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Study examines prostate cancer treatment decisions  

A five-year follow-up study of more than 2,000 US men who received prostate cancer treatment is creating a road map for future patients regarding long-term bowel, bladder and sexual function in order to clarify expectations and enable men to make informed choices about care.

what do you think?

2020-01-28 05:30:40



Science at the interface: Bioinspired materials reveal useful properties  

Researchers explore new materials with physical properties that can be custom-tailored to suit particular needs. The work is inspired by mechanisms in nature, where the complex three-dimensional structure of surrounding proteins influences the electrochemical properties of metals at their core.

what do you think?

2020-01-28 05:27:16



Study examines prostate cancer treatment decisions  

A five-year follow-up study of more than 2,000 US men who received prostate cancer treatment is creating a road map for future patients regarding long-term bowel, bladder and sexual function in order to clarify expectations and enable men to make informed choices about care.

what do you think?

2020-01-28 05:18:36



Science at the interface: Bioinspired materials reveal useful properties  

Researchers explore new materials with physical properties that can be custom-tailored to suit particular needs. The work is inspired by mechanisms in nature, where the complex three-dimensional structure of surrounding proteins influences the electrochemical properties of metals at their core.

what do you think?

2020-01-28 05:16:55



New study debunks myth of Cahokia's Native American lost civilization  

An archaeologist has dug up ancient human feces, among other demographic clues, to challenge the narrative around the legendary demise of Cahokia, North America's most iconic pre-Columbian metropolis.

what do you think?

2020-01-28 05:11:23



Driven by Earth's orbit, climate changes in Africa may have aided human migration  

New research describes a dynamic climate and vegetation model that explains when regions across Africa, areas of the Middle East, and the Mediterranean were wetter and drier and how the plant composition changed in tandem, possibly providing migration corridors throughout time.

what do you think?

2020-01-28 02:38:06



Driven by Earth's orbit, climate changes in Africa may have aided human migration  

New research describes a dynamic climate and vegetation model that explains when regions across Africa, areas of the Middle East, and the Mediterranean were wetter and drier and how the plant composition changed in tandem, possibly providing migration corridors throughout time.

what do you think?

2020-01-28 02:05:37



New study debunks myth of Cahokia's Native American lost civilization  

An archaeologist has dug up ancient human feces, among other demographic clues, to challenge the narrative around the legendary demise of Cahokia, North America's most iconic pre-Columbian metropolis.

what do you think?

2020-01-28 01:40:03



Enhancing drug testing with human body-on-chip systems  

Scientists have devised a functioning comprehensive multi-Organ-on-a-Chip (Organ Chip) platform that enables effective preclinical drug testing of human drug pharmacology.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 21:57:56



How to take a picture of a light pulse  

Until now, complex experimental equipment was required to measure the shape of a light pulse. Now, it can be done in a tiny crystal with the size of less than a milimeter. This can be used to study new materials or even even to reliably and quickly detect diseases by examining tiny blood samples.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 21:55:44



Micro-scaled method holds promise as improved cancer diagnostic platform  

A new method analyzes the combination of tumor genetic material (genomics) with deep protein and phosphoprotein characterization (proteomics) using a single-needle core biopsy from a patient's tumor, providing more detailed information about the cancer than conventional approaches.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 21:26:09



Oceanographers predict increase in phytoplankton by 2100  

A neural network-driven Earth system model has led oceanographers to a surprising conclusion: phytoplankton populations will grow in low-latitude waters by the end of the 21st century.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 20:13:12



Micro-scaled method holds promise as improved cancer diagnostic platform  

A new method analyzes the combination of tumor genetic material (genomics) with deep protein and phosphoprotein characterization (proteomics) using a single-needle core biopsy from a patient's tumor, providing more detailed information about the cancer than conventional approaches.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 20:07:43



Keto diet works best in small doses, mouse study finds  

A ketogenic diet -- which provides 99 percent of calories from fat and only 1 percent from carbohydrates -- produces health benefits in the short term, but negative effects after about a week, researchers found in a study of mice.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 19:33:02



More rain and less snow means increased flood risk  

By analyzing more than two decades of data in the western US, scientists have shown that flood sizes increase exponentially as a higher fraction of precipitation falls as rain, offering insight into how flood risks may change in a warming world with less snow.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 19:27:36



Lab turns trash into valuable graphene in a flash  

Scientists are using high-energy pulses of electricity to turn any source of carbon into turbostratic graphene in an instant. The process promises environmental benefits by turning waste into valuable graphene that can then strengthen concrete and other composite materials.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 19:15:34



Children to bear the burden of negative health effects from climate change  

The grim effects that climate change will have on pediatric health outcomes was the focus of a recent article.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 19:12:21



Earth's most biodiverse ecosystems face a perfect storm  

A combination of climate change, extreme weather and pressure from local human activity is causing a collapse in global biodiversity and ecosystems across the tropics, new research shows. The study mapped over 100 locations where tropical forests and coral reefs have been affected by climate extremes such as hurricanes, floods, heatwaves, droughts and fires.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 19:06:46



Researchers advance solar material production  

A team has developed a more efficient, safer, and cost-effective way to produce cadmium telluride (CdTe) material for solar cells or other applications, a discovery that could advance the solar industry and make it more competitive.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 18:59:30



More rain and less snow means increased flood risk  

By analyzing more than two decades of data in the western US, scientists have shown that flood sizes increase exponentially as a higher fraction of precipitation falls as rain, offering insight into how flood risks may change in a warming world with less snow.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 18:44:12



Unanticipated response to estrogen at the single cell level  

Researchers found that not only do individual mammalian cells in a population fail to respond synchronously to estrogen stimulation, neither do individual gene copies, known as alleles.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 18:35:27



Benefits of conservation efforts may not yet be fully visible  

Last year, a UN report on global biodiversity warned one million species are at risk of extinction within decades, putting the world's natural life-support systems in jeopardy. But new work offers new hope that in some cases, conservation measures may not necessarily be failing, it is just too early to see the progress that is being made.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 18:29:55



Experts Warn of Possible Sustained Global Spread of New Coronavirus  

If the virus cannot be contained, it could start regularly circulating in the population like other common respiratory viruses -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 18:24:35



Nearly all middle school teachers are highly stressed  

Researchers have found that 94% of middle school teachers experience high levels of stress, which could contribute to negative outcomes for students. Researchers say that reducing the burden of teaching experienced by so many teachers is critical to improve student success -- both academically and behaviorally.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 18:20:12



Oceanographers predict increase in phytoplankton by 2100  

A neural network-driven Earth system model has led oceanographers to a surprising conclusion: phytoplankton populations will grow in low-latitude waters by the end of the 21st century.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 18:07:09



Buildings can become a global CO2 sink if made out of wood instead of cement and steel  

A material revolution replacing cement and steel in urban construction by wood can have double benefits for climate stabilization. First, it can avoid greenhouse gas emissions from cement and steel production. Second, it can turn buildings into a carbon sink as they store the CO2 taken up from the air by trees that are harvested and used as engineered timber.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 18:06:58



Finely tuned nervous systems allowed birds and mammals to adopt smoother strides  

A study suggests that neuromuscular adaptations in mammals and birds may have allowed them to become more nimble than reptiles and amphibians.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 17:30:11



Sea level rise to cause major economic impact in the absence of further climate action  

Rising sea levels, a direct impact of the Earth's warming climate, is intensifying coastal flooding. The findings of a new study show that the projected negative economy-wide effects of coastal flooding are already significant until 2050, but are then predicted to increase substantially towards the end of the century if no further climate action on mitigation and adaptation is taken.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 17:25:38



How cells sort and recycle their components  

What can be reused and what can be disposed of? Cells also face this tricky task. Researchers have now discovered a cellular machine, called FERARI, that sorts out usable proteins for recycling.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 16:54:20



A sustainable alternative to crude oil  

A research team has developed a new polyamide family which can be produced from a byproduct of cellulose production -- a successful example for a more sustainable economy with bio-based materials.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 16:21:36



Patterns of thinning of Antarctica's biggest glacier are opposite to previously observed  

Using the latest satellite technology from the European Space Agency (ESA), scientists have been tracking patterns of mass loss from Pine Island -- Antarctica's largest glacier.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 16:03:04



PET/MRI identifies notable breast cancer imaging biomarkers  

Researchers have identified several potentially useful breast cancer biomarkers that indicate the presence and risk of malignancy, according to new research.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 15:51:13



Sea level rise to cause major economic impact in the absence of further climate action  

Rising sea levels, a direct impact of the Earth's warming climate, is intensifying coastal flooding. The findings of a new study show that the projected negative economy-wide effects of coastal flooding are already significant until 2050, but are then predicted to increase substantially towards the end of the century if no further climate action on mitigation and adaptation is taken.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 15:41:20



Cutting road transport pollution could help plants grow  

Cutting emissions of particular gases could improve conditions for plants, allowing them to grow faster and capture more carbon, new research suggests.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 15:33:42



PET/MRI identifies notable breast cancer imaging biomarkers  

Researchers have identified several potentially useful breast cancer biomarkers that indicate the presence and risk of malignancy, according to new research.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 15:23:52



How cells sort and recycle their components  

What can be reused and what can be disposed of? Cells also face this tricky task. Researchers have now discovered a cellular machine, called FERARI, that sorts out usable proteins for recycling.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 15:21:40



Children to bear the burden of negative health effects from climate change  

The grim effects that climate change will have on pediatric health outcomes was the focus of a recent article.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 15:14:05



Researchers identify opportunities to advance genomic medicine  

New study highlights milestones in the history of genetic discoveries; equitable and fair access required to address disparities.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 14:39:21



Method detects defects in 2D materials for future electronics, sensors  

To further shrink electronic devices and to lower energy consumption, the semiconductor industry is interested in using 2D materials, but manufacturers need a quick and accurate method for detecting defects in these materials to determine if the material is suitable for device manufacture. Now a team of researchers has developed a technique to quickly and sensitively characterize defects in 2D materials.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 14:37:08



Parkinson's disease may start before birth  

People who develop Parkinson's disease before age 50 may have been born with disordered brain cells that went undetected for decades, according to new research. The research points to a drug that potentially might help correct these disease processes.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 13:59:11



Unanticipated response to estrogen at the single cell level  

Researchers found that not only do individual mammalian cells in a population fail to respond synchronously to estrogen stimulation, neither do individual gene copies, known as alleles.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 13:53:39



Patterns of thinning of Antarctica's biggest glacier are opposite to previously observed  

Using the latest satellite technology from the European Space Agency (ESA), scientists have been tracking patterns of mass loss from Pine Island -- Antarctica's largest glacier.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 13:44:53



Finely tuned nervous systems allowed birds and mammals to adopt smoother strides  

A study suggests that neuromuscular adaptations in mammals and birds may have allowed them to become more nimble than reptiles and amphibians.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 13:28:34



Algae shown to improve gastrointestinal health  

A green, single-celled organism called Chlamydomonas reinhardtii has served as a model species for topics spanning algae-based biofuels to plant evolution. While algae have been used as dietary nutraceuticals that provide beneficial oils, vitamins, proteins, carbohydrates and antioxidants, the benefits of consuming C. reinhardtii were previously unexplored. Researchers have now completed the first study in humans demonstrating that C. reinhardtii helps improve human gastrointestinal problems rel

what do you think?

2020-01-27 13:20:58



First-of-its-kind technology lights up lung cancer cells, helps improve patient outcomes  

A groundbreaking tumor-highlighting technology -- OTL38 -- enhances the visualization of lung cancer tissue, providing surgeons with a significantly better chance of finding and removing more cancer than previously possible.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 13:04:29



How to take a picture of a light pulse  

Until now, complex experimental equipment was required to measure the shape of a light pulse. Now, it can be done in a tiny crystal with the size of less than a milimeter. This can be used to study new materials or even even to reliably and quickly detect diseases by examining tiny blood samples.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 12:48:23



AI to help monitor behavior  

Algorithms based on artificial intelligence do better at supporting educational and clinical decision-making, according to a new study.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 12:33:04



An Introduction to the Collected Works of Frederick D. Funkle  

His body of work is broad but unnervingly shallow -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 11:53:59



Seismic biomarkers in Japan Trench fault zone reveal history of large earthquakes  

Researchers used a novel technique to study the faults in the Japan Trench, the subduction zone where the magnitude 9.1 Tohoku-Oki earthquake struck in 2011. Their findings reveal a long history of large earthquakes in this fault zone, where they found multiple faults with evidence of more than 10 meters of slip during large earthquakes.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 11:48:34



New portable tool analyzes microbes in the environment  

Imagine a device that could swiftly analyze microbes in oceans and other aquatic environments, revealing the health of these organisms - too tiny to be seen by the naked eye - and their response to threats to their ecosystems. Researchers have created just such a tool, a portable device that could be used to assess microbes, screen for antibiotic-resistant bacteria and analyze algae that live in coral reefs.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 11:40:02



AI to help monitor behavior  

Algorithms based on artificial intelligence do better at supporting educational and clinical decision-making, according to a new study.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 11:23:24



Lab turns trash into valuable graphene in a flash  

Scientists are using high-energy pulses of electricity to turn any source of carbon into turbostratic graphene in an instant. The process promises environmental benefits by turning waste into valuable graphene that can then strengthen concrete and other composite materials.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 11:21:14



First-of-its-kind technology lights up lung cancer cells, helps improve patient outcomes  

A groundbreaking tumor-highlighting technology -- OTL38 -- enhances the visualization of lung cancer tissue, providing surgeons with a significantly better chance of finding and removing more cancer than previously possible.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 11:07:06



Earth's most biodiverse ecosystems face a perfect storm  

A combination of climate change, extreme weather and pressure from local human activity is causing a collapse in global biodiversity and ecosystems across the tropics, new research shows. The study mapped over 100 locations where tropical forests and coral reefs have been affected by climate extremes such as hurricanes, floods, heatwaves, droughts and fires.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 10:51:51



New portable tool analyzes microbes in the environment  

Imagine a device that could swiftly analyze microbes in oceans and other aquatic environments, revealing the health of these organisms - too tiny to be seen by the naked eye - and their response to threats to their ecosystems. Researchers have created just such a tool, a portable device that could be used to assess microbes, screen for antibiotic-resistant bacteria and analyze algae that live in coral reefs.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 10:03:56



Recreational fishers catching more sharks and rays  

Recreational fishers are increasingly targeting sharks and rays, a situation that is causing concern among researchers.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 09:41:11



Researchers advance solar material production  

A team has developed a more efficient, safer, and cost-effective way to produce cadmium telluride (CdTe) material for solar cells or other applications, a discovery that could advance the solar industry and make it more competitive.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 09:29:10



New gene correction therapy for Duchenne muscular dystrophy  

Duchenne type muscular dystrophy (DMD) is the most common hereditary muscular disease among children, leaving them wheelchair-bound before the age of 12 and reducing life expectancy. Researchers have developed a gene therapy that may provide permanent relief for those suffering from DMD.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 09:21:30



People Don't Learn to Trust Bots   

AI elicits better cooperation through deception  -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 08:46:08



China's Citywide Quarantines: Are They Ethical and Effective?  

The country has shut down all travel to and from Wuhan and nearby cities in an attempt to curb the spread of a new virus -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 08:44:03



Algae shown to improve gastrointestinal health  

A green, single-celled organism called Chlamydomonas reinhardtii has served as a model species for topics spanning algae-based biofuels to plant evolution. While algae have been used as dietary nutraceuticals that provide beneficial oils, vitamins, proteins, carbohydrates and antioxidants, the benefits of consuming C. reinhardtii were previously unexplored. Researchers have now completed the first study in humans demonstrating that C. reinhardtii helps improve human gastrointestinal problems rel

what do you think?

2020-01-27 08:23:47



Current model for storing nuclear waste is incomplete  

The materials the United States and other countries plan to use to store high level nuclear waste will likely degrade faster than anyone previously knew, because of the way those materials interact, new research shows. The findings show that corrosion of nuclear waste storage materials accelerates because of changes in the chemistry the nuclear waste solution, and because of the way the materials interact with one another.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 08:19:31



New gene correction therapy for Duchenne muscular dystrophy  

Duchenne type muscular dystrophy (DMD) is the most common hereditary muscular disease among children, leaving them wheelchair-bound before the age of 12 and reducing life expectancy. Researchers have developed a gene therapy that may provide permanent relief for those suffering from DMD.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 08:14:07



Current model for storing nuclear waste is incomplete  

The materials the United States and other countries plan to use to store high level nuclear waste will likely degrade faster than anyone previously knew, because of the way those materials interact, new research shows. The findings show that corrosion of nuclear waste storage materials accelerates because of changes in the chemistry the nuclear waste solution, and because of the way the materials interact with one another.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 08:13:56



Security risk for e-scooters and riders  

New research finds e-scooters have risks beyond the perils of potential collisions. Computer science experts have published the first review of the security and privacy risks posed by e-scooters and their related software services and applications.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 08:04:36



Keto diet works best in small doses, mouse study finds  

A ketogenic diet -- which provides 99 percent of calories from fat and only 1 percent from carbohydrates -- produces health benefits in the short term, but negative effects after about a week, researchers found in a study of mice.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 07:37:05



Recreational fishers catching more sharks and rays  

Recreational fishers are increasingly targeting sharks and rays, a situation that is causing concern among researchers.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 07:19:43



Know What? Your Phone Can Send Photos  

Originally published in April 1895 -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 07:19:05



You've Probably Never Heard of Robotic Process Automation, but ...  

It’s a kind of software designed to make repetitive work value-driven and complex -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 06:51:02



China's Citywide Quarantines: Are They Ethical and Effective?  

The country has shut down all travel to and from Wuhan and nearby cities in an attempt to curb the spread of a new virus -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 06:42:16



Benefits of conservation efforts may not yet be fully visible  

Last year, a UN report on global biodiversity warned one million species are at risk of extinction within decades, putting the world's natural life-support systems in jeopardy. But new work offers new hope that in some cases, conservation measures may not necessarily be failing, it is just too early to see the progress that is being made.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 06:28:37



Parkinson's disease may start before birth  

People who develop Parkinson's disease before age 50 may have been born with disordered brain cells that went undetected for decades, according to new research. The research points to a drug that potentially might help correct these disease processes.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 06:22:58



New look at odd holes involved in taste, Alzheimer's, asthma  

Large holes in our cells have been implicated in depression, Alzehimer's disease, asthma, and even taste. Now, we know what two kinds of these pores look like, potentially creating new opportunities to discover effective treatment options.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 05:45:14



The sexes have equal spatial cognition skills  

Men are not better than women at spatial cognition -- such as map reading -- is the principal finding from ground-breaking work.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 05:38:31



What Will Happen to the Spitzer Space Telescope After It Is Retired?  

Spitzer will be powered down this week. But what happens to the orbiting telescope now?

what do you think?

2020-01-27 05:24:20



Docs Given Updated Opioid Prescribing Habit  

Researchers dialed down the default number of opioids in two hospitals’ prescription systems—and doctors ended up prescribing fewer pills. Christopher Intagliata reports. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 05:14:13



What Do Cashews, Mangoes and Poison Ivy Have in Common?  

It itches, it oozes, it drives you crazy! Here are all the surprising ways you can end up getting a poison-ivy-like reaction and how to avoid them -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 05:02:07



Thousands of Ancient Aboriginal Sites Probably Damaged in Australian Fires  

The sites are rich in cultural history, but the blazes might also reveal some unknown ones, say archaeologists -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 04:49:24



Docs Given Updated Opioid Habit  

Researchers dialed down the default number of opioids in two hospitals' prescription systems—and doctors ended up prescribing fewer pills. Christopher Intagliata reports. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 04:46:51



How to Survive as a Night Owl in a 9-to-5 World  

Living as a night owl in a lark’s world could be damaging your health. Here are three tips (backed by science) for thriving among the day dwellers -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 04:28:30



Seismic biomarkers in Japan Trench fault zone reveal history of large earthquakes  

Researchers used a novel technique to study the faults in the Japan Trench, the subduction zone where the magnitude 9.1 Tohoku-Oki earthquake struck in 2011. Their findings reveal a long history of large earthquakes in this fault zone, where they found multiple faults with evidence of more than 10 meters of slip during large earthquakes.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 04:20:05



New look at odd holes involved in taste, Alzheimer's, asthma  

Large holes in our cells have been implicated in depression, Alzehimer's disease, asthma, and even taste. Now, we know what two kinds of these pores look like, potentially creating new opportunities to discover effective treatment options.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 04:13:35



Method detects defects in 2D materials for future electronics, sensors  

To further shrink electronic devices and to lower energy consumption, the semiconductor industry is interested in using 2D materials, but manufacturers need a quick and accurate method for detecting defects in these materials to determine if the material is suitable for device manufacture. Now a team of researchers has developed a technique to quickly and sensitively characterize defects in 2D materials.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 03:58:30



Experts Warn of Possible Sustained Global Spread of New Coronavirus  

If the virus cannot be contained, it could start regularly circulating in the population like other common respiratory viruses -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 03:48:41



A sustainable alternative to crude oil  

A research team has developed a new polyamide family which can be produced from a byproduct of cellulose production -- a successful example for a more sustainable economy with bio-based materials.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 03:35:34



The sexes have equal spatial cognition skills  

Men are not better than women at spatial cognition -- such as map reading -- is the principal finding from ground-breaking work.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 03:21:21



Nearly all middle school teachers are highly stressed  

Researchers have found that 94% of middle school teachers experience high levels of stress, which could contribute to negative outcomes for students. Researchers say that reducing the burden of teaching experienced by so many teachers is critical to improve student success -- both academically and behaviorally.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 03:19:12



CRISPR-Edited Babies Arrived, and Regulators Are Still Racing to Catch Up  

One year after the world learned of He Jiankui’s editing of twins, gaps in rules remain -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 03:16:43



With high fiber diets, more protein may mean more bloating  

People who eat high fiber diets are more likely to experience bloating if their high fiber diet is protein-rich as compared to carbohydrate-rich, according to a study.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 02:43:22



CRISPR-Edited Babies Arrived, and Regulators Are Still Racing to Catch Up  

One year after the world learned of He Jiankui’s editing of twins, gaps in rules remain -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 02:38:49



With high fiber diets, more protein may mean more bloating  

People who eat high fiber diets are more likely to experience bloating if their high fiber diet is protein-rich as compared to carbohydrate-rich, according to a study.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 02:37:55



Researchers identify opportunities to advance genomic medicine  

New study highlights milestones in the history of genetic discoveries; equitable and fair access required to address disparities.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 02:37:51



Enhancing drug testing with human body-on-chip systems  

Scientists have devised a functioning comprehensive multi-Organ-on-a-Chip (Organ Chip) platform that enables effective preclinical drug testing of human drug pharmacology.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 02:35:47



Security risk for e-scooters and riders  

New research finds e-scooters have risks beyond the perils of potential collisions. Computer science experts have published the first review of the security and privacy risks posed by e-scooters and their related software services and applications.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 02:30:08



Docs Given Updated Opioid Habit  

Researchers dialed down the default number of opioids in two hospitals' prescription systems—and doctors ended up prescribing fewer pills. Christopher Intagliata reports. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 02:20:39



Thousands of Ancient Aboriginal Sites Probably Damaged in Australian Fires  

The sites are rich in cultural history, but the blazes might also reveal some unknown ones, say archaeologists -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

what do you think?

2020-01-27 02:01:42



The Argument Against High School Animal Dissections  

Dissections, though a time-honored science class tradition, may actually be turning some students away from STEM.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 01:49:55



Buildings can become a global CO2 sink if made out of wood instead of cement and steel  

A material revolution replacing cement and steel in urban construction by wood can have double benefits for climate stabilization. First, it can avoid greenhouse gas emissions from cement and steel production. Second, it can turn buildings into a carbon sink as they store the CO2 taken up from the air by trees that are harvested and used as engineered timber.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 01:29:21



The Argument Against High School Animal Dissections  

Dissections, though a time-honored science class tradition, may actually be turning some students away from STEM.

what do you think?

2020-01-27 01:15:07



New stretchable battery can power wearable electronics  

The adoption of wearable electronics has so far been limited by their need to derive power from bulky, rigid batteries that reduce comfort and may present safety hazards due to chemical leakage or combustion. Researchers have now developed a soft and stretchable battery that relies on a special type of plastic to store power more safely than the flammable formulations used in conventional batteries today.

what do you think?

2020-01-26 21:27:18






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