On Gear Live: Apple iPhone 6: 4.7-inch 1334 x 750 Retina HD display, A8 processor, NFC for $199 on September 19

Latest Video: Bleeding Edge TV 517: Summer Gadget Bundle Giveaway

We are giving away a Jawbone Mini Jambox and UP24 fitness monitor in our Summer Gadget Bundle giveaway in this episode!
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Tuesday February 9, 2010 1:45 am

Bleeding Edge TV 337: Sony Bloggie HD camcorders

Sony’s new line of Bloggie HD video camcorders debuted at , and we caught up with Sukhgit, Social Media Evangelist at Sony, to get the full scoop. She gives us the rundown on the Sony Bloggie PM5 and CM5 camcorders. If you are looking for an inexpensive and feature-rich high definition camcorder, you’ll want to check out the video above for the full scoop on these two cameras. You can pick up the Sony MHS-CM5 Bloggie on Amazon for $199.99, and the Sony MHS-PM5 Bloggie for $169.99.

A big thank you to Bing for sponsoring Gear Live’s CES 2010 coverage.

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Forum Discussion

Thanks Ouisri for sharing a nice information with all of us.I am delighted to hear this news.

If that is the case, then why are both tasters and nontasters still present in the human population? Based on the rules of natural selection, shouldn’t all of the nontasters have died off early in our evolution? The answer is complex, Dr. Wooding said, noting that some things that taste bitter are used as medicine, such as compounds in certain tree barks that help protect against malaria. He and his colleagues—Drs. Dennis Drayna and Un-kyung Kim at the National Institutes of Health, along with Drs. Lynn Jorde and Michael Barnshad at the University of Utah—analyzed the gene for PTC sensitivity for certain “signatures” of natural selection that would tell them how the gene has changed over time. They found very strong evidence that within humans, a process called “balancing natural selection” has taken place. “This is a kind of natural selection that keeps two different forms of the same gene active in a population,” Dr. Wooding said. “In this case they are the taster and the nontaster forms. In the absence of this type of natural selection, you would expect one form to dominate. That hasn’t happened here because for some reason, there is not a strong advantage of one over the other. It’s an unusual situation.”
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