To: Dean Sanpei,
Subject: dsanpei, can this 10 Second Trick Help Prevent YOUR Heart Attack?
Date: Mon Aug 12 10:10:27 MDT 2013
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South Africa's Chad Le Clos competes in the final of the men's 200-metre butterfly swimming event in the FINA World Championships at Palau Sant Jordi in Barcelona on July 31, 2013. Le Clos of South Africa won the men's 200m butterfly final at swimming's world championships on Wednesday -- exactly a year after his triumph in London.AFPBARCELONA (AFP) South African swimmer Chad le Clos celebrated the one year anniversary of his Olympic 200 metres butterfly gold in perfect fashion Wednesday as he added the world title in the event in Barcelona.The 21-year-old, who beat legend Michael Phelps on the wall in the Olympic final, clocked 1min 54.32secs with Poland's 2005 world champion Pawel Korzeniowski 0.29 behind and China's Wu Peng third at 0.37 back."It is the first time I have won a world title so it is a landmark moment for me," beamed Le Clos."I wanted to win this title to mark the anniversary of my Olympic title."It is the exact same day that I won the gold last year and almost to the hour, so it is a very special day for me to win the world gold."Le Clos admitted with US star Phelps now retired and no longer the name to beat, he struggled to cope with the 'favourite' tag."I think going into the race I was a little bit anxious, I didn't expect to go in as first seed so as you come out last, it is a little bit nerve-wracking," he said."My main goal was just to try and win tonight."Last year I remember being really relaxed before my useum, after announcing the discovery.Wooly mammoths are thought to have died out around 10,000 years ago, although scientists think small groups of them lived longer in Alaska and on Russia's Wrangel Island off the Siberian coast.A growing chorus of scientists have been targeting the mammoth for so called de-extinction in recent years, at the same time that others argue against tampering with Mother Natures plans. Bringing back a dead species raises a host of issues, wrote two ethicists recently.RELATED: Boy in Alaska Finds Mammoth Tooth"The critical ethical issue in re-creating extinct species, or in creating new kinds of animals, is to first determine through careful scientific study what is in their interests and to ensure that they live good lives in the world in which they are create," wrote Julian Savulescu, who studies ethics at Monash University, and Russell Powell, a philosophy professor at Boston University."If we are confident that a cognitively sophisticated organism, such as a mammoth, would lead a good life, this may provide moral reasons to create it whether or not that animal is a clone of a member of an extinct lineage." 17 animals scientists want to bring back from extinction Giant Ice-Age Mammals Brought to Life