Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Hard Gay Shitpost Metropolis' started by oddguy, Mar 18, 2012.
Make my day.
Your thread is gay and i didn't vote for any of them.
WAIT! This joke won't work either!
After I edit it,it won't be funny anymore!
I need to find a better way to abuse my mod status.
I voted. Now what?
now you gay.
Now I wait for more people to vote and change the poll option you voted for to something like:
"I want to have hot buttsex with oddguy" and show everyone.
All are fooled into thinking you are secretly a gay man who has feeling for me. In your erratic state of shame and embarrassment you kill yourself to get away from the disgrace. and lulz are had by all.
Giant Panda Gives Birth at National Zoo
Next story in NoneCERN closes in on primeval plasma
By Megan Gannon, News Editor
updated 2 hours 9 minutes ago
The Smithsonian National Zoo in Washington, D.C., has some exciting news: Its female giant panda, Mei Xiang, has given birth to a cub.
Zookepers have not been able to get up close to the newborn, but based on Mei Xiang's behavior and the sounds observed in webcam footage, they believe the baby was born at about 10:46 p.m. ET on Sunday (Sept. 16).
"She is cradling her cub closely, and she looks so tired, but every time she tries to lay down, the cub squawks and she sits right up and cradles the cub more closely," the zoo's chief veterinarian Suzan Murray said in a statement. "She is the poster child for a perfect panda mom."
The zookeepers are staying at a safe distance from the mom and baby, because they want Mei Xiang to raise her cub naturally. It could be a few weeks before the 14-year-old female leaves her baby alone long enough for the zoo's veterinary team to give the furball a brief checkup and determine its sex. The cub's birth comes seven years after Tai Shan, the zoo's only prior cub, was born to Mei Xiang in 2005. He was moved to China in 2010. [ Fun Facts About Giant Pandas ]
It's difficult to breed pandas in captivity. Females are fertile just one or two days a year, and attempts to coax a panda pair to mate naturally during that short window often fail. Moreover, it's tough to know the success of artificial insemination until a cub appears. Female pandas almost always undergo a false pregnancy after they ovulate, but don't conceive; the pseudo pregnancy mimics the real thing, as the pandas sleep a lot, make bamboo nests and show a spike in hormone levels.
Mei Xiang had been artificially inseminated on April 29 and 30 with sperm from the zoo's adult male, Tian Tian. The panda parents are on loan to the United States from China until 2015. As only 1,600 giant pandas are left in the wild, captive breeding is an important way for scientists to study and conserve the endangered species.
Across the country, the San Diego Zoo also welcomed a new panda cub this year. The baby boy was the sixth cub born to the zoo's female Bai Yun and zookeepers have reported that he is healthy and just started opening his eyes.
World's Cutest Baby Wild Animals
Butter Balls: Photos of Playful Pandas
Camera Trapped: Pandas & Wonderful Wildlife
© 2012 LiveScience.com. All rights reserved.
New! Share what you're reading & see what your friends are viewing
Discuss: Giant Panda Gives Birth at National Zoo
Leave your comment
You Related: Science
Catchy Names Get Kids to Eat Veggies
Amazing Photo: Double Rainbow Over Wyoming
Implant from Pigs Re-grows Muscle in Humans
Laid-Off Workers to Former Bosses: No Hard Feelings
August 2012 Temps Closer To Normal, Climate Experts Say | Video
Tech & science
iPhone 5 pre-orders pass 2 million in 24 hours
Consumer warning: HDTV sellers inflate advertised screen sizes
Report: US likely created computer viruses for espionage, warfare
Spacecraft detects snow falling on Mars
National Zoo's giant panda has cub
Related videos & slideshows
2 million dollars, 3 million viewers, one big game
New iPhone cord frustrates millions
Record-holding female spacewalker to command ISS
Astronaut Acaba: Space station ‘An amazing laboratory’
NBCNews.comsites & shows:
Meet the Press
The Last Word
© 2012 NBCNews.com
Terms & conditions
About our ads