Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

Seven Seas Yachts pays tribute to the 1959 Porsche 356 with its Hermes Speedster dayboat

***EXCLUSIVE*** U.K.-based sailing company Seven Seas Yachts has crafted a new electric dayboat inspired by the 1959 Porsche 356. Boasting similarly sleek bodywork as the vintage racer, the dayboat takes various design cues from the Porsche, including a chrome-framed, rounded windshield, a retro cockpit with leather paneling and bucket seats, and even a full convertible top that can be deployed within seconds to shield you from the elements. As to its performance, the Hermes Speedster utilizes a battery-powered 100 kW electric motor that can give you a top speed of roughly 36mph. Priced at 269 000 Dollars, those interested can learn more about the Hermes Speedster dayboat over on Seven Seas Yachts' website.

Rejected polar bear cubs being raised by human carers

Gelendzhik, Russian Federation: These tiny polar bear cubs are being raised by human foster mothers. The two were rejected by their mother after being born at Gelendzhik safari park in the south of Russia. Now four „foster mothers” and two vets have been working 247 since the beginning of December to nurse the pair through the dangerous postnatal period. The unnamed cubs were born to seven-year-old mother bear Seryozhka 18-year-old male bear, Sedov. The carers are ensuring their body temperature remains stable, they get enough food, and are even giving them massages several times a day. If all goes well, they should start doubling in weight every couple of weeks and at three months be ready to venture outside.

ASA lends moon rock for Oval Office display

In symbolic recognition of earlier generations’ ambitions and accomplishments, and support for America’s current Moon to Mars exploration approach, a Moon rock now sits in the Oval Office of the White House. At the request of the incoming Biden Administration, NASA loaned the Moon rock that was put on display in the Oval Office Jan. 20. It is from the Lunar Sample Laboratory Facility at NASA’s Johnson Space Center in Houston, and its display case is inscribed with 'Lunar Sample 76015,143'. Apollo 17 astronaut Ronald Evans and moonwalkers Harrison Schmitt and Eugene Cernan, the last humans to set foot on the Moon, chipped this sample from a large boulder at the base of the North Massif in the Taurus-Littrow Valley, 3 km (almost 2 miles) from the Lunar Module. This 332 gram piece of the Moon (less than a pound), which was collected in 1972, is a 3.9-billion-year-old sample formed during the last large impact event on the nearside of the Moon, the Imbrium Impact Basin, which is 1,145 km or 711.5 miles in diameter.