PHYS.ORG Researchers of Valencia's Polytechnic University (UPV) have developed an electronic "tongue" able to distinguish adulterated honeys in an easy, fast and cheap way. 4 weeks
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Unique pollen signatures in Australian honey could help tackle a counterfeit industry
PHYS.ORG Australian honey, produced from domesticated European honey bees mostly foraging in native vegetation, is unique. Under the microscope, most Australian honey samples can be... 7 days
Manuka honey is trendy and expensive: What to know before you buy
ABC NEWS Manuka honey is a trendy sweetener prized for its healing properties. 1 week
New Canadian radio telescope is detecting fast radio bursts
PHYS.ORG VIDEO Since they were first detected in 2007, fast radio bursts (FRBs) have been a source of mystery to astronomers. In radio astronomy, this phenomenon refers to transient radio pulses coming... 7 days
earth mini moons potential for exciting scientific and commercial opportunities Earth Mini-Moons: Potential for Exciting Scientific and Commercial Opportunities
ASTRO WATCH The detection of "mini-moons" -- small asteroids temporarily captured in orbit around Earth -- will vastly improve our... 13 hours
Earth mini-moons: Potential for exciting scientific and commercial opportunities
PHYS.ORG The detection of "mini-moons"—small asteroids temporarily captured in orbit around Earth—will vastly improve our scientific understanding of asteroids and the Earth-Moon system, says a new review published in Frontiers in... 2 days
Earth mini-moons: Potential for exciting scientific and commercial opportunities
SCIENCE DAILY The detection of 'mini-moons' -- small asteroids temporarily captured in orbit around Earth -- will vastly improve our scientific understanding of asteroids and the Earth-moon system. Small and fast-moving, they... 2 days
Water monitoring device will provide fast diagnosis of deadly bacteria
PHYS.ORG A novel microbial detection module will help water distribution networks speed up the process of contamination measuring. This will lead to significant savings with real-time critical data. 2 weeks
Researchers put a new spin on cooling electronic hotspots
PHYS.ORG The longevity of electronic devices is tested in many ways as they endure the rigors of daily usage. Even when they are treated with the utmost care, they still have... 2 weeks
Why 2-D? Measuring thickness-dependent electronic properties
PHYS.ORG Constraining the movement of charge carriers (electrons or holes) to two dimensions unlocks unusual quantum properties, resulting in useful electronic properties. 2 weeks
Testing finds flaws with electronic car safety systems
PHYS.ORG Cars and trucks with electronic driver assist systems may not see stopped vehicles and could even steer you into a crash if you're not paying attention, an insurance industry group warns. 1 week
Fast, cheap and colorful 3-D printing
SCIENCE DAILY People are exploring the use of 3-D printing for wide-ranging applications, including manufacturing, medical devices, fashion and even food. But one of the most efficient forms of 3D printing suffers from a major drawback: It can... 2 weeks
Grab raises $2 billion to fight ride-hailing competition
PHYS.ORG Ride-hailing firm Grab said on Thursday it has raised $2 billion from investors to expand its offerings including electronic payments, food delivery and courier services as it fights fierce competition in the... 2 weeks
Fast, cheap and colorful 3-D printing
PHYS.ORG People are exploring the use of 3-D printing for wide-ranging applications, including manufacturing, medical devices, fashion and even food. But one of the most efficient forms of 3-D printing suffers from a major drawback: It can... 2 weeks
Potential indicator for the early detection of dementia, Parkinson's
SCIENCE DAILY Researchers have discovered a factor that could support the early detection of neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer's or Parkinson's. This cytokine is induced by cellular stress reactions after disturbances of... 1 week
Large supercrystals may improve detection sensitivity for chemicals in explosives, drugs
NEWS MEDICAL Using an artful combination of nanotechnology and basic chemistry, Sandia National Laboratories researchers have encouraged gold nanoparticles to self-assemble into unusually large supercrystals that could significantly... 2 weeks
Medical News Today: What fast foods can you eat on a low-carb diet?
MNT Many people choose to follow a low-carb diet. This means eating out can be a challenge. It is especially true of fast... 1 week
New mobile phone application enables early detection of cerebral ictus
NEWS MEDICAL Researchers of Valencia's Polytechnic University have designed a mobile phone application that enables the early detection of cerebral ictus. 2 days
Synthesis of the veterinary antibiotic florfenicol by a fast chemo-enzymatic route
PHYS.ORG Fluorinated structures make up more than 20 percent of modern drugs, but benign and fast fluorination schemes are scarce. In a study published in the European... 2 weeks
BiSb expands the potential of topological insulators for ultra-low-power electronic devices
PHYS.ORG A research team led by Pham Nam Hai at the Department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering, Tokyo Institute of Technology (Tokyo Tech) has developed the world's... 2 weeks
France's first baby panda celebrates one-year anniversary
PHYS.ORG France's first baby panda celebrates his one-year anniversary Saturday with a birthday cake composed of bamboo, honey, apples, oranges, strawberries and lemons. 2 weeks
Holding law-enforcement accountable for electronic surveillance
MIT CSAIL system encourages government transparency using cryptography on a public log of wiretap requests. 7 days
Self-assembled nanostructures with atomically precise structure and tailored electronic properties
PHYS.ORG Bio organisms are the most-complex machines we know, and are capable of achieving demanding functions with great efficiency. 2 days
Electronic skin allows amputees to 'feel' pain and touch
PHYS.ORG When Gyorgy Levay lost parts of all four extremities, including most of his left arm, to meningitis in 2010, he resolved to make the best of a bad situation. 2 weeks
Heat's on for boron nitride
PHYS.ORG Research from Deakin's Institute for Frontier Materials could lead to the development of faster computers and overcome some of the safety issues caused by the overheating of electronic devices such as batteries. 2 days
Researchers develop new way of testing bacterial resistance to antibiotics
NEWS MEDICAL A new method to analyze a commonly understood route for antibiotic resistance could lead to earlier detection of antibiotic resistant bacteria. 1 day
Ten reasons teachers can struggle to use technology in the classroom
PHYS.ORG VIDEO Somewhere in a school near you, a teacher is struggling to handle a query from a student whose laptop has a flat battery or another who's... 19 hours
Introducing the latest in textiles: Soft hardware
SCIENCE DAILY Researchers have incorporated electronic devices into soft fabrics, potentially making it possible to produce clothing that communicates optically with other devices. 7 days
This Scale Ranks Extraterrestrial-Life Discoveries, Grounding Overblown Headlines
LIVE SCIENCE A team of researchers pursuing the search for extraterrestrial intelligence has decided to revive a scale meant to ground alien-detection alerts in reality. 2 weeks
Blue-light scope improves detection of bladder cancer
NEWS MEDICAL From day one, Robert McMichael has been determined to live the best life he can. Born with muscular dystrophy, he refused to let his physical challenges block his path to achievement and completed medical... 6 days
Water matters to metal nanoparticles
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Ten reasons teachers can struggle to use technology in the classroom
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'Building up' stretchable electronics to be as multipurpose as your smartphone
SCIENCE DAILY
From office windows to Mars: Scientists debut super-insulating gel
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Zapping a new approach to solar cells
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Wearable 'microbrewery' saves human body from radiation damage
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Finding the happy medium of black holes
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Anthropocene vs Meghalayan—why geologists are fighting over whether humans are a force of nature
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Magic Leap, the $2 billion 3D software startup, is finally live. It doesn't come cheap.
PHYS.ORG
New Canadian radio telescope is detecting fast radio bursts
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