ARMSTRONG - The Salt Lake Tribune http://www.sltrib.com/feeds/topics/ARMSTRONG News from The Salt Lake Tribune en-us webmaster@sltrib.com (Webmaster) Tribune Photo of the Day - March 8, 2014 http://www.sltrib.com/sltrib/blogsphotoblog/57650642-227/staff-photographer-keith-johnson.html.csp <div class="hnews hentry item"> <h4><a class="url entry-title" href="http://www.sltrib.com/sltrib/blogsphotoblog/57650642-227/staff-photographer-keith-johnson.html.csp">Tribune Photo of the Day - March 8, 2014</a></h4> <span class="source-org vcard"><span class="org fn">The Salt Lake Tribune</span></span> <h5><span class="updated" title="2014-03-07T22:24:02.728-06:00">Updated Mar 7, 2014 10:24PM MDT</span></h5> <div class ="entry-content">Keith Johnson | The Salt Lake TribuneWhen it comes to Mormon prophets, "One-Eyed" Jack Armstrong has their back — or at least his back has them. A tattoo artist and LDS convert, Armstrong, shown in his Las Vegas home in November 2006, had a friend ink portraits of every Mormon prophet and Jesus Christ on his back, along with his own image, after joining the Utah-based faith. Read more here.</div> <h5><a rel="item-license" href="http://www.sltrib.com/pages/privacy"> Copyright 2013 The Salt Lake Tribune. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.</a></h5> </div> 57650642@www.sltrib.com Fri, 07 Mar 2014 22:24:02 MDT Weber State prof: Some planets could support more life than Earth http://www.sltrib.com/sltrib/news/57557370-78/planets-armstrong-planet-weber.html.csp <div class="hnews hentry item"> <h4><a class="url entry-title" href="http://www.sltrib.com/sltrib/news/57557370-78/planets-armstrong-planet-weber.html.csp">Weber State prof: Some planets could support more life than Earth</a></h4> <span class="author vcard"><span class="fn">By Lindsay Whitehurst</span></span> <span class="source-org vcard"><span class="org fn"> The Salt Lake Tribune</span></span> <h5><span class="updated" title="2014-02-18T07:36:15.935-06:00">Updated Feb 18, 2014 07:36AM MDT</span></h5> <div class ="entry-content">When astronomers turn to the skies in search of life on other planets, they’re usually looking for places like Earth. But with boiling deserts and subzero poles, not to mention the occasional ice age, our home isn’t always the most hospitable. What if another world could be better? In a new paper, Weber State University professor John Armstrong explores how very different planets could be more welcoming to life. “If we could change something about the Earth, what would we change?” he asked. A...</div> <h5><a rel="item-license" href="http://www.sltrib.com/pages/privacy"> Copyright 2013 The Salt Lake Tribune. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.</a></h5> </div> 57557370@www.sltrib.com Tue, 18 Feb 2014 07:36:15 MDT