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Acid

FOOD
June 18, 2013
Tangy frozen lemon yogurt Total time: 10 minutes, plus chilling and freezing time Servings: Makes 1 quart Note: (This recipe is from David Lebovitz. Read the original article here. ) Greek-style yogurt is available at Trader Joe's and well-stocked markets. Citric acid is available at some pharmacies, as well as at specialty cooking and baking supply stores; fruit preservatives such as Fruit-Fresh can be substituted and are available in the canning section of well-stocked markets.
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NEWS
February 9, 1986 | Associated Press
A University of California chemist believes the root bark of an African tree may provide a method of birth control for cockroaches. Isao Kubo hopes that lacing roach food with a chemical called anacardic acid, found in the bark of the msimbwi tree, could be the answer. "If we can feed it to them, it's a new way of control," he said before presenting his findings recently in Miami Beach to a meeting to the American Chemical Society.
NEWS
July 21, 2013 | By Jessica Gelt
A senior violinist died last week from injuries sustained after falling into the orchestra pit at the Bolshoi Theatre in Moscow. The death of Viktor Sedov, 65, is the latest bad news in a mounting string of tragedies involving the historic theater that have led to chatter about a supposed "Curse of the Bolshoi. " Sedov played in ballet and opera productions at the Bolshoi for nearly 40 years, a spokeswoman told the Guardian , adding that he was a popular member of the orchestra, known for his "sense of humor and extraordinary erudition.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 30, 2008 | Thomas H. Maugh II, Times Staff Writer
Albert Hofmann, the Swiss chemist who discovered LSD and thereby gave the psychedelic generation the pharmaceutical vehicle to turn on, tune in and drop out, has died. He was 102. Hofmann died Tuesday morning at his home in Basel, Switzerland, of a heart attack, according to Rick Doblin, the head of MAPS, the Multidisciplinary Assn. for Psychedelic Studies. Hofmann also identified and synthesized the active ingredients of peyote mushrooms and a Mexican psychoactive plant called ololiuqui and developed at least three related, non-psychoactive compounds that became widely used in medicine.
MAGAZINE
August 2, 1992
If each vehicle is to carry 32 10-volt battery packs, how about the disposal of lead acid in the batteries? That's 32 gallons of it per vehicle to be discarded each year. If California's 20 million vehicles produced 640 million gallons of non-recyclable waste annually, would it be poured into the ocean or allowed to sink into the soil? RON OEHLKERS Venice Marla Cone responds: Lead acid in batteries is recycled, so there should be no significant disposal problem.
NEWS
October 22, 1987 | Associated Press
Five members of the environmentalist group Greenpeace scaled Mt. Rushmore today as part of a campaign against acid rain, and an eyewitness said three were taken into custody. All five were arrested while trying to unfurl a large banner.
MAGAZINE
June 4, 1989 | PADDY CALISTRO
SOME CALL them kinky. Some say they stink. And others just plain hate them. Yet 80% of salon patrons won't face their mirrors without a perm. According to Modern Salon, a hair-care industry trade journal, permanent waves are the second-most-requested service after haircuts in U.S. beauty shops. Despite the proliferation of gels, mousses and curling tools, perms remain popular because of the long-lasting body, versatility and wash-and-wear convenience they provide. Reacting to the public's love-hate relationship with the perm, manufacturers and stylists are in constant pursuit of the perfect wave.
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