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Heartbleed Security Vulnerability Fixed   •   Get 2 Free Sick Science! Kits   •   Free Experiments by Email

On Monday we learned about a vulnerability in the encryption technology that effects most of the internet, called Heartbleed. Our team grabbed their lab coats and leaped into action to patch the vulnerability on our site.

We are happy to announce SteveSpanglerScience.com is no longer vulnerable.

While we believe we have kept out all the bad guys, we want to make sure our customer's information is safe. We are requiring that all of our customers change their password for their accounts on SteveSpanglerScience.com.

To do so, click the link below and enter in the email address associated with your account. Once you receive an email to that account, follow the simple instructions to reset your password.

Reset your password - https://www.stevespanglerscience.com/customer/account/forgotpassword/

If you have any questions on password resetting, please call our Customer Service team and they will be happy to help you. 1-800-223-9080

If you have any questions about the vulnerability please email security@SteveSpangler.com

As this did effect most of the internet, we also recommend that you change your passwords on all of the websites you visit.

Thank you for being an amazing customer!

-- The SteveSpanglerScience.com Team

Questions? Give us a Call: 1-800-223-9080

Spangler Salutes Eddie Goldstein

A Look Behind the Scenes at the Space Odyssey Exhibit

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There's lots of cool science going on at the Denver Museum of Nature & Science - literally. Steve Spangler introduced us to Eddie Goldstein, the Senior Science Educator, to learn more about the science of the super cold. Eddie used liquid nitrogen to illustrate the super cold temperatures found on Triton, the largest moon of Neptune.

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Triton is colder than any other measured object in the Solar System with a surface temperature of -235° C (-391° F). During our visit, Eddie caused a superconductor to float on a magnet supercooled with liquid nitrogen. In a second experiment, Eddie placed liquid nitrogen in a vacuum chamber and proceeded to remove the air. At very low pressure, liquid nitrogen turns from a liquid to a solid - it looks like snow. When the vacuum is disconnected, the solid nitrogen returns to the liquid state. For his final demonstration, Eddie Goldstein turned a flask of liquid nitrogen into a spewing geyser. This demonstration show is just one of many cool Space Odyssey exhibits at the Denver Museum of Nature & Science. Here’s a sampling of what you can do inside the exhibit...

* Talk to an “astronaut” on the surface of Mars.
* Build your own star and watch its life cycle from birth to death.
* Pilot a Mars rover and fly a digital probe.
* Watch live performances including a news show highlighting current events in space.
* Create your own crater and make a major impact.
* View the world with “infrared eyes.”

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