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Science Daily: News Articles in Science, Health, Environment Technology

Breaking science news and articles on global warming, extrasolar planets, stem cells, bird flu, autism, nanotechnology, dinosaurs, evolution -- the latest discoveries in astronomy, anthropology, biology, chemistry, climate environment, computers, engineering, health medicine, math, physics, psychology, technology, and more -- from the world's leading universities and research organizations. id=metasummary ScienceDaily -- the Internet's premier science news web site -- brings you the latest discoveries in science, health & medicine, the environment, space, technology, and computers, from the world's leading universities and research institutions. Updated several times a day, Science Daily also offers free search of its archive of more than 80,000 stories, as well as related articles, images, videos, books, and journal references in hundreds of different topics, including astronomy, biology, chemistry, engineering, geology, mathematics, physics, and more.



How do muscles know what time it is?  

How do muscle cells prepare for the particular metabolic challenges of the day? Scientists have now investigated this question. The study has uncovered a metabolic network which is, contrary to expectations, not controlled by the brain but rather by the 'circadian clock' of muscle cells.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 13:35:58



Parental cancer linked to poorer school grades, educational attainment, and adult earning power  

Childhood experience of parental cancer is linked to poorer school grades, educational attainment, and subsequent earning power as a young adult, suggests a data linkage study of more than one million Danes.

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2018-08-21 12:53:47



Bringing salvaged wooden ships and artifacts back to life with 'smart' nanotech  

When a shipwreck is brought up from the sea depths, the wood quickly starts deteriorating. Scientists are reporting a novel way to use 'smart' nanocomposites to conserve a 16th-century British warship, the Mary Rose, and its artifacts. The new approach could help preserve other salvaged ships by eliminating harmful acids without damaging the wooden structures themselves.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 12:43:54



How the brain suppresses the act of revenge  

Researchers have developed an economic game in which a participant is confronted with the fair behavior of one player and the unfair provocations of another player. They observed which areas were activated as the participant experienced unfairness and anger. Then scientists gave the participant the opportunity to take revenge. They thus identified the location in the brain of activations that are related to the suppression of the act of revenge in the dorsolateral prefontal cortex.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 12:11:13



Gut bacteria provide key to making universal blood  

Blood banks around the world are continually in need of type O blood, which can be universally administered in an emergency. Researchers have identified an enzyme that converts A- and B-type blood to O with 30 times more efficiency than previously studied enzymes.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 11:03:51



Researchers unravel the path of electrical discharges on phenomenally small scales  

Innovations on the microscale depend on understanding the behavior of electricity on the smallest of length scales. Scientists have a good grasp of 'electrical breakdown,' when electricity jumps across large gaps and creates plasma; however, researchers have had little insight into the behavior of electricity as it jumps across very small gaps until now. A team reports research that shines light on electrical breakdown for the smallest gap distances ever studied: five to 10 microns.

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2018-08-21 11:01:41



Portable freshwater harvester could draw up to 10 gallons per hour from the air  

For thousands of years, people in the Middle East and South America have extracted water from the air to help sustain their populations. Drawing inspiration from those examples, researchers are now developing a lightweight, battery-powered freshwater harvester that could someday take as much as 10 gallons per hour from the air, even in arid locations.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 10:46:37



Quantum simulation reveals mobility edge in a low-dimensional disordered landscape  

Scientists using an innovative quantum simulation technique have made one of the first observations of a mobility edge in a low-dimensional system. Scientists were able to combine a disordered virtual material -- in this case a pair of coupled 1D chains -- with artificial magnetic fields to explore this phenomenon.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 10:44:29



New ESMO tumor DNA scale helps match patients with cancer to optimal targeted medicines  

A new scale for tumor DNA mutations which will simplify and standardize choices for targeted cancer treatment has been agreed by leading cancer specialists in Europe and North America. The scale, called ESCAT (ESMO Scale for Clinical Actionability of molecular Targets), aims to optimize patient care by making it easier to identify patients with cancer who are likely to respond to precision medicines, and help make treatment more cost effective.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 10:12:52



Areas with more alcohol vendors have higher hospital admission rates, study in England finds  

Places in England with the most pubs, bars and nightclubs had a 13 per cent higher hospital admission rate for acute conditions caused by alcohol, a new study finds.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 08:49:26



Fake news detector algorithm works better than a human  

An algorithm-based system that identifies telltale linguistic cues in fake news stories could provide news aggregator and social media sites like Google News with a new weapon in the fight against misinformation.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 08:29:38



Future information technologies: Nanoscale heat transport under the microscope  

Researchers have investigated heat transport in a model system comprising nanometer-thin metallic and magnetic layers. Similar systems are candidates for future high-efficiency data storage devices that can be locally heated and rewritten by laser pulses (Heat-Assisted Magnetic Recording). Measurements taken with extremely short X-ray pulses have shown that the heat is distributed a hundred times slower than expected.

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2018-08-21 08:23:09



CasPER -- a new method for diversification of enzymes  

Scientists have invented a new method that allows for flexible engineering of essential and nonessential enzymes without additional engineering.

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2018-08-21 08:08:58



Improved thermal-shock resistance in industrial ceramics  

Ceramic materials are used in nuclear, chemical and electrical power generation industries because of their ability to withstand extreme environments. However, at high temperatures, ceramics are susceptible to thermal-shock fractures caused by rapid temperature-changing events, such as cold water droplet contact with hot surfaces. In a novel interdisciplinary approach, engineers report the use of a cheap, simple, water-repelling coating to prevent thermal shock in ceramics.

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2018-08-21 07:42:58



Stars memorize rebirth of our home galaxy  

The Milky Way has died once before and we are now in what is considered its second life, according to researchers whose calculations have revealed previously unknown details about our galaxy.

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2018-08-21 07:41:53



A materials scientist's dream come true  

Materials can deform plastically by atomic-scale line defects called dislocations. Many technical applications are based on this fundamental process, such as forging, but we also rely on the power of dislocations in our everyday life: in the crumple zone of cars dislocations protect lives by transforming energy into plastic deformation. Researchers have now found a way of manipulating individual dislocations directly on the atomic scale.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 06:56:22



Clay to fight bacteria in wounds: An old practice may be a new solution  

The use of mud or wet clay as a topical skin treatment or a poultice is a common practice in some cultures and the concept of using mud as medicine goes back to earliest times. Now researchers have found that at least one type of clay may help fight disease-causing bacteria in wounds, including some treatment-resistant bacteria.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 06:08:19



Plant protein complex plays large role in important growth and development process  

Little-studied plant cellular protein complex plays critical and surprising role in plant growth and development process.

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2018-08-21 06:02:53



New Antarctic rift data has implications for volcanic evolution  

New marine geophysical data recorded during two excursions on a French icebreaker enabled researchers to date the ocean floor and calculate the relative motion between the Antarctic Plates and the Australian Plate. This new data revealed that Antarctica fused into one plate around 11 million years ago, roughly 15 million years later than previously assumed.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 05:09:38



Bigger proteins, stronger threads: Synthetic spider silk  

Scientists have, for the first time, created a biosynthetic spider silk that behaves like the real thing. And they may soon make it even stronger.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 05:04:14



'Ccompulsivity circuit' in heavy alcohol drinkers  

Heavy alcohol drinkers attempt to acquire alcohol despite the threat of a negative consequence more so than light drinkers, a study has found, and this behavior is associated with unique activation of brain circuitry in heavy drinkers.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 05:02:07



What's behind the retreating kelps and expanding corals?  

Climate change and other external forces are causing rapid marine community shifts in Japan's coastal ecosystems. Better understanding of species distribution dynamics, as driven by these factors, can improve conservation efforts and climate change management.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 04:46:08



Southern California coast emerges as a toxic algae hot spot  

The Southern California coast harbors some of the world's highest concentrations of an algal toxin perilous to wildlife and people. The most thoroughgoing assessment of the problem shows it's getting worse due to humanmade and natural conditions.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 04:44:56



Powerful molecules provide new findings about Huntington's disease  

Researchers have discovered a direct link between the protein aggregation in nerve cells that is typical for neurodegenerative diseases, and the regulation of gene expression in Huntington's disease. The results pave the way for the development of new treatment strategies for diseases that involve impairment of the basic mechanism by which the body's cells can break down and recycle their own component parts. This process, called autophagy, is disrupted in for example Huntington's and other neur

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2018-08-21 04:40:31



No partitions between desks may be 'healthier' for office workers  

An open plan design, with no partitions between desks ('open bench' configuration), may be healthier than other types of workstation arrangement for office workers, suggests research.

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2018-08-21 04:03:20



A common ancestral gene causes body segmentation in spiders and insects  

Scientists have pinpointed a key gene that controls segmentation during spider development, which reveals a further similarity to the control of segmentation in insects.

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2018-08-21 03:57:14



Switching DNA and RNA on and off  

DNA and RNA are naturally polarized molecules. Scientists believe that these molecules have an in-built polarity that can be reoriented or reversed fully or in part under an electric field. In a new study scientists show that all the DNA and RNA building blocks, or nucleobases, exhibit a non-zero polarization in the presence of polar atoms or molecules such as amidogen and carbonyl.

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2018-08-21 02:37:44



Water bottles, other recycled 3D printing materials could avoid military supply snags  

Soldiers on the battlefield or at remote bases often have to wait weeks for vital replacement parts. Now scientists report they have found a way to fabricate many of these parts within hours under combat conditions using water bottles, cardboard and other recyclable materials found on base as starting materials for 3D printing.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 02:08:16



Structural fluctuation evaluation in substances from measurement data  

Microstructure analysis of materials is a key technology for new material research. Using an information extraction technique called sparse modeling, a collaboration of researchers has developed the world's first method of analyzing a material's atomic structure using only measured data. This method needs no prior assumptions of atomic structure, which are required in conventional microstructure analysis methods. This new approach is expected to improve the functionality of and give longer life

what do you think?

2018-08-21 01:57:46



Nanobot pumps destroy nerve agents  

Once in the territory of science fiction, 'nanobots' are closer than ever to becoming a reality, with possible applications in medicine, manufacturing, robotics and fluidics. Today, scientists report progress in developing the tiny machines: They have made nanobot pumps that destroy nerve agents, while simultaneously administering an antidote.

what do you think?

2018-08-21 01:25:59



A timescale for the origin and evolution of all of life on Earth  

A new study has used a combination of genomic and fossil data to explain the history of life on Earth, from its origin to the present day.

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2018-08-20 21:59:06



Creating ideal silicone molds faster and cheaper  

The method of fabricating objects via silicone molding has a long tradition. Until now, however, creating molds for casting complex objects required a lot of experience and still involved manual work, which made the process expensive and slow. Researchers have now developed a tool that not only automatically finds the best design of the molds but also delivers templates for so-called 'metamolds': Rigid molds that are 3D-printed and are used to fabricate the silicone molds.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 20:45:54



To float or not to float? Mystery solved as to why algae balls float and sink  

Scientists have uncovered the age-old mystery of why marimo algae balls sink at night and float during the day.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 20:08:51



Biosensor allows real-time oxygen monitoring for 'organs-on-a-chip'  

A new biosensor allows researchers to track oxygen levels in real time in 'organ-on-a-chip' systems, making it possible to ensure that such systems more closely mimic the function of real organs. This is essential if organs-on-a-chip hope to achieve their potential in applications such as drug and toxicity testing.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 19:56:07



STAT3 can be a therapeutic target for chronic active EBV infection, a fatal disorder  

Chronic active Epstein-Barr virus infection (CAEBV) is an inflammatory disorder with potential for tumor development. Here, unusual phosphorylation was observed on STAT3 in EBV-infected T- or NK-cells from patients with CAEBV. Researchers found that ruxolitinib, a drug that is currently used for treatment of myelofibrosis and polycythemia vera, could suppress the survival of these EBV-infected cells in a dose-dependent manner, and that STAT3 could be an important new target for treatment of CAEB

what do you think?

2018-08-20 18:02:36



Ice confirmed at the moon's poles  

Using data from NASA's Moon Mineralogy Mapper instrument, scientists have identified three specific signatures that definitively prove there is water ice at the surface of the Moon.

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2018-08-20 17:52:02



Rogue proteins may underlie some ALS and frontotemporal dementia cases  

Some forms of ALS and frontotemporal dementia share a common loss of functioning of RNA-binding proteins that regulate gene expression, says a new study.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 17:11:31



Quantum fluctuations successfully imaged  

Scientists have succeeded in imaging quantum fluctuations for the first time. In their experiment, not only were quantum fluctuations visualized, but new information about the sizes, times and distributions of quantum events was extracted.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 17:10:24



New medical specialty needed to manage growing number of Americans with diabetes  

Fourteen years after one-year fellowship programs were created to give primary care physicians the clinical skills to better manage diabetes and its complications, new research finds resistance among payers and other physicians may slow growth of the fledgling specialty.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 17:10:22



Strategies in US climate litigation  

Researchers have analyzed all US climate change lawsuits over a 26-year period.

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2018-08-20 16:51:09



Impact of osteoporosis on the risk of dementia in almost 60,000 patients  

Osteoporosis is estimated to affect 200 million women across the world. In recent decades, several authors have analyzed the impact of osteoporosis on the risk of cognitive decline.

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2018-08-20 16:27:56



Effect of radiation exposure on hormone deficiencies  

Researchers have detailed the effect of radiation exposure on the development of hormone deficiency in pediatric and young adult patients treated for brain tumors.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 16:09:28



Predictor for immunotherapy response in melanoma  

In a new study, researchers developed a gene expression predictor that can indicate whether melanoma in a specific patient is likely to respond to treatment with immune checkpoint inhibitors, a novel type of immunotherapy.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 15:38:10



Massive monumental cemetery built by Eastern Africa's earliest herders discovered in Kenya  

An international team has found the earliest and largest monumental cemetery in eastern Africa. The Lothagam North Pillar Site was built 5,000 years ago by early pastoralists living around Lake Turkana, Kenya. This group is believed to have had an egalitarian society, without a stratified social hierarchy. Thus their construction of such a large public project contradicts long-standing narratives that a stratified social structure is necessary to enable the construction of large public monuments

what do you think?

2018-08-20 14:14:09



Carbon reserves in Central American soils still affected by ancient Mayan deforestation  

Deforestation is suspected to have contributed to the mysterious collapse of Mayan civilization more than 1,000 years ago. A new study shows that the forest-clearing also decimated carbon reservoirs in the tropical soils of the Yucatan peninsula region long after ancient cities were abandoned and the forests grew back.

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2018-08-20 14:06:37



Next-gen insect repellents to combat mosquito-borne diseases  

Nearly 700 million people suffer from mosquito-borne diseases -- such as malaria, West Nile, Zika and dengue fever -- each year, resulting in more than 1 million deaths. Today, researchers report a new class of mosquito repellents based on naturally occurring compounds that are effective in repelling the bugs, including those that are resistant to pyrethroid insecticides and repellents.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 13:48:04



A new generation of artificial retinas based on 2D materials  

Scientists report they have successfully developed and tested the world's first ultrathin artificial retina that could vastly improve on existing implantable visualization technology for the blind. The flexible 2-D material-based device could someday restore sight to the millions of people with retinal diseases.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 13:22:03



Maple leaf extract could nip skin wrinkles in the bud  

Maple trees are best known for their maple syrup and lovely fall foliage. But it turns out that the beauty of those leaves could be skin-deep -- and that's a good thing. Today, scientists report that an extract from the leaves may prevent wrinkles.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 13:12:07



A GPS for inside your body  

Scientists have developed a system that can pinpoint the location of ingestible implants inside the body using low-power wireless signals.

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2018-08-20 12:56:59



'Liquid biopsy' predicts lymphoma therapy success within days  

A blood test can predict which patients with a type of cancer called diffuse large B cell lymphoma are likely to respond positively to initial therapy and which are likely to need more aggressive treatment, according to a multicenter study.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 12:43:54



Enzyme-powered protocells rise to the top  

Researchers have successfully assembled enzyme-powered artificial cells that can float or sink depending on their internal chemical activity. The work provides a new approach to designing complex life-like properties in non-living materials.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 12:28:41



Helping surgical patients taper off opioids safely and successfully  

A unique pain program is helping complex surgical patients wean off opioids safely and effectively, while offering alternative ways to cope with their pain and improve how they function.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 12:24:20



Chemical engineers uncover ways to pattern solid surfaces to enhance how water interacts with them  

The dynamics of water near solid surfaces play a critical role in numerous technologies, including water filtration and purification, chromatography and catalysis. One well-known way to influence those dynamics, which in turn affects how water "wets" a surface, is to modify the surface hydrophobicity, or the extent to which the surface repels water. Such modifications can be achieved by altering the average coverage, or surface density, of hydrophobic chemical groups on the interface.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 12:19:01



Gene therapy vectors carrying the telomerase gene do not increase the risk of cancer  

Researchers have shown in a new study that the gene therapy with telomerase that they have developed, and which has proven to be effective in mice against diseases caused by excessive telomere shortening and ageing, does not cause cancer or increase the risk of developing it, even in a cancer-prone setting.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 12:18:56



Strawberries could help reduce harmful inflammation in the colon  

Inflammatory bowel disease is a set of painful conditions that can cause severe diarrhea and fatigue. Researchers are now reporting that a simple dietary intervention could mitigate colonic inflammation and improve gut health. In this case, a strawberry -- or rather, less than a cupful of strawberries -- a day could help keep the doctor away.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 12:14:32



Link between magnetic field strength and temperature  

Researchers recently discovered that the strength of the magnetic field required to elicit a particular quantum mechanical process corresponds to the temperature of the material. Based on this finding, scientists can determine a sample's temperature to a resolution of one cubic micron by measuring the field strength at which this effect occurs. Temperature sensing is integral in most industrial, electronic and chemical processes, so greater spatial resolution could benefit commercial and scienti

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2018-08-20 12:06:56



In teen friendships, misery does love company  

A longitudinal study examined anxiety, depression, social withdrawal, and submissiveness to predict the end of teen friendships. Do friendships end because of one child's mental health problems or do they end because of differences between friends on the degree to which each friend suffers from these problems? Findings show that children's personal struggles need not adversely impact their social relationships, and mental health issues do not necessarily ruin their chances of making and maintain

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2018-08-20 11:56:14



Progress toward plugging an antibiotic pump  

Using computer modeling, researchers are helping to develop the means to prevent deaths from infections caused by antibiotic resistant bacteria.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 11:51:45



DNA analysis of 6,500-year-old human remains with blue eye mutation  

Scientists have discovered that waves of migration from Anatolia and the Zagros mountains to the Levant helped develop the Chalcolithic culture that existed in Israel's Upper Galilee region some 6,500 years ago. "Certain characteristics, such as genetic mutations contributing to blue eye color, were not seen in the DNA test results of earlier Levantine human remains," according to one of the researchers.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 11:23:20



New study explains why genetic mutations cause disease in some people but not in others  

Researchers have uncovered a molecular mechanism behind one of biology's long-standing mysteries: why individuals carrying identical gene mutations for a disease end up having varying severity or symptoms of the disease. The study has exciting implications for future prediction of the severity of serious diseases such as cancer and autism spectrum disorder.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 11:17:54



California plain shows surprising winners and losers from prolonged drought  

A long-term study has tracked how hundreds of species in the Carrizo Plain National Monument fared during the historic drought that struck California from 2012 to 2015.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 11:11:25



Proposal seeks to improve assessment of drug risks  

A drug policy researcher is proposing a suite of changes to overhaul the Multi-Criteria Drug Harm Scale, which informs drug policies across Europe. The changes focus on addressing use and abuse separately, collecting input from a broader range of stakeholders, and targeting substance-specific experts for drug review panels.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 10:29:08



Adults play a key role in children's participation in school recess  

When adults are participants in school recess -- leading games, monitoring play and ensuring conflicts are mediated quickly -- children are more likely to be engaged in recess activities, a new study has found.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 10:26:52



Can we have a fire in a highly vacuumed environment?  

Researchers have discovered that non-flaming combustion (smoldering) of a porous specimen can sustain, even under nearly 1 percent of atmospheric pressure. The thermal structure of a 2-mm-diameter burning specimen at very near extinction condition was successfully measured using an embedded ultra-fine thermocouple, clarifying the key issues that lead to fire extinction at low pressures. The outcome of this research will contribute to improved space exploration fire safety strategies.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 10:14:50



Illicit drug use could be higher than previously thought; soars during special events  

America's drug problem may be even worse than officials realize. And illicit drugs are consumed at a higher rate during celebratory events. Those are just two of the conclusions scientists have drawn from recent studies of drug residues in sewage.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 09:31:42



New assay to detect genetic abnormalities in sarcomas outperforms conventional techniques  

A report describes a new assay, anchored multiplex PCR (AMP)-based targeted next-generation-sequencing (NGS), with superior diagnostic utility compared to conventional techniques. This includes the ability to analyze numerous target genes simultaneously and identify new fusion partners. In four cases, the assay diagnosed sarcoma in samples deemed falsely negative by conventional tests.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 09:30:31



Healthy diet linked to healthy cellular aging in women  

Eating a diet that is rich in fruits, vegetables and whole grains and low in added sugar, sodium and processed meats could help promote healthy cellular aging in women.

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2018-08-20 09:14:01



Men place less value on care-oriented careers like nursing  

Men assign less importance to care-oriented careers than women do, possibly because men internalize different values than women, suggests new research.

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2018-08-20 09:12:43



Mechanism behind orchid beauty revealed  

Researchers have identified the gene related to the greenish flower mutation in the Habenaria orchid.

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2018-08-20 08:51:17



Biological engineers discover new antibiotic candidates  

Researchers have found that fragments of the protein pepsinogen, an enzyme used to digest food in the stomach, can kill bacteria such as Salmonella and E. coli. Such peptides could potentially be developed as new antibiotics.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 08:47:46



New kind of aurora is not an aurora at all  

Thin ribbons of purple and white light that sometimes appear in the night sky were dubbed a new type of aurora when brought to scientists' attention in 2016. But new research suggests these mysterious streams of light are not an aurora at all but an entirely new celestial phenomenon.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 08:45:07



Kids stress over public acts of discrimination  

Scientists show an association between concerns over public displays of discrimination and behavioral health problems among teens from communities of color or disadvantaged homes.

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2018-08-20 08:43:34



Beauty is simpler, and less special, than we realize  

Beauty, long studied by philosophers, and more recently by scientists, is simpler than we might think, psychology researchers have concluded in a new analysis.

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2018-08-20 08:28:34



Synthetic DNA-based enzymes  

Enzymes perform very specific functions and require only little energy -- which is why the biocatalysts are also of interest to the chemical industry. Biologists have now provided a summary on what is known about the mechanisms of enzymes in nature. Moreover, the authors outline a future vision: artificial biocatalysts that are not protein-based, as they usually are in nature, but which are rather made from DNA.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 08:01:59



Taking the brain apart to put it all together again  

A new Organ Chip system linked a Brain Chip with two blood-brain barrier (BBB) Chips to recapitulate the interactions between the brain and its blood vessels. This system reacts to methamphetamine exposure just like a human brain, and has allowed scientists to make new discoveries about just how important our blood vessels are for our mental function.

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2018-08-20 07:43:09



Researchers turn tracking codes into 'clouds' to authenticate genuine 3-D printed parts  

A team has found a way to prove the provenance of 3-D printed parts by embedding QR (Quick Response) codes in an innovative way for unique device identification. The researchers describe converting QR codes into 3-D features so that that they neither compromise the part's integrity nor announce themselves to counterfeiters who have the means to reverse engineer the part.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 07:30:35



Saliva could influence taste preferences  

Saliva is crucial for tasting and digesting food. But scientists have now found that saliva could also be part of a feedback loop that influences how food tastes to people -- and by extension, what foods they're willing to eat. They hope that, one day, the findings could help consumers stick to a healthier diet.

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2018-08-20 07:19:04



Simple score to diagnose heart attacks is safer, faster than current methods  

An international team of researchers has developed a simple laboratory score that is safer and faster at diagnosing patients who visit the emergency department with heart attack symptoms. The score can also identify patients at risk of subsequent heart issues after discharge.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 06:49:52



Near two million acres on fire in the United States  

The West Coast of the United States is shrouded in smoke from the 110 large fires (this does not include smaller fires within each complex of fires) that have erupted across the region during this fire season.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 06:28:04



Racial disparities in prescribing opioids for chronic pain  

Researchers have identified racial disparities in the treatment of patients who are prescribed opioids for chronic pain. Black patients who receive opioids long-term are more likely than whites to be tested for illicit drug use. Of those who test positive, blacks are more likely to have their opioid prescriptions discontinued, said the researchers.

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2018-08-20 06:11:41



Antidepressant restores youthful flexibility to aging inhibitory neurons in mice  

Inhibitory neurons in the aging brain show reduced growth and plasticity, likely contributing to declines in brain function. In a new study in mice researchers show that treatment with fluoxetine restored substantial growth and plasticity.

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2018-08-20 06:09:29



New in­form­a­tion on brain areas linked to tact­ile sense and meta­cog­nit­ive abil­ity  

A new doctoral thesis gives information on the neural basis of the sense of touch. According to the results, magnetic stimulation of prefrontal cortex affected the subjects' performance in tactile tasks, and their ability to evaluate their performance in these tasks.

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2018-08-20 06:09:26



Stone tools reveal modern human-like gripping capabilities 500,000 years ago  

Research demonstrates that a technique used to produce stone tools that were first found half a million years ago is likely to have needed a modern human-like hand. This links a stone tool production technique known as 'platform preparation' to the biology of human hands, demonstrating that without the ability to perform highly forceful precision grips, our ancestors would not have been able to produce advanced stone tools like spear points.

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2018-08-20 05:56:36



Love vine sucks life from wasps, leaving only mummies  

An evolutionary biologists have discovered a new trophic interaction -- the first example of a parasitic plant attacking a parasitic insect on a shared host plant. The find could point to new methods for controlling agricultural pests and perhaps fighting cancer.

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2018-08-20 05:46:13



Techniques for reducing sugar content in dairy products show promise  

Dairy foods are popular among consumers, and sales gross more than $125 billion per year (IDFA, 2017). With dairy product popularity comes new demands from consumers for healthier, low-calorie products that taste the same as their higher calorie counterparts. Researchers now review the options available to the dairy industry to reduce sugar in products such as ice cream, yogurt, and flavored milk without sacrificing flavor.

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2018-08-20 05:20:33



Super-resolution microscopy: Getting even closer to the limit  

In a pioneering study, scientists have demonstrated that the use of chemically-modified DNA aptamers as protein markers allows one to enhance the power of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy as an imaging tool.

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2018-08-20 04:26:37



Consuming milk at breakfast lowers blood glucose throughout the day  

A change in breakfast routine may provide benefits for the management of type 2 diabetes, according to a new study. A team of scientists found that milk consumed with breakfast cereal reduced postprandial blood glucose concentration compared with water, and high dairy protein concentration reduced postprandial blood glucose concentration compared with normal dairy protein concentration. The high-protein treatment also reduced appetite after the second meal compared with the low-protein equivalen

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2018-08-20 04:22:56



The bright ways forests affect their environment  

New study finds volatile gases emitted by forests increase the amount of diffuse light reaching the forests. The study shows that this increased diffuse sunlight enhanced the carbon absorbed by the world's forests by an amount equal to 10 percent of global fossil fuel emissions and industry emissions.

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2018-08-20 04:22:21



Teens today spend more time on digital media, less time reading  

If you can't remember the last time you saw a teenager reading a book, newspaper or magazine, you're not alone. In recent years, less than 20 percent of US teens report reading a book, magazine or newspaper daily for pleasure, while more than 80 percent say they use social media every day, according to new research.

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2018-08-20 04:11:58



E-cigarettes can damage DNA  

The popularity of electronic cigarettes continues to grow worldwide, as many people view them as a safer alternative to smoking. But the long-term effects of e-cigarette usage, commonly called 'vaping,' are unknown. Today, researchers report that vaping may modify the genetic material, or DNA, in the oral cells of users, which could increase their cancer risk.

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2018-08-20 03:55:04



Toward fast-charging solid-state batteries  

There are currently great hopes for solid-state batteries. They contain no liquid parts that could leak or catch fire. For this reason, they do not require cooling and are considered to be much safer, more reliable, and longer lasting than traditional lithium-ion batteries. Scientists have now introduced a new concept that allows currents up to ten times greater during charging and discharging than previously described in the literature.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 03:36:39



Supercomputing simulations and machine learning help improve power plants  

Researchers are exploring how supercritical carbon dioxide could serve as a cleaner, safer, and more flexible working fluid in power plants than supercritical water by using supercomputing resources and machine learning.

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2018-08-20 03:35:19



Light from ancient quasars helps confirm quantum entanglement  

New research boosts the case for quantum entanglement. Scientists have used distant quasars, one of which emitted its light 7.8 billion years ago and the other 12.2 billion years ago, to determine the measurements to be made on pairs of entangled photons. They found correlations among more than 30,000 pairs of photons -- far exceeding the limit for a classically based mechanism.

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2018-08-20 03:26:33



Nice sunny days can grow into heat waves -- and wildfires: summer weather is stalling  

Stalling summer weather as we are experiencing right now in the Northern hemisphere can turn into 'extreme extremes' from heat to drought, from rain to flood.

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2018-08-20 03:03:40



Knockdown and replace: A gene therapy twofer to treat blindness  

More than 150 different mutations in the light-sensing molecule rhodopsin can cause retinitis pigmentosa, characterized by a progressive loss of night and peripheral vision. A team has now developed a treatment for the condition. Successful results in dogs set the stage for testing in humans.

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2018-08-20 02:53:14



Natural disasters widen racial wealth gap  

Damage caused by natural disasters and recovery efforts launched in their aftermaths have increased wealth inequality between races in the United States, according to new research.

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2018-08-20 02:43:22



Teen tattoos: 1/2 of parents concerned about negative health effects, impact on employment  

78 percent of parents said they would 'absolutely not consider it' if their teen asked about a tattoo.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 02:29:10



New drug could prevent debilitating side effect of cancer treatment  

About 50,000 people in the US are diagnosed annually with head, neck, nasal and oral cancers. Most are treated with radiation, and of those, 70-80 percent develop a painful and debilitating side effect called severe oral mucositis. A new drug could potentially prevent the condition.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 02:24:41



Warming waters linked to lobster disease  

New findings reveal that earlier springs and hotter summers in the northeastern U.S. are making resident lobsters increasingly susceptible to epizootic shell disease, a condition that has depleted the southern New England population and severely impacted the local lobster fishery.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 02:18:16



Core thinking error underlies belief in creationism, conspiracy theories  

It's not uncommon to hear someone say that 'everything happens for a reason' or that something that happened was 'meant to be.' Now, researchers reporting in Current Biology on Aug. 20 have found that this kind of teleological thinking is linked to two seemingly unrelated beliefs: creationism, the belief that life on Earth was created by a supernatural agent, and conspiracism, the tendency to explain events in terms of secret conspiracies or conspiracy theories.

what do you think?

2018-08-20 02:15:01






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