Key action shots filmed in the port city of Busan contributed to popularity among Korean audience.
These interactive digital companions seem like they’ll be pushing all the right buttons when they’re released this coming summer.
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These radical places across the UK that encourage the spirit of inquiry are in danger of being taken for granted and need protecting
Last Sunday afternoon was the classic start to February half-term: the rain was sheeting down outside, and we’d already played every game in the cupboard and watched too much TV. My sons, aged five and eight, were beginning to squabble and whine, and I knew from experience that if we didn’t leave the house in the next five minutes things were going to get ugly.
Happily, we were visiting relatives in Liverpool – a city with a fine selection of museums, many of them free to enter. Within a few minutes of shoving the boys out of the front door, we were standing in the magnificent lobby of the World Museum, wondering what to do first: explore space? Check out the leaf-cutter ants? Take a trip to ancient Egypt? The place was buzzing with families escaping the rain, and with visitors to the opening weekend of an exhibition of terracotta warriors. By the end of the afternoon we had lifted a meteorite, found out about the eating habits of sea cucumbers (gross), learned about female pharaohs and watched Tim Peake drink water in space.
It’s easy to dismiss museums as fusty places that we’ve been dragged around on school trips
A newspaper advertisement offers property buyers conversation and a meal with Donald Trump Jr.
Blockchain technology promises to change our world from transforming many business processes to the use of digital currencies like Bitcoin. However, the technology also poses many problems and issues that everyone should understand before considering to use it.