5 Most Incredible Discoveries of the Week Including an ancient Tibetan canyon and one way that beer beats coffee By Newser Editors, Newser Staff Posted Nov 29, 2014 5:30 AM CST 1 comment Comments File photo. (AP Photo/Alastair Grant) (Newser) – Even more secrets from the intriguing Antikythera Mechanism make this week's list: Ancient Canyon Found Buried Deep in Tibet: A deep canyon lies alongside the Yarlung Tsangpo River in Tibet, and its discovery has upended how geologists believe the Himalaya's gorges came to be. Here's Why We Spill Coffee More Than Beer: Scientists say that the bubbles in beer make it less likely that you'll spill your Coors than a cup of joe. It seems the foam absorbs the energy of the moving liquid. And, yes, there could actually be practical applications. Jeweled Mummy Found Under Collapsed Roof: Archaeologists found the mummy of an aristocratic Egyptian woman who died 4,000 years ago. The roof of her tomb had collapsed, and a boulder had hidden her coffin all these years. Thus, researchers found some interesting jewelry. Vultures' Guts Are Filled With Poison: Why don't vultures keel over when they eat decaying roadkill? Researchers who examined the birds thought they'd find a lot of bacteria in their stomachs, and they did—but those bacteria happen to produce deadly toxins and cause infections in humans. Scientists have a theory why the vultures seem unaffected. Antikythera Mechanism Gives Up More Secrets: The ancient calculator apparently used to predict eclipses and planet positions thousands of years ago may have been created even earlier than thought: It used a Greek "Babylonian-style arithmetical scheme" instead of trigonometry. We may also have some clues as to where it was made. Click to read about more discoveries.