17 Adorably Nonsensical Things That Make Zero Sense, And Therefore Are Perfect

These 17 silly random things exist purely to make you smile.

1. This hedgehog who now knows he can fit perfectly inside a Starbucks cup.

Credit: Embedded via Imgur user: Niccalv2015

2. And this Yorkie who now knows her head can fit perfectly inside a slice of bread.


Credit: Embedded via Imgur user: thehaasofpain

3. The way turtles value teamwork.

4. The fact that you are now aware that one can purchase this 93-inch teddy bear at Costco.


Credit: Embedded via Imgur user: thunder_cunt333

5. This little kid noticing the power of his eyebrows for the first time.


Credit: Embedded via Imgur user: washedupwornout

6. This baby turtle who decided to turn a boring day into the most exciting day.


Credit: Embedded via Imgur user: eja61387

7. This dog who found a new (and much better) purpose for a vacuum.

8. These bears waving “Hi” to you.

<iframe src="http://giphy.com/embed/xNT2CcLjhbI0U?html5=true" width="570" height="399" frameborder="0" webkitallowfullscreen mozallowfullscreen —> Read More Here

New ‘Global Yield Gap Atlas’ Will Help Farmers And Governments Find Gaps In Crop Production

LINCOLN, Neb. (AP) — A new mapping tool unveiled Monday and developed by the University of Nebraska and other project partners could help boost global crop production while conserving land and water.

The Global Yield Gap Atlas allows farmers, governments and businesses to estimate the “gap” between potential and actual crop yields based on plant, soil and climate data in a specific area, said Roberto Lenton, founder and director of the university’s Robert B. Daugherty Water for Food Institute. Creators of the atlas say the technology could help farmers produce enough food to support more than 9 billion people by 2050 while conserving water and other natural resources.

Farmers still would have to diagnose the problem and find a solution themselves but “knowing the gap is a hugely important step forward,” Lenton said, adding that the data could benefit small farms in poor counties as well as larger farming operations.

The public got its first look at the atlas at the sixth annual Global Water for Food Conference, which is being held through Wednesday in Seattle and draws experts from around the world to discuss how technology can ensure a global water supply for growing food. This year marks the first time the —> Read More Here

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