Toronto Zoo's polar bear cub to make public debut on Saturday

The Toronto Zoo is holding a naming announcement for its infant polar bear ahead of the cub’s public debut on Saturday.

See Full Article

On Thursday morning, media will receive a sneak preview of the three-month-old female polar bear cub in her maternity area and outside den. Zoo officials will also make a naming announcement regarding the cub.

In early February, the cub marked a milestone when she was introduced to snow for the first time.

Her public debut on Saturday will coincide with International Polar Bear Day.

You can meet our polar bear cub starting this Saturday February 27 for #InternationalPolarBearDay ?? pic.twitter.com/gW3eTmRrDp

— The Toronto Zoo (@TheTorontoZoo) February 22, 2016


Advertisements

Latest Tech & Science News

  • Next total solar eclipse comes in 2024 but only parts of Canada will see it

    Tech & Science CTV News
    FREDERICTON -- For Canadians who had to watch television to view Monday's total solar eclipse, just wait until the next one in seven years when the path of totality crosses parts of central Canada, the Maritimes and Newfoundland. Source
  • Rare solar eclipse astounds sky gazers: 'Like nothing else you'll ever see'

    Tech & Science CBC News
    The first total solar eclipse to sweep the U.S. from coast to coast in nearly a century is underway. Sky gazers across the land are watching in wonder through telescopes, cameras and protective glasses Monday as the moon blots out the sun and turns daylight into twilight. Source
  • How to take photos of the solar eclipse

    Tech & Science CTV News
    Photographing today’s solar eclipse requires a few extra steps, but is possible to do even with a smartphone. James Estrin, a senior staff photographer with the New York Times, recommends using a DSLR camera and a long lens, around 400 millimetres, to get a close up of the eclipse, but said that a smartphone will also be able to capture the moment. Source
  • Tech experts demanding 'killer robot' ban

    Tech & Science CTV News
    Tesla chief Elon Musk and Mustafa Suleyman, the co-founder of Google's DeepMind, are among more than 100 experts in artificial intelligence who are urging the United Nations to ban lethal autonomous weapons, known as “killer robots. Source
  • Quantum physics for babies — a different bedtime story

    Tech & Science CBC News
    Chris Ferrie writes books about rocket science for babies. The quantum theorist and alumnus of the Institute for Quantum Computing at the University of Waterloo describes himself as a "theorist by day, father by night." His latest publication Quantum Physics for Babies is the latest in his 'Baby University' series, and while the books don't guarantee a PhD, Ferrie says he's "just giving the seeds. Source
  • Guelph researcher turning 'Back to the Future' fuel into reality

    Tech & Science CBC News
    Professor Animesh Dutta has never seen the movie Back to The Future, but his latest project bears a striking resemblance to the film. The University of Guelph engineer is finding a way to turn food waste into fuel. Source
  • Americans stake out prime viewing spots to see sun go dark

    Tech & Science CTV News
    Americans with telescopes, cameras and protective glasses staked out viewing spots along a narrow corridor from Oregon to South Carolina to watch the moon blot out the midday sun Monday in what promised to be the most observed and photographed eclipse in history. Source
  • Moon begins blotting out the sun in historic eclipse

    Tech & Science CTV News
    Americans gazed in wonder through telescopes, cameras and protective glasses Monday as the moon began blotting out the midday sun in the first full-blown solar eclipse to sweep the U.S. from coast to coast in nearly a century. Source
  • Historic eclipse turns day into night across U.S.

    Tech & Science CTV News
    Millions of Americans gazed in wonder through telescopes, cameras and disposable protective glasses Monday as the moon blotted out the sun in the first full-blown solar eclipse to sweep the U.S. from coast to coast in nearly a century. Source
  • Why a few drops of water make whisky taste better

    Tech & Science CTV News
    Ignore the snobs, because most experts agree: a few drops of water enhance the taste of whiskies, from well-rounded blends to peat bombs redolent of smoke, tobacco and leather. The only real question is, why is this true? Source