Latest The star Stories
Join a webinar conversation with the co-authors of The Star Factor Portland, OR (PRWEB) February 17, 2015 Cerebyte, the leader in discovering what makes
NEW YORK, Feb. 11, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- In the run up to the Academy Awards on 22 February, Wealth-X today released a list of the top 10 richest individuals in the American film industry.
-- Highest Honor for Workplace Safety -- SOUTHFIELD, Mich., Jan.
First CSP to achieve STAR Attestation and STAR Certification simultaneously HONG KONG and SEATTLE and LONDON, Jan.
Innovative Medical Complex Planned to Open in Frisco in 2016 DALLAS, Jan.
BETHESDA, Md., Dec.
A long time ago, in a galaxy far, far away, you were freaking out over what to buy your Star Wars nerd for Christmas. Then you read this.
The STAR Center’s Lucy Jane Miller, PhD, OTR/L and Landscape Structures’ John McConkey will speak about playground design for children with developmental disorders at ASLA’s Annual Meeting
ST. LOUIS, Oct.
The Variable bushy feather star is commonly found concealed on shallow water reefs in the western Pacific Ocean. The parts that will be most often seen are the fern-like arms. The arms start at the base with five rays then begin to divide from there. The arms are flexible due to the multiple calcium filled joints, also called ossicle; therefore if needed these arms could coil up and provide protection to the main body. Interestingly, if one arm should fall off, or perhaps pulled off, then two...
The Mediterranean feather star is a filter feeder that obtains food by straining suspended matter and food particles from water. The star has a stalk that has up to forty tendrils, (threadlike organs) which help the star cling to hard surfaces. The “body” of the star is called a calyx and is shaped like a small cup. This calyx is surrounded by feathery pinnules bearing arms. These arms are quite unique in the fact that they can regenerate if one should get broken off; these arms extend to...
The Star-nosed Mole (Condylura cristata), is a small mole found in eastern Canada and the north-eastern United States. It is found in wet lowland areas where it lives on invertebrates, aquatic insects, worms, and mollusks. It is a very good swimmer and can forage along the bottoms of streams and ponds. It is active at day and night and throughout the winter. It will tunnel through snow and also swim in ice-covered streams. The Star-nosed Mole is covered in thick blackish brown...