Klopp has always been good and it wasn’t the reason for him to leave.The former Bayer Leverkusen and Bayern Munich holding midfielder spent four years at Anfield and he was, for the majority of this period, one of the key players for the German coach.The Germany international spoke about the relationship between him and his former coach as he said, according to Sports Mole:Roberto Firmino, LiverpoolVirgil van Dijk praises Roberto Firmino after Liverpool’s win Andrew Smyth – September 14, 2019 Virgil van Dijk hailed team-mate Roberto Firmino after coming off the bench to inspire Liverpool to a 3-1 comeback win against Newcastle United.“My relationship with Klopp was always good. He wished me all the best when I told him I was leaving. Not a lot of managers would let you play so many times when you are in the final year of your contract.”“But I always did my best. I always wanted to help the team. That is what he saw. That is why he kept faith with me.”last_img read more

first_imgIn goal, Maddy Curtis has 20 saves with a save percentage of .417. In goal, Rachel Florek has registered 47 saves and matches Caroline Blalock and freshman Shay Clevenger with a team-high 17 ground balls. Tessa Chad led the Cards with four goals, earning her second consecutive hat trick and fifth of the season. The senior has tallied a team-high 19 goals and 21 points through eight contests. In their last outing, the Cardinals fell to No. 15 Duke 11-10 in double overtime. Despite forcing 15 of a season-high 25 turnovers for the Blue Devils, Louisville was unable to pull off the upset for their first ACC win. Sophomore Caroline Blalock has also been a strong offensive presence for the Cardinals and paces the team with seven assists and 17 ground balls. She has scored 13 goals so far this season for 20 points. ABOUT THE DUKES Duquesne (4-0) opened its season with four straight wins for the first time since 1999 and boasts an average margin of victory of 12 goals. The Dukes are averaging 19.5 goals per game through four contests and are led by sophomore Michaela Connolly, who has tallied 12 goals and 10 assists for a team-high 22 points. For the latest information on Louisville lacrosse, visit GoCards.com, or follow the team’s Twitter account at @LouisvilleLax or on Facebook at facebook.com/UofLLacrosse. Print Friendly Version Series History – Louisville leads Duquesne 2-0 in the all-time series and the Cards have yet to play the Dukes on the road. In the last meeting, Louisville won 15-6 at UofL Lacrosse Stadium on March 21, 2017.center_img LOUISVILLE, Ky. – University of Louisville women’s lacrosse kicks off the first of three games this week with a trip to Pittsburgh for a matchup against Duquesne on Tuesday at 12 p.m. Story Links Live Stats Senior Megan Buettner leads the Dukes with 13 goals on the season, while junior Rilee Bradshaw adds 11 goals and three assists for 14 points. Date: Tues., March 12Time: 12 p.m.Video: ESPN+Last Meeting: Louisville 15, Duquesne 6 (3/21/17 at UofL Lacrosse Stadium)Series History: Louisville leads 2-0 (2-0 at home)UofL National Ranking: — Junior midfielder Maddie Hart has been instrumental on the draw, collecting 29 through four contests and also accumulating 16 ground balls and 13 caused turnovers. The Dukes also return midfielder Carlee Braverman, who earned Atlantic 10 All-Rookie Team honors a season ago.last_img read more

first_img More information: Generalist-specialist trade-off during thermal acclimation, Royal Society Open Science, rsos.royalsocietypublishing.or … /10.1098/rsos.140251 As it appears we humans are not likely to alter the course of global warming, at least any time soon, scientists continue to study other animals to try to ascertain how they might fare in an increasingly uncertain climatic future. In this new effort, the researchers chose to focus on mosquitofish because they have a reputation of being able to acclimate to changes in their environment. The fish were introduced into Australia in 1925, in hopes that they would help reduce the mosquito population. Since then they have come to inhabit waters all across the country, due to their uncanny ability to acclimate to water temperature differences and are now considered a pest.To learn more about the acclimation abilities of the fish, the team captured specimens from a well studied site with known temperature variations, and placed them in tanks of water of varying degrees, from 20 to 30 degrees centigrade and tested their ability to acclimate by creating an artificial stream, also of varying degrees and noting how well they swam against it. Analysis of the data revealed that some specimens were much better at acclimating to warmer temperatures than others, offering a clue as to how the fish species was able to spread so successfully. But the data also showed that despite their hardy reputation, the fish that were able to acclimate to colder water were not able to do so for warmer water, which suggests that such fish will likely fare poorly as average temperatures in their environment increase over the next century—because of the difficulty in acclimating to more extreme fluctuations in temperature.The team says their findings likely apply to other species as well, and theorize that as the world grows warmer, animals that live in colder climates are likely to experience more difficulty acclimating than will those that live in warmer places, particularly cold blooded species. Polar Bear (Ursus maritimus) near Kaktovik, Barter Island, Alaska. Credit: Alan Wilson/Wikipedia. This document is subject to copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study or research, no part may be reproduced without the written permission. The content is provided for information purposes only. Shape up quickly—applies to fish, too (Phys.org)—A study conducted by a quartet of researchers from the University of Sydney, Université de Lausanne and the University of Glasgow has led to findings that suggest cold climate animals are more likely to suffer adverse impacts due to global warming than are animals that naturally live in warmer parts of the world. In their paper published in the journal Royal Society Open Science, the team describes how exposing mosquitofish to various temperature changes showed its ability to acclimate to changes in its environment and why the team believes such findings likely apply to other species as well.center_img Journal information: Royal Society Open Science © 2015 Phys.org Citation: Study shows cold climate animals may suffer as global temperatures rise (2015, January 21) retrieved 18 August 2019 from https://phys.org/news/2015-01-cold-climate-animals-global-temperatures.html Explore furtherlast_img read more

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