Hello ! Je suis actuellement plutôt occupée par un énorme projet de lingerie aussi passionnant que prenant. Le fait est que j’adorerais vous en parler et vous en montrer des images ! Mais vraiment vraiment vraiment, plus j’y pense, plus je me dis qu’il vaut mieux laisser encore un peu de suspens avant de tout vous dévoiler. Surtout vu l’ampleur de la chose. C’est juste par souci de protection du projet que je design.
Mais ce sera GRAND ! 


Et puis ça c’est une sorte de petit indice-teaser. Disons que l’univers des micrographes m’inspire beaucoup ces derniers temps.

Je vous laisse là dessus, mais j’espère pouvoir vous partager toutes les choses sur lesquelles je bosse au plus vite. 

A Frozen Tardigrade, aka Water Bear, Has Been Brought Back to Life After 30 years!

And it hatched out 14 healthy babies…

by Bec Crew

A tardigrade that had been frozen solid for more than 30 years has been brought back to life by researchers in Japan, and has gone on to produce 14 healthy babies.

That’s record-smashing stuff right there, because before this tough little water bear came back to life, the world record for reviving a frozen tardigrade was nine years.

The researchers also thawed out an egg that was collected and frozen with the tardigrade in 1983, and not only did a healthy baby hatch from it six days later, but it went on to successfully produce offspring of its own…

(read more: Science Alert!)

photograph by Megumu Tsujimotoa et. al.

Hail the Hydra, an Animal That May Be Immortal

by Stephanie Pappas

In ancient Greek myth, the Hydra was a multi-headed monster that grew two more heads for every one that it lost. As it turns out, the real-life animal named after this mythical beast may be even more tenacious.

A new study finds that hydra — spindly, freshwater polyps — can live seemingly forever, without aging.

Unlike most multicellular species, hydra don’t show any signs of deteriorating with age, according to the new research, published Dec. 7 in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences…

(read more: Live Science)

photograph by Dr. David Plachetzki, University of California