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Charles Thomas
Charles Thomas

Slime Challenge! Guess the Color and Type of Slime!

This slime was amazing even when I mixed it. It was so stretchy and it was so well-made, but I wish they were more marshmallow charms , and when you rub it even lightly, there is white stuff coming off you can see it in the video



Slime Rancher 2 is a sequel to the award-winning, smash-hit original that has been enjoyed by over 15 million fans worldwide. Continue the adventures of Beatrix LeBeau as she journeys to Rainbow Island, a mysterious land brimming with ancient technology, unknown natural resources, and an avalanche of wiggling, jiggling, new slimes to discover.

The world of Slime Rancher 2 is always growing. Expect lots of free content updates as Rainbow Island expands with new worlds to explore, reveals more wiggly, new slimes to wrangle, and exciting, new features are added to change the way you play.

Butter slimes get their name from the fact that they look, feel, and spread just like butter! Butter slimes are typically made with some type of air dry clay to create that buttery and spreadable consistency

Cloud creme slime is a super creamy and smooth texture created by adding instant snow powder slime in juuuust the right way! Cloud creme slimes are made with instant snow powder to give them that spreadable and squishy texture perfect for slime newbies and anyone looking for a calming, low-maintenance slime experience!

Clear slimes are just that - slimes made with clear glue so you can see through them. This makes them great for adding charms, glitter, or other add-ins! Clear slimes can be a bit more tricky to start off playing with than other slimes, but once you learn how to handle your clear slimes they are a great addition to your slime collection

Modern monsters can rarely do without slime and slobber, be it on screen in movies like Alien or in stories like the ones H.P. Lovecraft wrote. In a sense, slime makes humans biological creatures, yet becomes the line of demarcation between us and the Other. Is this because slime as a phenomenon is slippery to grasp but nonetheless elicits strong emotions? Physically speaking, it can be defined and therefore contained. Slime is an extremely aqueous and viscously fluid hydrogel, which also bears the properties of a solid under certain conditions. Biological slimes are so flexible that they can easily adapt as required. Scientists are trying to copy or emulate these sophisticated structures for applications like soft robots, smart wound dressings or tailor-made glues, but often come unstuck when attempting to unravel their biological complexity.

Since many of these biological hydrogels are secreted outwards, they work beyond the single organism. Even in the natural environment they are invisible cement, holding different ecosystems together, from desert to coastline to marine habitats, primarily at the interfaces where water, land and air meet. Slime is a central cog in the world we live in and even slight changes could have global effects. The looming reality of climate change and other environmental crises like the loss of ecosystems and biodiversity threatens hydrogel-based relationships and processes. However, a new equilibrium in a warmer world might also favour slime in some habitats, allowing it to return to dominance. It would be a step back into an early era of evolution, a new era of slime.

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Slime and evolution: spanning billions of years. Slime and the planet: glueing global cycles and processes together. Slime and life: a foundation to us and all organisms. Slime in the lab: technology going soft. Slime on paper: linking nature and art. Slime and monstrosity: a trigger of disgust. Little by little, enough pieces of the puzzle came together: slime is neither an accident nor an exceptional presence in the world. It is an omnipresent rule. That makes a definitive book on slime an improbable feat. The material is too varied, its evolution too long and our love-hate relationship with it too volatile.

Slime mold or slime mould is an informal name given to several kinds of unrelated eukaryotic organisms with a life cycle that includes a free-living single-celled stage and the formation of spores. Spores are often produced in macroscopic multicellular or multinucleate fruiting bodies which may be formed through aggregation or fusion.[1] Slime molds were formerly classified as fungi but are no longer considered part of that kingdom.[2] Although not forming a single monophyletic clade, they are grouped within the paraphyletic group Protista.

More than 900 species of slime mold occur globally. Their common name refers to part of some of these organisms' life cycles where they can appear as gelatinous "slime". This is mostly seen with the Myxogastria, which are the only macroscopic slime molds.[3] Most slime molds are smaller than a few centimetres, but some species may reach sizes up to several square metres and masses up to 20 kilograms.[4][5][6]

They feed on microorganisms that live in any type of dead plant material. They contribute to the decomposition of dead vegetation, and feed on bacteria and fungi. For this reason, slime molds are usually found in soil, lawns, and on the forest floor, commonly on deciduous logs. In tropical areas they are also common on inflorescences and fruits, and in aerial situations (e.g., in the canopy of trees). In urban areas, they are found on mulch or in the leaf mold in rain gutters, and also grow in air conditioners, especially when the drain is blocked.

The most commonly encountered are the Myxogastria. A common slime mold that forms tiny brown tufts on rotting logs is Stemonitis. Another form, which lives in rotting logs and is often used in research, is Physarum polycephalum. In logs, it has the appearance of a slimy web-work of yellow threads, up to a few feet in size. Fuligo forms yellow crusts in mulch.

Many slime molds, mainly the "cellular" slime molds, do not spend most of their time in this state. When food is abundant, these slime molds exist as single-celled organisms. When food is in short supply, many of these single-celled organisms will congregate and start moving as a single body. In this state they are sensitive to airborne chemicals and can detect food sources. They can readily change the shape and function of parts, and may form stalks that produce fruiting bodies, releasing countless spores, light enough to be carried on the wind or hitch a ride on passing animals.[10]

Dictyostelium discoideum is another species of slime mold that has many different mating types. When this organism has entered the stage of reproduction, it releases an attractant, called acrasin. Acrasin is made up of cyclic adenosine monophosphate, or cyclic AMP. Cyclic AMP is crucial in passing hormone signals between reproductive cells.[11] When it comes time for the cells to fuse, Dictyostelium discoideum has mating types of its own that dictate which cells are compatible with each other. A scientific study demonstrated the compatibility of eleven mating types of Dictyostelium discoideum by monitoring the formation of macrocysts, concluding that cell contact between the compatible mating types needs to occur before macrocysts can form.[12]

Plasmodial slime molds begin life as amoeba-like cells. These unicellular amoebae are commonly haploid and feed on bacteria. These amoebae can mate if they encounter the correct mating type and form zygotes that then grow into plasmodia. These contain many nuclei without cell membranes between them, and can grow to meters in size. The species Fuligo septica is often seen as a slimy yellow network in and on rotting logs. The amoebae and the plasmodia engulf microorganisms.[13] The plasmodium grows into an interconnected network of protoplasmic strands.[14]

Slime molds share some similarities with neural systems in animals.[19] The membranes of both slime molds and neural cells contains receptor sites, which alter electrical properties of the membrane when it is bound.[20] Therefore, some studies on the early evolution of animal neural systems are inspired by slime molds.[21][22][23]

The filamentary structure of slime molds such as P. polycephalum forming a network to food sources is similar to the large scale galaxy filament structure of the universe. This observation has led astronomers to use simulations based on the behaviour of slime molds to inform their search for dark matter.[31][32]

The chemicals that aggregate slime molds are called acrasins. The first acrasin to be discovered was cAMP in Dictyostelium discoideum. During the aggregation phase of their life cycle, Dictyostelium discoideum amoebae communicate with each other by traveling waves of cAMP.[33][34][35] There is an amplification of cAMP when they aggregate.[36] In 2019, research done by University of Tokyo found that while pre-stalk cells move toward cAMP, pre-spore cells ignored cAMP.[37]

"Any soft, ropy, glutinous, or viscous substance" [Century Dictionary], Old English slim "soft mud," from Proto-Germanic *slimaz (source also of Old Norse slim, Old Frisian slym, Dutch slijm "slime, phlegm," German Schleim "slime"), which is probably related to Old English lim "birdlime; sticky substance."

This is from a PIE root *(s)lei- "slimy, sticky, slippery" (source also of Sanskrit linati "sticks, stays, adheres to; slips into, disappears;" Russian slimak "snail;" Old Church Slavonic slina "spittle;" Old Irish sligim "to smear," leinam "I follow," literally "I stick to;" Welsh llyfn "smooth;" Greek leimax "snail," limne "marsh, pool, lake," alinein "to anoint, besmear;" Latin limus "slime, mud, mire," linere "to daub, besmear, rub out, erase").

"destroy, eradicate," 1530s, from Latin deletus, past participle of delere "destroy, blot out, efface," from delevi, originally perfective tense of delinere "to daub, erase by smudging" (as of the wax on a writing table), from de "from, away" (see de-) + linere "to smear, wipe," from PIE root *(s)lei- "slime, slimy, sticky" (see slime (n.)). In English, specifically in reference to written matter from c. 1600. Related: Deleted; deleting.


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