Research

Accident reported involving military plane at Ohio air show

The nearby Wright-Patterson Air Force Base dispatched a rescue crew to the scene. No injuries were immediately reported as emergency responders worked to extricate the aircraft's two occupants. In the post, they say the F-16D suffered damage and the pilot and a passenger, a tactical aircraft maintainer, are receiving care and are in good condition.

Research

After Trump tweet, China says it works nonstop on North Korea

The tweet , which came hours before the USA and China were set to meet in Washington to talk about North Korea , caught multiple Trump administration officials off guard, leaving them scrambling as they tried to figure out what exactly the President meant, CNN reported .

Research

Nintendo of America: Metroid Prime 4 Coming in 2018 for Nintendo Switch

Despite the success of the Nintendo DS hand-held console and Wii, the company "failed to ride the wave of smartphones and was left out in the cold", said an analyst at a domestic securities house. Nintendo's goal is to sell 10 million units of the Switch by the end of 2017. By contrast, getting only the Switch will only cost you $299, and if you're going to get Arms , that'll be another $60.

Research

Samsung unpacking event for Galaxy Note 8 scheduled for August 26

The handset is also the first mid-range device to come with support for Samsung's mobile payment solution, Samsung Pay. The device is powered by a 2.15GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon 820 quad-core processor coupled with Adreno 530 GPU to handle the graphics.

Research

Mark Wahlberg Admits He's 'Overprotective' About His Daughter's Dating Life

Fast forward to present day and Cade Yeager (the returning Mark Wahlberg ) has become a fugitive after his allegiance to the Autobots, themselves being slowly wiped out by the military after Optimus Prime left to find his creator's. And it's not just a "Why?" pertaining to the numerous plotholes, shortcuts, character decisions, and everything else that takes place in The Last Knight .

Research

Deadly heat waves becoming more common due to climate change

Iain Caldwell: Our study found that the vast majority of past heat-related deaths were associated with periods of high temperatures and high humidity, and that such deadly conditions could become much more common in the future, particularly in the tropics and if current carbon emissions are not reduced considerably.