Hit Subscribe: 25 Flipboard Magazines You Need To Read

July 16, 2014
Reading Flipboard Magazines

Source: Mashable

For those who haven’t discovered Flipboard yet, you’re missing out. The iPhone and Android-friendly application lets you browse and enjoy your favorite content—be it news articles, Twitter feeds or the best of BuzzFeed—without having to ever leave Flipboard. Readers can “flip” through Fliboard magazines’ article headlines like one would with a physical magazine, and select any article they want to read further.

Users can also create their own Flipboard magazines based on their hobbies, passions or even an Instagram feed. Flipboard is all about making it easy for people to collect and consume their favorite content from the web in one place. As a great medium for finding the coolest content on the web (like All That Is Interesting’s own magazine), we recommend you check out these awesome Flipboard magazines:

1. So Bad So Good

So Bad So Good Flipboard Magazines
When flipping through So Bad So Good, you can never be quite sure what you will encounter. Sure, there are plenty of funny videos and awesome Game of Thrones posts, but there are also articles like “A Helpful Guide to Making Your Own Office Crossbow” (wait, what?). Readers will love this collection of the Internet’s best and worst memes, advice, how-to articles and crazy cat videos.

2. Cooking (by Lilliminza)

Cooking on Flipboard

Source: CAMAJE

Cooking (by Likliminza) is the cure to those nights when nobody can decide what to eat for dinner. Recipes like smoky beetroot hummus and jalapeño and cheese biscuits are anything but ordinary, yet plenty experimental for cooks who like a challenge. Fair warning—the occasional German recipe is flipped onto this magazine. If you can read the language, you’re in for a real treat (pun intended).

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Recreating The Sound Of Rain With Four Individual Raindrops

July 15, 2014

Start with four raindrops falling on a few different surfaces. Multiply that sound sequence by itself, and then that product by itself a couple more times. In under a minute you have the sound of a mid-afternoon shower right at your fingertips. Sound artist Yugo Nakamura does just that in his inspired short, “Amaoto no Yurai”, or “The Origin of the Sound of Rain”.

Natural Phenomena That Science Has Trouble Explaining

July 15, 2014
Natural Phenomena Colony Collapse Bees

Source: Reuters

Colony Collapse Disorder

Since honeybees started dying off in frightening amounts around 2006, there has been much discussion over just what the culprit of Colony Collapse Disorder (CCD) is, and a recent report released by the USDA sheds little new light on the subject. There exists no single smoking gun in relation to CCD, but many probable causes.

Natural Phenomena Colony Collapse

Source: Wikipedia

Researchers have looked to parasitic mites found in abandoned colonies (the Varroa mite), any number of different viruses, colder winters, bacterial disease, as well as many different pesticides used on crops to explain the phenomenon. However, they have yet to uncover how these scenarios are working in conjunction with each other to rapidly wipe out the American honeybee population. The following chart deals with the particular neonicotinoid based pesticides and the Varroa mite, and how they relate to honeybee populations worldwide.

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