The project explores how prehistoric people dressed and expressed creativity and identity through pottery, metalwork and textiles during the period 1800-500 BC. University of Southampton archaeologist Dr Jo Sofaer, who is leading CinBA, says: “I’m interested in finding out what drove Bronze Age people to make the leap from clothing which was purely functional – to using clothes, along with metalwork and accessories, as a form of expression.
Welcome to the rabbit hole! Click for an online archive of the collection of Richard Rutt [author of the great "History of Hand Knitting"]. He donated his entire collection of rare old knitting books to the University of Southampton, which is digitising them and posting them AT THE LINK.
The ‘choosy uterus’: new insight into why embryos do not implant. Led by Nick Macklon, Professor of Gynaecology and Obstetrics at the University of Southampton and Professor Jan Brosens at the University of Warwick, the research has shown that if the embryo quality is poor, the endometrium will subdue a large number of the genes involved in determining whether the embryo is accepted.
The officials of the University of Southampton’s Optical Research Center declared that they have found a technique that can allow to record data in five dimensions and this data can be stored for billions of years. This method transforms data into a thermally stable disc by using femto-second bursts of laser.
University of Southampton embarks on 3D Printing Fiber Optics http://3dprintingindustry.com/2015/07/02/university-of-southampton-embarks-on-3d-printing-fiber-optics/?utm_content=buffer65969&utm_medium=social&utm_source=pinterest.com&utm_campaign=buffer #3dprinting #technology