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In the play LoveStar, we follow the journey of a scientist who invents things based on her observations of birds and waves.


But how does a wave operate?

Where do they come from

and what are they used for?

We asked biologist

Aline Z. Maya Simoes

to answer our questions

on the topic!


 Aline is passionate about science popularization

 and about animals.


 As a scientist, her dream is to engage future   generations in developing their scientific culture,   environmental conscience, and critical thinking. 


Did you know that you can create music by playing with waves?


Musician Amélie Fortin

arranged an amazing demonstration!

 Amélie is a professional pianist also 

 passionate about photography! 


 You can hear her play with 

 the Jeunesses   Musicales du Canada, 

 the Duo Fortin- Poirier and with 

 Angèle Dubeau and La Pieta, among others. 



When he wrote LoveStar, Andri imagined

all sorts of incredible things

that seem to be becoming reality today!

Charles Prémont,

Charles Prémont is a journalist passionate about science. You can read him in the magazine Les Débrouillards and listen to him on the radio show Moteur de recherche on Ici Radio-Canada Première.

Charles shares some surprising facts about today’s technologies that are already changing our lives:

 Charles Prémont

An application to help lovers


In the play Lovestar, you hear of an application that lets you know who you will fall in love with. Perhaps such technology will exist one day! For years, two American psychologists have been developing a method to help couples remain in love. Today, they want to develop their method into software. Thus, thanks to artificial intelligence, computers could soon become good counsellors so that love lasts forever!

Satellites hide the stars


Astronomers have a new issue! For all sorts of reasons, companies from all over the world want to send thousands of satellites into orbit. But the more objects there are in the sky, the less visible the stars. Scientists and entrepreneurs have to work together to come up with new ways to keep studying the stars in the years to come.

Animal-human hybrids


In Japan, scientists are looking into creating animals that would bear human cells. The goal: to be able to use some of the organs inside these animals to cure very sick people. However, some people fear that the brains of these animal might eventually be affected by this change, making their mind... more human.

The cyborgs are among us!


Did you know that more and more people are implanting pieces of machine inside their bodies? A university professor once operated a robotic hand with his brain. The hand was in the United Kingdom while he was in New York. That was back in 2002! These days, an entrepreneur is trying to invent a technology that could plug our brains onto computers. Of course, armies around the world are interested in this exploration, which could help creating increasingly fearsome soldiers.

Pirate-hunting albatrosses...


The southern seas are huge and, unfortunately, many boats fish there illegally. How many are there? No one knows! To find out, scientists have tied small devices to the back of large sea birds named albatrosses. They can fly very far and are naturally attracted to fishing boats. When they reach close enough, the device sitting on their back detects the ships and warns scientists. The scientists can then check if the ship is there legally or illegally.

Here are the drawings that our friends Simone, Raphaëlle, Thaïs, Romain

and Antoine shared us.

Dessins_breve_Animaux _en

Are you also surprised by this news? Send us a drawing.

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