Reveled life’s greatest mysteries in “The Science of Why” by Jay Ingram

Pic: Simon & Schuster / Saskatoon StarPhoenix

Life’s greatest mysteries seems odd but it’s here by Jay Ingram and now it’s time to ponder upon such mysteries like why does time seem to speed up as we age? Or, why do the leaves change color in fall? Jay Ingram takes us to the answers of such questions in his book, “The Science of Why: Answers to questions about the world around us.”

On the busy things as a kid and as an adult- as a kid, we all tend to bend down before many thing and are curious to know about all of it but as we grew up, we got busy with other things and tend to forgot those small things.

Contagious Yawning- we have the strong desire to yawn and its powerful. If you see a yawning face but the whole mouth has been blacked out so all see are the wrinkles around the eyes you will start to yawn. So it’s a strong, strong signal. kids three to four years old have not yet developed full empathy. They think that what they’re thinking is what everybody else is thinking. And it’s only when they turn, say, roughly four to five that they start to understand that you could be thinking something different than they think. That’s when yawns start to become contagious.

House cats disdainful of their owners- Cats started to became more domesticated and also very independent in the situation. The cats have been killing and same all goes back is the only reason for this.

Many other similar answers have been given by Jay Ingram in his book and this seems to have all the answers.

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