10th Anniversary of Indrosphere

Ten years ago, the first post on Indrosphere was published. It feels like I’ve been blogging forever, but at the same time, those ten years went by quickly! Blogging has been a big part of my life. I think blogging has made me a better human though. It’s been an amazing 10 years. The posts have received 158,956 visitors from 187 countries, 378,913 views, 9,025 likes, and 2,603 comments. We’re humbled. We want to thank the readers and 1,591 followers of this blog. We appreciate your encouragement and kind words.

Yeti: A Himalayan Mystery

Among the snowy peaks of Nepal and Tibet, stories tell of a mysterious ape-like creature called the Yeti. Purported to be a towering human-like figure covered in shaggy fur, the Yeti continues to excite dedicated believers still hoping for evidence that the mythical creature is real. The lack of hard evidence despite decades of searches doesn’t deter true believers; the fact that these mysterious creatures haven’t been found is not taken as evidence that they don’t exist, but instead how rare, reclusive, and elusive they are.

Miss you, Babuji

"The weird, weird thing about devastating loss is that life actually goes on. When you're faced with a tragedy, a loss so huge that you have no idea how you can live through it, somehow, the world keeps turning, the seconds keep ticking.” ― James Patterson, Angel

Chandrasekhar | He knew how the stars will die

Chandrasekhar became famous for his discoveries about the evolution of the stars. His work was vast, and he began early, developing his theory of stars’ evolution before he had even turned 20. Google is changing its logo globally to a doodle of him and the Chandrasekhar Limit. That refers to his calculation that once a star reaches 1.44 times the size of our own sun, it doesn’t form a white dwarf as expected but collapses, eventually becoming a black hole.

A PM brought down by a font

You may have sent an Outlook email to the wrong person or accidentally opened an embarrassing PowerPoint during a meeting, but for Pakistan’s Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif, one of Microsoft’s products became a real problem. He has been forced to resign after he was disqualified from office by the country’s top court.