Science for the Masses used chlorophyll analog known as Chlorin e6 (or Ce6) to give healthy eyesight temporary night vision. This chemical is found in some deep sea fish and used to treat night-blindness.
The group hypothesized the chemical could be dispersed into the eye and give a form of night vision.
Did it work? Yes. It started with shapes, hung about 10 meters away. "I'm talking like the size of my hand," Licina says. Before long, they were able to do longer distances, recognizing symbols and identifying moving subjects against different backgrounds.
"The other test, we had people go stand in the woods," he says. "At 50 meters, we could figure out where they were, even if they were standing up against a tree." Each time, Licina had a 100% success rate. The control group, without being dosed with Ce6, only got them right a third of the time.
Built by Hogs Back Brewery this sweet road bike has a beer barrel sidecar and houses some hidden booze and barware. That's right, this sweet ride is it's own mobile pub. So pack your favorite bartender in the sidecar and you're off on a high speed adventure.
Make sure your friends know you're always up for a night out at a pub!
Via Vat 19:
We know what you're wondering. So, here are the answers:
Yes, each 4.5 oz soap contains real beer.
No, they do not smell like yesterday's skunked Studweiser that has been sitting in the new day's sun for six hours.
Each Beer Soap is made using one delicious brew in addition to a variety of all natural ingredients. Each soap variety has a different fragrance (depending on its source brew), but none of them can be described as overly beer-like.
There is a hint of hops, a tinge of an herbal aroma, and sometimes a citrus note (depending on the brew). However, none of them are overpoweringly fragrant. In fact, there are two varieties that have been left unscented (Guinness and Sam Adams).