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Amusing Planet - Amazing Places, Wonderful People, Weird Stuff

The Cyanometer of Ljubljana  

At some point in life, almost every child on Earth asks, "Why is the sky blue?" Today we know the answer—the sky appears blue because molecules in the air scatter blue light from the sun more than they scatter the other wavelengths, or colors. But it took a long time for scientists to figure that out. It wasn't until 1859 when the phenomenon was first correctly explained by Irish physicist John Tyndall, although it was Lord Rayleigh, who studied it in more detail a few years later, afte...

2017-04-25 21:36:00

The Museum of Failures  

Every successful product launch is usually preceded by a string of failures, but we only remember the winners and ignore the failures and pretend they never happened. A new museum is set to open in Sweden that hopes to make this right. The "Museum of Failures" is the brainchild of Dr. Samuel West, an organizational psychologist, who has spent the last seven years studying failure and success and what people say about both. Dr. Samuel West holding the Nokia N-Gage.Read more » © Amusin...

2017-04-25 12:49:00

Underwater Mailboxes Around The World  

Remember the last time you were diving underwater and suddenly remembered an important letter that you had to post that very instant? Yup, it has happened to all of us. Fortunately, these five places has us covered. Hideaway Island, Vanuatu The underwater post office off the coast of Hideaway Island in the island nation of Vanuatu is one of the most famous in the world. It was established in 2003 and is located in 3 meters of water. The post office provides special waterproof postcards that tou

2017-04-25 12:47:00

The Dolerite Columns of Coastal Tasmania  

The coastline of the southern Tasmania, in Australia, is composed of stunning rock columns that protrude up to 300 meters from the sea level. These rocks are what geologists call dolerites, with its distinct elongated shape and hexagonal columns. Dolerites form when molten rocks pushed up from the deep underbelly of the earth cools quickly and crystallizes to form small visible crystals in the rock. When the rate of cooling is just right, the rocks shrink in volume, causing the creation of crac

2017-04-24 13:18:00

Djerbahood: The Street Art Drive That Transformed A Tunisian Village  

The sleepy little village of Erriadh on the island of Djerba—once known as the "island of dreams"— is not part of Tunisia's tourist circuit. It's primarily a pilgrimage site, being home to the largest and oldest synagogue in North Africa —El Ghriba— which is in continuous use for over 2,000 years. Other than a few thousand pilgrims, the village sees very little foreigners. There are no large businesses or hotels in Erriadh; only small houses with traditional Berber architecture f...

2017-04-24 12:00:00

The Fainting Goats of Tennessee  

Unlike humans, animals rarely faint from surprise, panic attacks or any other strong emotional stress. But there is a breed of goat that appears to do so. When startled, the so-called "fainting goat" collapses on its side. They fall over, often with legs comically raised towards the sky. After laying motionless on the ground for a few seconds, they recover and bounce back on their feet as quickly as they fell. This curious reaction to fright has made fainting goats the popular subject for m...

2017-04-22 12:31:00

Enormous Iceberg Stranded in Canadian Town  

Icebergs are not a rare sight off the east coast of Canada. Indeed, there is an area stretching from the coast of Labrador to the northeast coast of the island of Newfoundland that has been nicknamed the "Iceberg Alley" for the sheer number of icebergs that floats into the vicinity during spring and early summer. But even longtime residents did a double take when an astonishingly big one ran aground near the village of Ferryland, this week. The big chunk of ice towers 150 feet. It's the la...

2017-04-21 11:46:00

Coco de mer: The Forbidden Fruit  

In the islands of Praslin and Curieuse, in the Seychelles, grows one of the most exclusive palm trees in the world. The coco de mer (Lodoicea maldivica) has tall slender trunks that rise more than 30 meters above the ground. At its crown is a mass of fronds, with leaf blades fanning out nearly five meters across. On mature individuals, the leaves are often fringed at the edges. Their withered ends hang from the palm below the vibrant, healthy green crown. Possibly the most renowned feature of co

2017-04-20 20:16:00

The Al-Rajajil Standing Stones  

Al-Rajajil, sometimes referred to as the Standing Men, or Standing Stones, are a collection of some fifty groups of man-made stone columns near the ancient oasis town of Sakakah in Al-Jawf province in northwestern Saudi Arabia. The stones are arranged in groups of four or more, joined at the base and leaning outwards at random angles. Some of them have appears to have fallen over. Nicknamed the Stonehenge of Saudi Arabia, the Al-Rajajil stones are believed to have been erected more than 6,000 y

2017-04-19 12:15:00

The Rosetta Disk: Preserving The World's Languages  

It is estimated that there are some 7,000 spoken languages in the world, of which nearly half are in danger of extinction and are likely to disappear in the next hundred years. Most of these endangered languages have less than a few thousand speakers left, and with no documentation. Nearly five hundred languages have fewer than ten speakers and are very likely to vanish very soon. Other languages are lost gradually when they are overwhelmed by a more dominant language at school, in the marketpla

2017-04-19 12:10:00

The Abandoned Soviet Camp of Wünsdorf in Germany  

About 25 miles south of Berlin lies the small town of Wunsdorf, home to about six thousand inhabitants. But less than thirty years ago it had a population of sixty thousand, of which fifty thousand were soldiers of the Red Army. They lived inside one of the biggest military bases in Europe and the biggest Soviet military camp outside the USSR. The former headquarters of Soviet forces in Germany was so large that it was known as "Little Moscow", with daily trains going to the Soviet capital. ...

2017-04-17 16:47:00

Equihen Plage: The Village of Inverted Boat Houses  

Equihen Plage, on the coast of northern France by the English Channel, is a small seaside village with a population of about 3,000. Up until the beginning of the 20th century, Equihen Plage was a fishing village with a dry harbor—the kind where fishing boats were launched into the sea by sliding them on logs. Today, the village is famous for its many inverted boat houses—locally known as "quilles en l'air"—that serve as unique holiday accommodation for travellers. In the old days, ...

2017-04-17 11:28:00

The Handmade Globes of Peter Bellerby  

When Peter Bellerby couldn't find the perfect handmade globe for his father's 80th birthday, he took matters into his own hands. He decided he would create two globes from scratch—one for his father and one for himself. "After all how difficult can it be to make a ball and put a map on it?", he wondered. But making a globe is extremely difficult, as Bellerby found out. Correctly applying the little strips of the map, called gores, onto the spheres itself took eighteen months to perfec...

2017-04-15 13:44:00

Kissimmee's Monument of States  

Back in 1941, after Japan's sneak attack on Pearl Harbor, a retired physician and president of a local tourist club, Charles W. Bressler-Pettis, devised an idea to erect a unique monument in Kissimmee, Florida, that he hoped would inspire American solidarity in response to the attack. He wrote to the governors of each state and requested them to send him local rocks. Soon rocks of every shape, size and type began to arrive. There were native granite, quartz, small boulders, fossils, and pieces...

2017-04-15 11:24:00

These Massive Tunnels Were Dug By Giant Sloths  

Across northern South America, there are hundreds of colossal tunnels large enough for humans to walk through, but they weren't dug by men. Nor they were formed by any known geological process. But their creators have left evidence all around the walls and ceilings—giant claw marks. Geologists call these tunnels "paleoburrow," and they are believed to have been dug by an extinct species of giant ground sloth. A large paleoburrow in Brazil. Photo credit: Heinrich FrankRead more » ...

2017-04-14 12:03:00

Thomasson: Architectural Relics That Serve No Purpose  

A city is like a living organism, constantly growing and evolving with time. Buildings get renovated, new structures are added and old ones removed, and in this process bits and pieces get left behind. We have all seen them: a flight of stairs that ends in a blank wall, a door hovering on the exterior of the second floor with no balcony, a walled over doorway. These architectural vestiges that serve no purposes have a name. They're called "Thomassons", a term coined by Japanese artist Gen...

2017-04-13 12:20:00

Labuan's Mystery Chimney  

Standing on a rise on the north of the island of Labuan, located off the coast of East Malaysia, is a 100-feet tall red brick chimney. The chimney is nothing remarkable as far as chimneys go—just a square-shaped brick tower with two arches at the base and a decorative frieze at the top. But what has puzzled archeologists for decades is why it was built. Various hypothesis has been put forward to its purpose. Some said it belonged to an unfinished mansion, while others said it was a light house...

2017-04-12 11:42:00

The Wreck of Swedish Warship Mars  

About 18 km off the coast the Swedish island of Öland, in the Baltic Sea, at a depth of about 75 meters, lies one of the most beautiful shipwrecks. The low level of sediments, slow currents, brackish water, and the absence of a wood-eating worms have kept the wreck of the 16th century warship "Mars" in a remarkable condition. Named after the Roman god of war, Mars was one of the largest battleships in the world when it was built, even larger than the famous Swedish ship Vasa. The ship was c...

2017-04-12 11:40:00

The Bottlecap Alley  

For years, boozers from the Texas A&M University in College Station, Texas, and elsewhere, have been paving a short alley located between the pub Dry Bean and the restaurant Dixie Chicken, with used bottle caps. The alley, about 50 meters long and 2 meters across, is today filled with hundreds of thousands of weathered metal bottle caps. It's a curious little attraction. The alley periodically receives "donation", in the form of bottle caps, from the surrounding bars and individuals wh...

2017-04-11 11:35:00

Lahaina Noon: When Shadows Disappear  

Notice anything odd about this picture? The sun is out as you can tell by the shadows under the cars and on the walls. But why aren't the yellow poles casting any shadows? It appears as if someone cut out the poles from another picture and pasted it here. That, or it's a screenshot from a badly rendered videogame where the developer forgot to turn on the shadows. But I can assure you it's a real picture, and it was taken in Hawaii. The reason why there are no shadows is because the sun ...

2017-04-10 10:35:00

Venta Rapid: Europe's Widest Waterfalls  

At just 2 meters tall, the Venta Rapid, or Ventas Rumba in Latvian, is one of the smallest waterfalls in the world. But its low height is compensated by its impressive width. At its widest, which happens during spring floods, Ventas Rumba is up to 270 meters wide making it the widest waterfall in Europe. Even during summer, when there is less water, the falls are about 250 meters wide. The Venta Rapid flows over a layer of Devonian dolostone. Below it is a more fragile dolostone that has been s

2017-04-10 10:16:00

Inuit Tactile Maps of Greenland  

Like everybody else, the Inuit people of Greenland have been making maps to navigate the rugged coastline, but unlike maps made on paper, their maps are carved on wood that could be read in the dark by feeling. Often made of driftwood, these maps represent the contours of the coastline in a continuous line up one side of the wood and down the other. The contours of the land are highly exaggerated, allowing users to navigate entirely by feel. The navigator would often carry them under his mittens

2017-04-07 16:56:00

Colletta di Castelbianco: A Modern Stone Village  

Up on the steep hillside of the Maritime Alps near the Italian Riviera, halfway between Genoa and Nice, lies the ancient medieval village of Colletta di Castelbianco. It's just a bunch of old stone houses with red-tiled roofs and baby blue windows bordered in white. But hidden behind these mediaeval façades lie a high tech secret—every home has fiber broadband Internet connection and satellite TV, and the village has a sophisticated business center with teleconferencing, fax, and audio-visu...

2017-04-07 10:42:00

Mark Twain's Study at Elmira College  

On the campus of Elmira College in upstate New York sits a small octagonal wooden cabin with a writing desk and chair, a brick fireplace and a few other memorabilia related to Mark Twain. It was inside this cozy cabin where the celebrated American writer produced some of his best works, such as The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, The Prince and the Pauper, A Tramp Abroad, Life on the Mississippi, and A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court. Now if you are pictu

2017-04-05 20:51:00

The World's Quietest Train Stations  

Some of the world's busiest train stations are located in Japan. Indeed, as per statistics that surfaced in 2013, out of the top 51 train stations in the world, all but six are located in this small but suffocatingly dense island nation. The busiest of them all —the Shinjuku Station in Tokyo— handles a staggering 3.6 million passengers every single day, or 1.3 billion riders a year. In contrast, the Shippea Hill station in Cambridgeshire, Britain, has an average of just one passenger per m...

2017-04-05 12:12:00

The Japanese Hotel Staffed By Robots  

In the last few weeks, we have been hearing a lot about how robots have been replacing human workers across industries in developed countries. According to a recent study conducted jointly by economists from M.I.T. and Boston University, for every robot that was added to the workforce up to six workers have lost their job, and wages fell by as much as three-fourths of a percent. The study also found that up to 670,000 Americans have lost jobs to industrial robots between 1990 and 2007. Another s

2017-04-01 13:54:00

The Fluorescent Rocks of Sterling Hill Mining Museum  

The Sterling Hill Mining Museum in New Jersey, United States, is known for its variety of immersive and educational exhibits, but is best known for its massive collection of fluorescent minerals. The fluorescent exhibits are displayed along the walls of the so-called Rainbow tunnel that was excavated in 1990. The walls of the tunnel are lined with rare minerals that glow bright green and red under ultraviolet light. The museum was originally an old zinc mine, and one of the oldest in the country

2017-04-01 11:30:00

Karaba Brick Quarry of Burkina Faso  

Bricks are usually molded from clay, but in Karaba, a small African village in southwestern Burkina Faso, bricks are quarried out of the hillside. This hill is made of laterite, a reddish-colored rock rich in iron and aluminum. Historically, laterite was cut into brick-shaped blocks and used in building. In Angkor Wat in Cambodia, and other southeast Asian sites, you can find many construction made of laterite. In more recent times, laterite instead of stone has been used in road laying because

2017-04-01 11:27:00

The Festival of Exploding Sledgehammers  

Every February, residents of the tiny town of San Juan de la Vega in Mexico perform the re-enactment of a four hundred year-old battle that took place between the local farmers and the wealthy landowners. According to legends, the farmers were sided by a local miner and rancher, and the town's namesake, Juan aquino de la Vega, who was a Robin Hood type of person who robbed from the rich and gave it to the poor. Unlike historic re-enactments where revelers dress in full costume and rage a mock ...

2017-03-29 12:15:00

Galileo's Missing Fingers  

Everybody in Florence knows where Galileo Galilei lies buried. His mortal remains are in a crypt inside the famous Basilica di Santa Croce, the principal Franciscan church of the city. The 16th century scientist shares this space with several of his illustrious fellow Italians, such as Michelangelo, Machiavelli, the poet Foscolo, the philosopher Gentile and the composer Rossini. When Galileo died in 1642, the Grand Duke of Tuscany wanted to bury him in this very place next to the tombs of his fa

2017-03-28 12:16:00

The Basement Shops of Sofia  

Street vendors are a common sight in cities across the world. The inability to pay high rent, or the unavailability of cheap commercial space, have pushed these small merchants on to streets, and in some cases, on to basements, as in the Bulgarian capital of Sofia. Known as klek shops, these basement shops are unique to the city of Sofia. The shops are set in the basement of the buildings containing a small window that opens in the sidewalk, usually below the knee level. This is why they are kn

2017-03-27 15:04:00

Vilarinho da Furna: A Drowned Roman Village  

Vilarinho da Furna, in the municipality of Terras de Bouro in the Braga district, in northern Portugal, was an old village that was erased from the map in 1972 by the construction of a nearby dam. A reservoir up on the River Homem was filled and Vilarinho da Furna went down underwater, but not for eternity. Once in a while, when the water level of the reservoir falls below a certain level, the ghostly buildings of a once flourishing village emerges. Vilarinho da Furna's death was sudden, but t...

2017-03-27 15:03:00

The Temple of The Flying Monks  

That tiny orange figure levitating above this futuristic structure high on the Songshan mountain in rural Henan, China, is indeed a monk, although he is not flying by the sheer power of meditation. There is a giant fan beneath him, hidden in the interior of the structure. This is a vertical wind tunnel, the kind where skydiving is practiced. Designed by Latvian architecture studio Mailītis Architects, the recently completed Shaolin Flying Monks Temple is actually a 230-seat amphitheater where S...

2017-03-23 11:29:00

The Wild Burros of Oatman, Arizona  

Positioned in the ancient part of old Route 66, in the US state of Arizona, Oatman is full of wild burros —an old Spanish term which means donkeys— roaming the streets. This town with an old western appearance has been an enjoyable place and a tourist attraction for the burros wandering around with springiness. The wild donkeys can be hand-fed with 'burro chow', naturally known as hay cubes, which are readily available in the town. Although they gently behave with tourists, still you wil...

2017-03-23 11:08:00

Moroccan Wall: The Longest Minefield in The World  

You may or you may not have heard about "Western Sahara", but if you consult Google Maps or any other modern atlas, you will notice this region clearly identified in the southern end of Morocco. "Western Sahara" is not an actual country, as indicated by the lack of a political boundary between this region and Morocco, but it isn't totally under the control of Morocco either. It is a disputed region with a complex, war-torn history, and like many other disputed regions in the world, it ...

2017-03-21 13:07:00

The Japanese Soldiers Who Wouldn't Surrender  

Emperor Hirohito's announcement of Japan's surrender at the end of the Second Word War came as a blessed relief to millions of Japanese who had suffered during the long hostilities, but not everybody was prepared to lay down their arms. Japanese soldiers had been indoctrinated to fight onto death, refuse surrender and sacrifice themselves instead of being taken as prisoners. So when the shocking announcement came through the mouth of the Emperor on 15 August 1945, hundreds of soldiers went i...

2017-03-19 10:51:00

Agloe: A Fake Town That Became Real  

In the 1930s, a small town named Agloe suddenly began appearing on the maps of New York. It was positioned near an unmarked dirt road that led from Roscoe to Rockland, and near to Beaverkill. That road was neither visited by anyone nor was it popularly known, and very few people, if any, outside of the mapmakers' company, knew that the town of Agloe didn't even exist. Agloe was a copyright trap—a century old trick mapmakers and dictionary makers have been using to catch copycats. When comp...

2017-03-19 10:49:00

The Battle for Castle Itter: The Strangest Battle of WW2  

In the waning days of the Second World War, five days after Hitler shot himself in his bunker in Berlin, one of the most bizarre battle took place at a 19th century castle in the Austrian Alps. Castle Schloss Itter, located on a hill close to the village Itter, had some very prominent French personalities held prisoners by the SS. After the prison's guards fled, the hardy prisoners took arms and fought side-by-side along with American and German troops against the Nazis. The Battle of Castle

2017-03-11 12:44:00

Thilafushi: Maldives's Garbage Island  

What does an island with not a speck of land to spare do to get rid of hundreds of tons of garbage generated each day by its one million yearly tourists and nearly four hundred thousand permanent residents? They dump it into another island, of course. The stunning tropical islands of Maldives, southwest of India, is known for its sandy beaches and turquoise waters. But very few are aware of its dirty side. Just a few miles west of Male, the capital city of Maldives, and one of the most densely

2017-03-10 12:13:00

The Mysterious Caynton Caves  

What appears to be an ordinary rabbit hole in a farmer's field is actually the humble entrance to a large underground cave whose origins are shrouded in mystery. Located in the grounds of Caynton Hall, near Beckbury, in Shropshire, England, the Caynton Caves were believed to have been dug in the late 18th or early 19th Century, but popular legend associate them with the Knights Templar, a Catholic military order that was founded in the 12th Century, originally to guard pilgrims on their way

2017-03-09 12:52:00

Monument to The Armenian Alphabet  

Located near the village of Artashavan, close to the highway, in Armenia, stands 39 giant carved Armenian letters dedicated to the language its speakers take pride in. The Armenian alphabet is more than 1,600 years old and it's still used today in its original form. It was devised by Saint Mesrop Mashtots, an Armenian linguist and ecclesiastical leader, in 405 CE in order to make the Bible accessible to Armenians and spread Christianity. Prior to that, Armenians had no alphabet of their own an...

2017-03-09 10:30:00

This Croatian Island Looks Like A Giant Fingerprint  

This tiny island in the Adriatic Sea, off the coast of Croatia, has been under a lot of attention in recent times. Located in the Sibenik archipelago on the Dalmatian coast, this small island of 1.4 square kilometer is completely covered by a web of dry stone walls. When viewed from the air, the oval-shaped island of Baljenac, (also spelled Bavljenac), looks like a giant fingerprint with long lines of low walls resembling ridges and grooves of the skin. Like many west European nations such as Ir

2017-03-07 20:20:00

Chaiten: The Town Buried By A Volcano  

Early in the morning of May 2, 2008, a volcano located about 10 km to the north of the town of Chaiten, near the Gulf of Corcovado in southern Chile, rumbled to life after nearly 10,000 years of inactivity. The plume of volcanic ash rose to 17 km and blanketed the entire town. At that time about 4,000 people were living in Chaiten, who were immediately evacuated. The Chaiten volcano continued to erupt for the next several days becoming increasingly violent. The ash column became 30 km tall and...

2017-03-07 10:22:00

Bridegroom's Oak: The Tree With Its Own Postal Address  

Bräutigamseiche, Dodauer Forst, 23701 Eutin, Germany If you write a letter addressed to the address above, it will end up in knothole of an oak tree in the Dodauer Forst forest near Eutin in Germany. In the past hundred years, thousands of people have written to this tree, and reportedly hundreds have had their wishes fulfilled— the wish of finding one's love partner. Photo credit: Holger.Ellgaard/Wikimedia Read more » © Amusing Planet, 2017.

2017-03-06 20:24:00

The Deepest Metro Stations in The World  

The average metro train doesn't go beyond a few stories underground. But sometimes the geology and the geography of the region, such as the presence of rivers and swamps, forces engineers to go deep underground. The Arsenalna, a station on Kiev Metro's Sviatoshynsko-Brovarska Line, is such an exception. Arsenalna station is located 105.5 meters below the surface, making it the deepest metro station in the world. If you made a vertical shaft on earth as deep, you could drop the entire Statu...

2017-03-04 12:45:00

The Witty Epitaphs of Key West Cemetery  

A cemetery might seem like an odd destination on a tourist circuit, but the one in Key West, Florida, has a lot of history and some rather interesting tombs. This 19-acre graveyard was founded in 1847 after a terrible hurricane in October 1846 washed away the old cemetery that was located near the coast. After this, the new cemetery was built on the highest point in Key West, and the old graves that survived the hurricane were moved here. Because of the high water table, most of the graves lie a

2017-03-02 22:04:00

The Museum of Broken Relationships  

An empty bottle of whiskey, a pair of fake breasts, a pair of tattered blue jeans, a toaster, an axe, and a stack of Brazilian Playboy magazines. These are some of the artifacts displayed at the Museum of Broken Relationships, a project that collects and displays the wreckage of failed romantic exploits. The museum has two locations—the original at Zagreb, Croatia, and a second establishment opened in Los Angeles, the US, about a year ago. The Museum was the brainchild of Olinka Vistica and Dr...

2017-03-02 14:54:00

The Ruins of Suakin Island  

The island town of Suakin, in north-eastern Sudan, was an important port for trade and culture on the East African coast for centuries. The town is located on a flat, oval-shaped island, on the west coast of the Red Sea, inside a narrow inlet that penetrates four kilometer inland and ends in a wide basin about two kilometers across. There are two round coral islands in the shallow basin. One of the islands is deserted and contains nothing but a cemetery. The other island to the south is the site

2017-03-01 21:26:00

Grime's Graves: A Neolithic Flint Mine  

maThis strange lunar-like landscape in the middle of Thetford Forest in Norfolk, England, looks very similar to mortar craters in Normandy and in Somme from the First World War. But these ones in Norfolk have a different origin, and despite their name, they are not graves. Grime's Graves is actually a large flint mining complex from the Neolithic age that's at least 4,500 years old. In the Neolithic era, flint —a hard, mineralized form of quartz—was a valuable natural resource and high...

2017-02-28 16:40:00

The Fortress of Mimoyecques  

About twenty kilometers from the city of Boulogne-sur-Mer, near the hamlet of Mimoyecques, in northern France, lies a once-secret underground Nazi base. Dug out under the limestone hills, the sprawling complex consisted of a network of tunnels linked to five inclined shafts in which Hitler planned to install more than two dozen superguns, called the V-3, all targeted towards London, 165 km away. The base was never completed, and its purpose of attacking London never realized. Had it been success

2017-02-28 10:41:00

The Colorful Mansions of El Alto  

Spread out across the Bolivian highlands, at 4,000 meters, the city of El Alto is predominantly ochre-red, with thousands of low, matchbox-like brick houses with unfinished and unpainted facades lining the sides of dusty, unpaved roads. It's so drab and monotonous and depressing that residents have started to liven things up by adding splashes of color wherever they could. They have also started to design their houses into bizarre shapes. Spearheading this new architectural revolution is self-...

2017-02-27 14:43:00

Isa lake: The Two-Ocean Lake  

The Isa Lake Viewpoint, located about 8 miles east of the Old Faithful Area along the Grand Loop Road in Yellowstone National Park, is not a terribly exciting place. On the way to the Old Faithful geyser, you can alight from your vehicle and stand on the edge of a thin sliver of water filled with waterlilies and fallen logs. By the side of the lake is a Continental Divide elevation sign, and an interpretive sign describing the significance of the Continental Divide and Isa Lake. 'Continental ...

2017-02-24 21:41:00

Project Habakkuk: Britain's Secret Ship Made of Ice  

Desperate times call for desperate measures, and no time in history was as desperate as the time when the world's most powerful nations were determined in destroying each other. It was time of the Second World War, and the allies were running out of essential resources needed to construct military and naval equipment. One of them was steel. In the North Atlantic, the British fleets were taking a pounding against the German U-boats. Allied supply ships on their way across the ocean were being i...

2017-02-23 21:59:00

Pioneertown: A Movie Set That Became A Real Town  

In 1946, a bunch of Hollywood legends including Roy Rogers, Dick Curtis, and Russell Hayden —tired of travelling to far-off locations to shoot western movies, that were very popular at the time— decided to build a Wild West set, in the High Desert of Southern California, where directors could shoot movies and the crew could live. They drove out to a spot 4 miles to the northwest of Yucca Valley, and two hours from Los Angeles, and started building facades and spaces to resemble a 19th-centur...

2017-02-23 12:49:00

The Mysterious Gotland Grooves  

Scattered throughout the island of Gotland, in the middle of the Baltic Sea, are thousands of stones with strange grooves or furrows cut into its smooth, hard surface. The grooves always occur in groups, cut side by side and are of varying length, width and depth. At first glance, it appears as if someone had been sharpening their axes or swords on them. That was the general opinion when the grooves were widely reported in the mid-19th century. Consequently, the grooves were called "sharpe

2017-02-22 15:55:00

The Crypt of Civilization  

Under the foundation of Phoebe Hearst Memorial Hall at Oglethorpe University in Georgia, the United States, is a large room, that was sealed shut with a welded stainless steel door more than seventy five years ago. A plaque on this door strictly forbids anyone from attempting to open the door for another six thousand years. Behind this steel door is an assortment of artifacts and documents comprising nearly all of humanity's knowledge, as it was in 1940. This room is the Crypt of Civilizatio

2017-02-21 16:00:00

Postman's Park's Memorial to Heroic Self Sacrifice  

Tucked away in a quiet corner of Postman's Park in central London, easily overlooked, lies a remarkable memorial. Under a wooden canopy, stands a short stretch of brick wall upon which are affixed over fifty ceramic plaques, each bearing the name of an ordinary person who performed a final, extraordinary act of bravery and self-sacrifice in their life. Some plaques bear two or more names. Altogether some sixty-two people are commemorated here. All of them died while trying to save the lives

2017-02-20 21:41:00

Sarajevo Tunnel: The Tunnel of Hope  

Five meters below the runway of Sarajevo's airport runs a short stretch of tunnel that was dug out during the Siege of Sarajevo to bring supplies to the cut-off city. For four years this 800-meter long tunnel was the besieged city's only connection to the outside world, and its life support. In the spring of 1992, when Serbian forces encircled the city of Sarajevo, the capital of Bosnia and Herzegovina, and began bombarding it with artillery and sniper fire, some three hundred thousand cit...

2017-02-20 11:53:00

Elgin Marbles: A Piece of The Parthenon in London  

Should a museum keep artistic treasures it acquired under dubious circumstances a long time ago, or should it return them to their country of origin? This is the debate surrounding the so-called Elgin Marbles. Currently at the British Museum of London, the Elgin Marbles are some of the finest sculptures of classical Greece, originally sculpted for Athens's greatest monument, the Parthenon. Built nearly 2,500 years ago, the Parthenon was originally a temple dedicated to the Greek goddess Athe

2017-02-19 12:11:00

A Blast From The Past: Episode 33  

From the archives of Amusing Planet. Tristan da Cunha - The Most Remote Island in the World Tristan da Cunha is a volcanic island in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean lying 2,816 kilometers from the nearest land, South Africa, and 3,360 kilometers from South America. 'Edinburgh of the Seven Seas', the main settlement of the island, is regarded as the most remote permanent settlement in the world, being over 2,400 kilometers from the nearest human settlement, on Saint Helena. Read more » &...

2017-02-17 15:10:00

Floating Houses of Lake Bokodi  

Lake Bokodi, in the village of Bokod, about 80 kilometers west of Budapest, Hungary, is an artificial lake created in 1961 by the Oroszlany Thermal Power Company by flooding a low-lying meadow next to the plant. The power plant draws cold water from the lake to operate its boilers, and warm water is returned back to the lake. This continues recycling of the water causes the lake to never freeze even in the chilly winter air. Over the years, the lake became a popular spot for fishing and anglin...

2017-02-16 22:05:00

The Romantic Tale Of The Chicken Farmer Rock  

Verona might be the birthplace of the most famous love story in literature, but the small village of Newbury, in the state of New Hampshire, the United States, is home to the most enduring one of recent times. Although very few have heard of the story of the chicken farmer, it is New Hampshire's favorite legend. The story begins about thirty years ago. At that time, there was a small white house by the side of Route 103, that passes through Newbury, with a chicken farm in the backyard. And on ...

2017-02-16 19:48:00

The Mystery of Carolina Bays  

In the 1930s, when the Atlantic coast was being photographed from airplanes for the first time in history, a curious geological feature came to light. The coast stretching from southern New Jersey to northern Florida was littered with thousands of strange elliptical depressions like craters on the Moon. These depressions are now collectively called Carolina Bays, but they are also known by different names. In Maryland, they are called Maryland Basins, and within the Delmarva Peninsula, they are

2017-02-15 11:38:00

The Ksar of Ait-Ben-Haddou  

The town of Ait-Ben-Haddou, located on the southern slopes of the High Atlas Mountains, is one of the most spectacular manmade sights along the valley in Morocco's rocky desert. The town is best known for its kasbas —the tall earthen buildings that crowd together behind defensive walls, reinforced by corner towers. Such a town is known as a ksar, or a fortified town, and Ait-Ben-Haddou is said to be one of the best examples of a ksar with South Moroccan architecture. The town's dramatic s...

2017-02-14 16:12:00

The Russian Gangster Cemetery in Yekaterinburg  

The Shirokorechenskoe Cemetery, located on the southwestern outskirts of Yekaterinburg, in Russia, is the final resting place of many famous locals including folk artists, scientists, and heroes of World War 2. Their graves are adorned with unusual funerary sculptures, including reliefs, gem-embedded headstones and laser engravings of the deceased on granite. In one section of the cemetery, among the pines, you'll find some of the most elaborate tombstones. Huge granite headstones with large-t...

2017-02-13 20:19:00

The Waffle Rock  

Just outside the visitor center of Jennings Randolph Lake, in Mineral County, in the US state of West Virginia, is a large piece of rock on display. On one side of the rock there appears a regular waffle-like geometric pattern of raised, darker stone that runs in almost perfectly straight lines across the rock's surface. The lines cross themselves at various angles forming deep pockets of lighter colored material. The strange patterning on the so-called Waffle Rock is a result of natural erosi...

2017-02-13 16:14:00

Point Nemo: The Spacecraft Cemetery  

Far off the east coast of New Zealand, about 3,300 kilometers out in the Pacific Ocean, lies one of the geekiest junkyard in the world. It's located in the middle of nowhere, and there is certainly no island here —just water. But four kilometers beneath the waves, the ocean floor is littered with broken fragments and debris of old satellites, space stations and spacecraft. This is the "Spacecraft Cemetery", where space agencies around the world send their decommissioned satellites and sp...

2017-02-10 17:24:00

The Grave With A Window  

There is a curious grave at Evergreen Cemetery in the West River neighborhood of New Haven, Connecticut, the United States. It's a small grassy mound with a large slab of granite placed at the top. This granite block has a small fourteen inch square glass window facing towards the sky. The glass window is hazy and has beads of water hanging on the underside from condensation, and you can't see much inside. But back in 1893, you could have peered inside and straight into the decomposing face ...

2017-02-09 14:59:00

Lung Fish, The Fish That Lives On Land  

The lungfish, also known as salamanderfish, is a type of freshwater fish best known for its ability to live on land, without water, for months on end, and sometimes even years. As its name suggest, the lungfish have a highly evolved respiratory system that can take oxygen straight from the air, just like land animals do. In fact, some species of lungfish are so used to breathing air that they slowly lose the function of their gills as the fish approach adulthood. While they still live in water,

2017-02-09 10:41:00

Verkhoyansk: Siberia's Pole of Cold  

In the remote Yakutia region of Siberia, more than a hundred kilometers inside the Arctic Circle, lies the small town of Verkhoyansk. Winter temperature here regularly drops to minus fifty degree Celsius. It's so cold that "no one can stay outside for more than 15 minutes". The only way to protect oneself from the bitter cold is to wrap themselves up in skins and furs of animals, and keep moving. Verkhoyansk was founded by the Cossacks back in 1638. Its location on the upper reaches of th...

2017-02-08 15:16:00

The Hermits of Karoulia of Mount Athos  

Mount Athos, located on a Greek peninsula in the Aegean Sea, is home to one of the oldest surviving monastic community on Earth. The mountain has been inhabited since ancient times and is known for its nearly 1,800-year continuous Christian presence and its long historical monastic traditions, which date back to at least the 9th century. Today, there are twenty Eastern Orthodox monasteries in this region, where over two thousand monks live an ascetic life, isolated from the rest of the world. M

2017-02-07 21:35:00

The Bear Moat of Český Krumlov Castle  

The historic Český Krumlov Castle in the small city of Český Krumlov, in the Czech Republic, was built in the mid-13th century by the powerful Rosenberg family, who played an important role in the medieval history of the country. Members of this family held positions at the Prague royal, and later the imperial court, and were viewed as powerful lords of the Kingdom of Bohemia. The Krumlov Castle is unusually large for a town of Krumlov's size. It is the second largest castle in the Czec...

2017-02-07 15:52:00

The Sundial Cannon of Åtvidaberg  

In the not-too-distant past, before the invention of modern timekeeping devices, noontime —the moment when the sun is at the highest position in the sky— held special significance. Unlike other cues like the rising and setting of the sun, or the moon, or the stars, whose time changes from day to day throughout the year, the elapsed time from noon of one day to the noon of the next is almost exactly 24 hours, irrespective of the time of the year. In reality, it varies by a few seconds up to h...

2017-02-06 21:17:00

Santa Cruz Del Islote: A Crowded Utopia  

Santa Cruz del Islote is a tiny coral island, and one of the smallest, in the archipelago of San Bernardo off the coast of Colombia. It is only 2.4 acre in size, yet, it's home to 1,200 people. That's a population density four times that of Manhattan. But Santa Cruz del Islote is no Manhattan. There is no running water or sewage system. Electricity runs for just five hours a day from a generator, and fresh water is dropped off by the Colombian navy once every three weeks. So why do people l...

2017-02-03 21:04:00

Alert: The Most Northern Settlement in The World  

Located just over eight hundred kilometers away from the North Pole, the community of Alert, on the northeastern tip of Ellesmere Island, in Nunavut, Canada, is the most northerly permanent settlement in the world. The nearest populated place is another 540 kilometers south, in Greenland, while the nearest Canadian city is over two thousand kilometers away. The place is so close to the North Pole that it can't connect with communication satellites because their orbit lies below the horizon. Fo...

2017-02-03 17:08:00

A Spotlight Of Snow  

The other day, NASA's Earth Observatory posted some interesting pictures about localized snow in the Netherlands. Several fields in Heensche Molen, a hamlet in the western Netherlands, glowed white as though a spotlight had been shone over them, leaving nearby areas untouched. According to their interpretation, the snowfall was caused by a drop in temperature that led to the condensation of the tiny droplets of water in the fog over these areas into ice crystals, which fell as snowflakes. As P...

2017-02-02 21:26:00

Glass Beach on Ussuri Bay  

Just a 30-minute-drive away from the city of Vladivostok, Russia, lies a stunning bay surrounded by impressive cliffs. Not very long ago, the beach here was used as dumping ground of unwanted glass by a local porcelain factory, or so the story goes. According to another version, the waste glass products were washed away by the river and then swept into the sea. Now years later, the seaside on Ussuri Bay as taken on an unusual appearance. Millions of broken bits of glass, rounded smooth by the re

2017-02-02 16:23:00

The Sunken Lanes of Europe  

Appearing as trenches dredged through the earth or tunnels cleared through forests, these ancient pathways called holloways or sunken lanes are found all across the European countryside. They originally began at the ground level, but over the centuries, under the tread of a million feet and hooves encompassing thousands of journeys, the floor of these roads have worn away and eroded down to the bedrock, creating ditches that lay beneath the level of the surrounding landscape. With high banks on

2017-02-01 22:03:00

Checkerboard Forest  

If you pull up Google Maps and look at the forested areas of Western United States, you'll notice strange checkerboard patterns, like the one below. A digitally enhanced screengrab from Google Maps. Coordinates: 48.4170389,-116.8918616 These patterns are the result of an agreement made in the mid-1800s, where the US government granted public domain lands to a company called the Oregon and California Railroad to build a rail link between Portland and California. Like most railroad grant lands ...

2017-01-31 20:11:00

The Oil Rig Graveyard of Cromarty Firth  

In a remote sheltered harbor guarded by two precipitous headlands, in the North of Scotland, dozens of oil rigs are sitting idle, some for more than a decade, quietly waiting for offshore oil drilling to become profitable again. The Cromarty Firth Port Authority (CFPA) was established in 1972 as a dry dock for repair and fabrication of oil platforms operating in the North Sea. This region, which includes the shallow waters of the U.K., Norway, Denmark, Germany and the Netherlands, is one of the

2017-01-31 15:21:00

The Lost Island of Ferdinandea  

Once upon a time, in the waters not far off the coast of Sicily, there was an island called Ferdinandea. It was located right where the Mediterranean Sea narrowed between Sicily and Tunisia —a strategic position for any naval power who wished to control traffic in the Mediterranean. A tug-o-war for sovereignty, between four powerful nations, began as soon as the island was discovered, but it didn't last long. Less than six months later, the island had sunk back into the sea. Now almost two h...

2017-01-30 15:56:00

Batagaika Crater, Siberia  

In the heart of Siberia's boreal forest, a massive crater the locals call the "gateway to the underworld" has been growing for the last fifty years. It appears in the form of a huge gash on earth, a kilometer long and one hundred meters deep at one end.  Named after the nearby flowing Batagayka river, a tributary of the river Yana, the Batagaika crater is what geologists call a thermokarst depression —cave-ins which results when the permafrost melts, and although the Batagaika crater ha...

2017-01-29 11:03:00

A Blast From The Past: Episode 32  

From the archives of Amusing Planet. Parting of the Sea in Jindo The Jindo county is an archipelago of 250 islands, of which Jindo Island is the third largest in Korea. Every year at the end of February and again in mid-June, extremely low tide causes a natural land pass 2.9 km long and 10-40 meters wide to appear connecting the main Jindo island and a small Modo island to the south of Jindo. The pass stays for about an hour before being submerged again. The event is celebrated by a local fest...

2017-01-28 16:44:00

The World's Smallest Mountain And Mountain Range  

That little bump ahead, just beyond the fork in the road, is the world's smallest registered mountain. Located in Australia's low-lying Terrick Terrick Range, Mount Wycheproof stands 148 meters above sea level, which is pretty decent for a small mountain. However, it rises only 43 meters above the surrounding plain, and because the ground rises gradually to the summit, it's hard to say where the mountain begins. The mountain is located on the town of Wycheproof, which in turn is located on...

2017-01-27 21:10:00

The Zion Curtains of Utah  

A source of confusion among many first time visitors to the US state of Utah are the bars. Like any regular bar, there are stools lining the shiny counter, but instead of facing the bottles and the bartender, they look straight at a wall of clouded white glass that rises from the middle of the counter, obscuring both the bottles and bartenders on the other side. These barriers are nicknamed Zion curtains, a dig at the Church of Mormons that hold a large influence over the population of Utah. In

2017-01-27 12:54:00

The Chemical Valley of Sarnia  

These tall chimneys billowing thick, toxic smoke stand on the banks of the Saint Clair River, on the outskirts of the Canadian city of Sarnia, in Southwestern Ontario. Stretching for over 30 kilometers along the riverbank from the southern tip of Lake Huron to the village of Sombra, this region has been nicknamed the Chemical Valley, because of the large concentration of petroleum and chemical factories that are packed together here, elbow-to-elbow, within an area the size of a hundred city bloc

2017-01-25 23:18:00

The Floating Bridges of Seattle  

A bridge of concrete and steel that floats may seem highly unusual, if not impossible, but there are twenty such bridges around the world, five in the U.S. state of Washington alone, of which four are the longest floating bridges in the world. Floating bridges, also known as pontoon bridges, are usually temporary structures built out of wood during times of emergencies such as war. Wooden floats and sometimes boats are lashed together and flat planks are laid over creating a roadway, allowing m

2017-01-25 16:59:00

Playgrounds From The Space Age  

The rocket holds a special place in history. It's an icon of technological progress that's both revered and feared at the same time. During the sixties of the last century, the United States and the Soviet Union was gripped by the space-age fever, and the rocket emerged as the fundamental symbol of the space rivalry. Throughout America, as well as the Eastern bloc, rocket shaped structures began popping up across children playgrounds to foster curiosity and excitement about the space race am...

2017-01-24 22:18:00

The Execution Dock on River Thames  

Travellers to early modern London, while approaching the port city up the river Thames, were greeted by a ghastly sight. The riverbank was lined with gallows, from which hung a number of rotting corpses, bound in iron cages. They swung in the wind and made a horrid creaking noise that both terrified and offended wayfarers. But the gallows at London's infamous Execution Dock would remain for nearly four hundred years. This was a time when Britain was expanding its empire. The British crown, dri...

2017-01-23 20:55:00

The House Where Hitler Was Born  

Braunau am Inn, on the south bank of the Inn river, close to the border with Germany, is a charming little town in Austria. But it carries a dark legacy. Not far from the main square is the street Salzburger Vorstadt, where stands a nondescript three-story, beige-colored brick building, bearing house number 15. It's the house where Adolf Hitler was born. The leader of the Nazi party was born here on 20 April 1889. At that time, the building was a modest guest house where Hitler's father, Al...

2017-01-23 12:33:00

The Terrifying Beauty of Melting Icecaps  

Every summer, as the air warms up and the sunlight beats down on the ice sheets of Greenland and Antarctica, pools of brilliantly blue melt water are formed across the pristine white landscape. While summer time melting is normal, over the past several decades, the rate of melting has been alarming high and these deep blue lakes are appearing in increasing numbers, higher and higher up on the ice cap. These pictures, by photographer Timo Lieber, document the phenomenon. "I've always had a p...

2017-01-21 15:29:00

The House Made of Newspapers  

If you go to Rockport someday, in Massachusetts, the United States, take some time to drive down Pigeon Hill Street and look out for a sign that says "Paper House". Park your car near the sidewalk and go visit this unique, one story red house that looks like an ordinary log cabin, but is actually made of paper. The paper house began in 1922 when Elis Stenman, a mechanical engineer, began building a small summer home. It started out like any other home, with a timber frame, shingle roof and f...

2017-01-20 15:49:00

Ecce Homo: The Botched Painting That Saved a Town  

Eighty-three year old amateur artist Cecilia Gimenez had nothing but good intentions when she turned her attention towards a deteriorating fresco of Jesus Christ painted on the walls of the Sanctuary of Mercy church, in the small Spanish town of Borja. The fresco titled Ecce Homo (meaning "Behold the Man") was made by the Spanish artist Elías García Martínez in 1930, and although the work was of "little artistic importance", according to the general opinion amongst the press, because...

2017-01-19 15:54:00

A Hanging Tree, Graves And Hemingway: The Colorful History of Captain Tony's Saloon  

There appears to be nothing remarkable about Captain Tony's Saloon housed in a yellow, two-storied building at 428 Greene Street in Key West, Florida. But the inside is steeped in history. Said to be the oldest bar in Key West, what is now Captain Tony's Saloon was the original Sloppy Joe's Bar, where legendary writer Ernest Hemingway spent most of his evenings. It was at Captain Tony's Saloon where well known folk country singer Jimmy Buffett got his start, playing for tips and

2017-01-18 11:08:00

Kitsault: The Ghost Town Where Lights Are Still On But No One's Home  

Think ghost town and you'll probably imagine ruins —roofless houses, dirty broken windows, rotting floors, but at Kitsault, on the North Coast of British Columbia, Canada, you'll find rows upon rows of immaculately kept houses, shopping centers, restaurants, banks, pubs and theaters, all abandoned and sitting empty but untouched and spotless. The town's lights are always on, the streets are lined with neatly trimmed trees and there are freshly mowed lawns, yet no one has called Kitsault ...

2017-01-16 23:08:00

The Infamous Mauthausen Stairs of Death  

The Mauthausen concentration camp, situated about 20 kilometers east of the city of Linz in Upper Austria, was the hub of one of the largest labor camp complexes in the German-controlled part of Europe, with a central camp near the village of Mauthausen, and nearly one hundred other subcamps located throughout Austria and southern Germany. Among these Mauthausen had the most brutal detention conditions. It was classified "Grade III", where the most "incorrigible political enemies of the Re...

2017-01-16 15:49:00

La Pascualita, The Corpse Bride  

Peering out from behind the glass window of a small bridal shop in Chihuahua, Mexico, stands a tall, slender figure dressed in bridal costume. For close to ninety years, this unnervingly lifelike mannequin at La Popular —the bridal store— has been beguiling visitors from across America and Europe. The mannequin's pallid skin, her veined hands, the wrinkles on her palms, and her worn out fingernails have people more than convinced that La Pascualita, as she is popularly known, is not a dumm...

2017-01-12 21:14:00

The Second Life of Wind Turbine Blades  

As the world pushes towards renewable energy, the wind energy industry comes to the forefront as a clean and a genuinely green energy. And like any other industry, the wind industry too is technologically evolving producing bigger and better upgrades, which means that old wind farms are being regularly decommissioned and refitted with upgraded equipment. Herein, comes the question of recycling, and the wind industry has a reputation to hold. Unfortunately, one of the largest component of a wind

2017-01-11 22:47:00

The Frankincense Trees of Wadi Dawkah  

For more than 5,000 years, the Arabs have traded two highly prized fragrances —frankincense and myrrh— obtained from trees that grow exclusively in the southern end of the Arabian Peninsula. The dried, aromatic sap was transported by caravan across the Sinai desert to Egypt, via the so called "incense route", from where they were loaded onto ships and sailed to far away destinations across the Mediterranean Sea. Frankincense and myrrh were in high demand from Europe to Asia. The Greeks,...

2017-01-11 12:08:00

Semaphore: The World's First Telegraph  

Smoke signals and beacons have been used to relay messages over short distances since ancient times, but the only reliable way to send messages over long distances was to dispatch a horse-riding messenger or a homing pigeon —until the arrival of the electrical telegraph. But fifty years before dots and dashes killed the messenger, for a brief period, there was another kind of telegraph in Europe —the optical variety, based on the same principle of flag waving that the Navy still use today. I...

2017-01-10 11:00:00

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