Every year, millions of new scientific research articles are produced, shedding light on anything from star development to the ongoing effects of climate change to the health advantages (or detriments) of coffee to your cat’s proclivity to ignore you. With so much research published each year, it may be difficult to determine what is important, what is fascinating but essentially inconsequential, and what simply terrible science is. But, over the course of a decade we may look back at some of the most significant and awe-inspiring fields of study which are frequently reflected in many results and research publications resulting in genuine knowledge multiplication.
Although we may not always have time, the Internet allows us to share remarkable discoveries of new artifacts. Even though the decade of the 2010s has come to a close we can look back on the age of worldwide discovery. Scientists all across the world achieved tremendous advances over time. Their scientific effort was fully devoted to comprehending the human body, our planet, and the universe that surrounds us. Such discoveries were made on a daily basis or in the past. They might also contain unusual animal rarity and talents as well as new kinds of art. Furthermore, research grew more global and collaborative in the 2010s than ever before.
When we see some archaeological findings we should be reminded of our forefathers’ ingenuity. Ancient mysteries do have a way of capturing the public’s attention. Maybe it’s because it’s too simple to come up with intriguing theories for how and why things exist.
Successful Flow has compiled a list of 20 recent discoveries that will undoubtedly pique your curiosity. Furthermore, we believe that these findings will pave the way for even more remarkable discoveries in the coming decade. As a result, scroll down and look at the photos below. Don’t forget to vote for your favorite discovery!
#1 This crystal form is known as an “Icosahedron,” and it is worth $250,000 USD. Anthony James a British artist, made it.
#2 Fantastic mango fruit.
#3 This tapir cub may weigh up to 300 kg. The female gives birth to a single calf after a 14-month gestation period.
#4 Kummakivi, the biggest rock in Ruokolahti Finland, has remained in balance for 12,000 years.
#5 Declaration of the Cetacea Event.
#6 A sparrow fish captured at 1700 meters depth in the Arctic Ocean.
#7 Bio-fluorescence causes Tasmanian devils to shine in the dark. Their skin absorbs UV radiation and re-emits it as visible blue light.
#8 Bacteria that convert waste from copper mining into pure copper, allowing for a low-cost and ecologically beneficial method of synthesizing it and cleaning up pollutants.
#9 Roman mosaic pavements under the vineyards of Negrar di Valpolicella near Verona, Italy.
#10 The egg of an “Emu,” an Australian ostrich-like bird, may weigh up to 500 grams and is roughly the size of 12 chicken eggs.
#11 A new medication is being developed to replace missing teeth.
#12 The discovery of an ancient German encryption machine of the renowned brand “Enigma” in the Baltic Sea.
#13 The Mandarin Duck, also known as the Mandarin Multicolor Duck (Aix galericulata)
#14 Built in the 13th century, this is France’s oldest home.
#15 Natural Selection vs. Man-Made Selection.
#16 Wallace Hartley (Titanic violinist) perished in the disaster, thus this violin belonged to him. Because the violin was tied, it was retrieved.
#17 The “dracaena” (Greek for “female dragon”) is found exclusively on the island of Madagascar.
#18 Russian scientists were able to grow this plant from 32,000-year-old seeds discovered 38 meters below the permafrost.
#19 The Column of Marco Aurelio was erected between the years 176 and 192. Details of his engravings may be seen here.
#20 Michelangelo’s “El Moisés” statue is so detailed that you can see the forearm muscle being triggered by lifting the little finger.