Education
UVA scientist receives $1 million award to map out submicroscopic world  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 hour
A scientist at the University of Virginia School of Medicine has received a prestigious three-year, $1 million award from the William M. Keck Foundation to develop... more
$1.5 million grant to develop opioid treatment program for jail detainees  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 hour
In what could serve as a model for tackling one of the nation's top public health crises, a University of Massachusetts Amherst epidemiology researcher is teaming... more
CPRIT awards nearly $20 million to The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 hour
The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center today was awarded $19.6 million from the Cancer Prevention and Research Institute... more
Triclosan added to consumer products impairs response to antibiotic treatment  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
Grocery store aisles are stocked with products that promise to kill bacteria. People snap up those items to protect themselves from the germs that make them sick. However,... more
Biologist uses new grant to find ways to eliminate schistosomiasis  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 hours
A biologist at The University of Texas at Arlington is using a new grant to look for ways to finish off a disease that has stubbornly resisted all... more
Breast cancer study: Family-history-based models perform better than non-family-history based models  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 hours
A team of researchers led by Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health Professor Mary Beth Terry, PhD, evaluated four commonly used breast cancer prediction models... more
First motor-controlled heart valves implanted by Mainz University Medical Center  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 hours
Patients of the Mainz University Medical Center with heart valve disease have recently been able to benefit from a new treatment option for a narrowed aortic valve. more
Study shows almost two-thirds of U.S. children live in asset poverty  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 hours
More than 63 percent of American children and 55 percent of Americans live in "asset" poverty, meaning they have few or no assets to rely on... more
Transparency on healthcare prices played key role in Arizona health system's turnaround  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 hours
Efforts to understand costs and openly share information on healthcare prices played a key role in a major Arizona health system's successful turnaround from... more
Onset of puberty depends on gap between parents' and child's height  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 hours
Ben-Gurion University of the Negev researchers have found that the age puberty hits is based on the gap between the parents' and child's ultimate height, not... more
Frog-skin bacteria more diverse in cold and variable temperature regions, finds study  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 hours
Amphibians are victims of lethal skin-disease epidemics. In the first global-scale study, researchers from 31 universities and research centers, including the Smithsonian Tropical Research... more
Study: Women with more social support have low risk of dying  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 hours
Women aged 50-79 who believed they had more social support were less likely to die during the course of the study, according to a new study... more
Newly designed molecule could benefit people with Friedrich's Ataxia  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 hours
Skin cells taken from patients with a rare genetic disorder are up to ten times more sensitive to damage from ultraviolet A radiation in laboratory tests, than those from a... more
New blood test detects genetic disorders in fetuses  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 hours
Tel Aviv University researchers have developed a new blood test for genetic disorders that may allow parents to learn about the health of their baby as early as 11 weeks into pregnancy. more
Mitochondrial proteotoxicity appears to be epicentre of molecular pathogenesis  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 hours
Researchers at the University of Helsinki uncovered the mechanisms for a novel cellular stress response arising from the toxicity of newly synthesized proteins. more
Study doesn’t find enough evidence related to effects of noncaloric sweeteners on gut microbiota  NEWS MEDICAL · 5 hours
The study, carried out by the UGR professor of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Ángel Gil and his research team, has... more
New method helps quantify very low concentrations of neonicotinoid pesticides in honey  NEWS MEDICAL · 6 hours
Researchers from the University of Neuchâtel, Switzerland have developed an ultra-sensitive method to quantify extremely low concentrations of neonicotinoid pesticides in honey. more
With nanopore sensing, physics researchers detect subtle changes in single particles  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Researchers in Virginia Commonwealth University's Department of Physics have discovered that a technique known as nanopore sensing can be used to detect subtle changes in clusters,... more
DeepSqueak: Deep Learning-Based System Decodes Rodent Chatter  SCI-NEWS.COM · 13 hours
Deep learning has recently revolutionized the field of machine hearing and vision, by allowing computers to perform human-like activities including seeing, listening,... more
Genetic defect linked to pediatric liver disease identified  NEWS MEDICAL · 14 hours
Researchers from the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus, in collaboration with several other institutions, have discovered a genetic defect linked to Biliary atresia, the most common pediatric cause of end-stage liver... more
Unhealthy diet linked to poor mental health  NEWS MEDICAL · 14 hours
A study has found that poor mental health is linked with poor diet quality -- regardless of personal characteristics such as gender age, education, age, marital status and income level. more
Study finds motor skills problems in children exposed during pregnancy to plasticizer chemicals  NEWS MEDICAL · 14 hours
Scientists with the Columbia Center for Children's Environmental Health at the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health report motor skills problems... more
New biochemical pathway that may develop more resilient crop varieties  PHYS.ORG · 15 hours
Researchers from the Department of Plant Sciences, University of Oxford, have discovered a new biochemical pathway in plants which they have named CHLORAD. more
How bird feather patterns form  PHYS.ORG · 15 hours
Feathers evolved in dinosaurs and are a key characteristic of birds today. They are arranged in a precise hexagonal pattern in a bird's skin, but it has been unclear how this happens. According to a new study published... more
Study: Teacher retention bonuses lead to positive results  PHYS.ORG · 15 hours
Offering teachers a retention bonus to stay at low-performing schools may increase test score gains among students in both reading and mathematics, according to a new study. more
Dermal disruption: Amphibian skin bacteria is more diverse in cold, variable environments  PHYS.ORG · 15 hours
Amphibians are victims of lethal skin-disease epidemics. In the first global-scale study, researchers from 31 universities and research centers, including the Smithsonian Tropical Research... more
Believing in yourself can backfire when investing in equity crowdfunded ventures  PHYS.ORG · 15 hours
Normally, it's good to believe in yourself. But research from Indiana University's Kelley School of Business indicates that it can be bad advice for amateurs investing... more
Pioneering study could offer protection to patients with rare genetic disease  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
Skin cells taken from patients with a rare genetic disorder are up to ten times more sensitive to damage from ultraviolet A (AVA) radiation in laboratory... more
The 'Laminar Express': Engineers dissect the two-seam fastball  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
The worlds of engineering and baseball have collided. Researchers at Utah State University are breaking down the physics of a new baseball pitch that's been getting a lot of attention. more
Antibody therapy training phagocytes to destroy tumors now tested on patients  SCIENCE DAILY · 18 hours
An immunotherapeutic antibody therapy re-educates macrophages to activate passivated cytotoxic T cells to kill cancer. The antibody therapy prevented the growth of tumours in several mouse... more
Food industry waste becomes profitable biogas  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
Huge gains can be made by using waste from the food industry for biogas production, no matter whether the biogas is used in vehicles or to produce electricity and heat. This is the conclusion of researchers... more
Radio-tracking dolphins reveals intimate details about their behavior  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
Using telemetry units in hospitals to monitor patient health is standard practice. Now, a similar approach is proving to be invaluable for dolphins, too. Researchers from Florida Atlantic University's Harbor Branch Oceanographic... more
Biodegradable Mardi Gras beads update  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
LSU Department of Biological Sciences Professor Naohiro Kato is refining the process to make biodegradable Mardi Gras beads. He has patent applications pending on various formulations and methods of making the biodegradable beads that could help prevent tens... more
Evening exercise does not negatively affect sleep, may also reduce hunger  NEWS MEDICAL · 18 hours
Must cook dinner. Need to pick the kids up from school. Have to catch up on my favorite TV series. Live too far from the gym.... more
Applying computational chemistry to simulate realistic chemical processes  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
The waters of science are muddy these days—especially at the University of California San Diego where all that separates a chemist from a physicist in some cases is office drywall. Chemists ask... more
Nearly two-thirds of American children live in asset poverty, new study shows  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
More than 63 percent of American children and 55 percent of Americans live in "asset" poverty, meaning they have few or no assets to... more
Automated speed enforcement doesn't just reduce collisions—it helps reduce crime  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
It's widely accepted that automated photo enforcement programs targeting speeding help reduce collisions and promote safe driving. Now a new University of British Columbia study suggests they can... more
Cell division in plants: How cell walls are assembled  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
Plant researchers at Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg (MLU) are providing new insights into basic cell division in plants. The scientists have succeeded in understanding how pivotal processes are coordinated in... more
Surprising findings on forest fires  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
Lake Van in eastern Turkey is considered a unique climate archive. Several years ago, an international team of scientists led by the University of Bonn raised sediments from the bottom of the lake reflecting the past 600,000 years.... more
Intensive therapy during early stages of MS leads to better long-term outcomes  NEWS MEDICAL · 18 hours
New findings by researchers at Cardiff University suggest that intensive therapy during the early stages of multiple sclerosis (MS) leads to better long-term outcomes... more
Worrying long-term stability of pesticides in honey  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
Researchers from the University of Neuchâtel, Switzerland have developed an ultra-sensitive method to quantify extremely low concentrations of neonicotinoid pesticides in honey. This is a follow up to their study on the global contamination... more
A qualitative model to describe microscopic 'jumps' by adhesive tape unwinding from a roll  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
A team of researchers from Universite de Lyon and Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique has developed a qualitative model... more
Coastal waters are unexpected hotspots for nitrogen fixation  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
Nitrogen fixation is surprisingly high in coastal waters and may play a larger role than expected in carbon dioxide (CO2) uptake in these waters, a new study led by Duke University scientists... more
Bacteria can survive starvation in zombie mode  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
Bacteria that are exposed to a hostile environment, for example with antibiotics or very few nutrients, can sometimes survive by 'going to sleep." Biologists from the University of Amsterdam (UvA) have discovered an unknown,... more
A volcanic binge and its frosty hangover  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
A major volcanic event could have triggered one of the largest glaciations in Earth's history—the Gaskiers glaciation, which turned the Earth into a giant snowball approximately 580 million years ago. Researchers from Heidelberg University... more
New mechanisms regulating neural stem cells  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
The use of stem cells to repair organs is one of the foremost goals of modern regenerative medicine. Scientists at Helmholtz Zentrum München and Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich (LMU) have discovered that the protein Akna... more
Scientists uncover new mechanisms regulating neural stem cells  NEWS MEDICAL · 19 hours
The use of stem cells to repair organs is one of the foremost goals of modern regenerative medicine. Scientists at Helmholtz Zentrum München and Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich have discovered that... more
Ignaz Semmelweis' statue unveiled at MedUni Vienna  NEWS MEDICAL · 20 hours
The 200th anniversary of Ignaz Semmelweis' birth was commemorated on 1 July 2018. On Wednesday evening, a statue of the doctor, kindly donated by Semmelweis University Budapest, was unveiled at MedUni Vienna, in memory... more
Disadvantaged boys benefit most from early school years  PHYS.ORG · 20 hours
Boys from disadvantaged backgrounds benefit most from early schooling, helping to narrow the skills gap with boys from high socio-economic backgrounds, according to new research. more
New study—how to save a seabird  PHYS.ORG · 21 hours
In the 1990s, the endangered status of the short-tailed albatross catalyzed efforts to reduce the number of birds accidentally killed as bycatch in Alaska, home to the country's biggest fisheries. Marine fisheries scientist Ed Melvin, at... more
Serendipity reveals sex bias in embryo development  PHYS.ORG · 21 hours
New published research from the College of Veterinary Medicine shows that heightened levels of genomic instability can prove fatal to female embryos in mice. more
Complete world map of tree diversity  PHYS.ORG · 21 hours
Biodiversity is one of Earth's most precious resources. However, for most places in the world, scientists only have a tiny picture of what this diversity actually is. Researchers at the German Centre for Integrative Biodiversity Research... more
'Butterfly-shaped' palladium subnano cluster built in 3-D  PHYS.ORG · 21 hours
Miniaturization is the watchword of progress. Nanoscience, studying structures on the scale of a few atoms, has been at the forefront of chemistry for some time now. Recently, researchers at the University of Tokyo... more
New therapeutic approach to combat African sleeping sickness  PHYS.ORG · 21 hours
Scientists working in a range of disciplines joined forces to identify a new approach to combat African sleeping sickness. Fundamental research undertaken under the supervision of Professor Ute Hellmich of Johannes Gutenberg... more
Female golden snub-nosed monkeys share nursing of young  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
An international team of researchers including The University of Western Australia and China's Central South University of Forestry and Technology has discovered that female golden snub-nosed monkeys in China are happy to... more
New technology measures hormones that influence reproductive health efficiently  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
The technology, developed by researchers at Imperial College London and The University of Hong Kong, can be used to measure hormones that affect fertility, sexual development and menstruation more quickly... more
Study finds new genetic clues associated with asthma in African ancestry populations  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
In the largest study of its kind, researchers at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus have found new clues into the parts of... more
NIST ‘Astrocomb’ Opens New Horizons for Planet-Hunting Telescope  ASTRO WATCH · 1 day
The hunt for Earth-like planets, and perhaps extraterrestrial life, just got more precise, thanks to record-setting starlight measurements made possible... more
New robotic sensor technology can diagnose reproductive health problems in real-time  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
The technology, developed by researchers at Imperial College London and The University of Hong Kong, can be used to measure hormones that affect fertility, sexual development... more
Scientists demonstrate key role of salt in allergic immune reactions  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Salt apparently affects allergic immune reactions. A team working with Prof. Christina Zielinski at the Technical University of Munich has demonstrated in cell cultures that salt leads to... more
Lesbian and bisexual women at greater risk of being overweight, study finds  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Lesbian and bisexual women are at increased risk of being overweight or obese compared to heterosexual women, according to new research from the University... more
Researchers discover DNA modification that enhances our ability to extinguish fear  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Researchers at The University of Queensland have discovered a DNA modification that enhances our ability to extinguish fear. more
Researchers unlock the secret behind reproduction of fish called ‘Mary’  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
A female stickleback fish, nick-named 'Mary', has produced offspring from eggs that appear to have been fertilized while they were still inside her, according to scientists at the... more
Viruses in the intestinal tracts can lead to islet autoimmunity and Type 1 diabetes  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Researchers at the Center for Infection and Immunity at the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health and the University... more
Research finds steep rise in self-poisonings among young people  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Self-harm from self-poisoning in children and adolescents is not only increasing but starting at a younger age, finds new research by University of Sydney and the NSW Poisons Information Centre. more
Extinguishing fear memories relies on an unusual change to DNA  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers have discovered a DNA modification that enhances our ability to extinguish fear. The findings could help guide the development of new treatments for fear-related anxiety disorders. Professor... more
Yea, team! Winning fans see self-esteem boost  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
Fans of a college football team that wins a big game could experience a boost in self-esteem that lasts at least two days after the event, a new study suggests. more
WATCH: James Charles loves gym class  ABC NEWS · 2 days
Michael, Sara and James debate the pros and cons of having PE class in school. more
BGU develops new AI platform for monitoring and predicting ALS progression  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 days
Ben-Gurion University of the Negev has developed a new artificial intelligence (AI) platform for monitoring and predicting progression of neurodegenerative diseases to help identify markers for... more
UQ research may explain why vitamin D is essential for brain health  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 days
University of Queensland research may explain why vitamin D is vital for brain health, and how deficiency leads to disorders including depression and schizophrenia. more
Immunotherapeutic antibody therapy to kill cancer has now progressed to patient testing  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 days
Developed by researchers at the University of Turku in Finland, an immunotherapeutic antibody therapy re-educates macrophages to activate passivated cytotoxic T cells to kill... more
Scientists join forces to identify a new approach to fight African sleeping sickness  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 days
Scientists working in a range of disciplines joined forces to identify a new approach to combat African sleeping sickness. Fundamental research undertaken... more
New nurses work overtime, long shifts, and sometimes a second job  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
New nurses are predominantly working 12-hour shifts and nearly half work overtime, trends that have remained relatively stable over the past decade, finds a new study... more
Carbon Capture and Storage project publishes findings  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
The ACT Acorn project, an international research project which involves University geology experts, has announced the findings of its research into the feasibility of establishing a carbon capture and storage facility in the North... more
Earliest example of animal nest sharing revealed by scientists  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
An international team of scientists, including researchers from the University of Southampton, has shown that fossilised eggshells unearthed in western Romania represent the earliest known nest site shared by multiple... more
National parks are beautiful, but austerity and inequality prevent many from enjoying them  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Spending time in nature is good for you. A person's access to parks and green, open spaces is important for their health,... more
Foreign bees monopolize prize resources in biodiversity hotspot  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Hike around the natural habitats of San Diego County and it becomes abundantly clear that honey bees, foreign to the area, are everywhere. In a study published last year, researchers at the... more
Fabric the reinforcer  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Scientists from the National University of Science and Technology (MISIS) have tested experimental composite materials for aircraft brakes, developed by PJSC Aviation Corporation "Rubin." New materials, reinforced by carbon "fabric," have turned out to be far more durable than the... more
Make CEOs join the same pension scheme as staff to help protect it, say experts  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Making company bosses join the same defined benefit scheme as their staff makes it more likely the scheme... more
Should you feed wild birds in winter?  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Nothing brightens a yard like a flock of twittering birds, and nothing draws them like a free meal—but it's an open question whether bird feeders are good for them or not, says a University... more
Q&A: Why cities aren’t working for the working class  MIT · 2 days
Professor David Autor’s latest research shows how economic polarization stems from urban job loss. more
Beauty is in the algorithm of the beholder  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Manal El Rhazi, Arsalane Zarghili, Aicha Majda, and Anissa Bouzalmat of the Intelligent Systems and Applications Laboratory at Sidi Mohamed Ben Abdellah University, in Fez, Morocco, together with Ayat Allah Oufkir of... more
Coastal communities losing ground on climate change planning, study shows  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Coastal communities like Homer, Alaska, are losing ground when it comes to planning for climate change even as they're already seeing its effects, according to new research out... more
Microalgae as natural detector of environmental safety  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
An international group of toxicologists, including experts from the Far Eastern Federal University (FEFU), report that unicellular microalgae, the most common microorganisms on Earth and an important part of the food chain for more... more
Budget‑friendly ways to get your veggie fix as prices rise  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
The Food Price Report 2019, released by Dalhousie University and the University of Guelph in December, suggested vegetable prices will go up by as much as six per... more
Study shows foraging gene works nearly the same in humans and fruit flies  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
A team of researchers from Canada, the U.K. and the U.S. has found that a gene known to influence foraging in fruit... more
Cold-temperature variability important in evaluating climate change  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
New research from Binghamton University, State University of New York, highlights the importance of considering cold temperature variability, and not just warming temperatures, when evaluating the impact of climate change. more
Shape-changing element holds key to anti-bacterial coating  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
A University of Canterbury research team is another step closer to developing germ-proof surface coatings for environments such as hospitals, after an unexpected development in the lab. more
New insight into river flows and sediment transport under ice cover  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
The ice‐covered season plays an important role in the development of river channels, a new study from the University of Eastern Finland shows. The spatial variability... more
Predicting the existence of heavy nuclei using machine learning  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
A collaboration between the Facility for Rare Isotope Beams (FRIB) and the Department of Statistics and Probability (STT) at Michigan State University (MSU) estimated the boundaries of nuclear existence by... more
Nanopores make portable mass spectrometer for peptides a reality  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
University of Groningen scientists have developed nanopores to directly measure the mass of peptides. Although the resolution needs improvement, this proof of principle shows that a cheap and portable peptide... more
Honeybees found to have rightward bias under certain circumstances  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Entomologist Thomas O'Shea-Wheller with Louisiana State University has found that under certain circumstances, honeybees demonstrate a rightward bias. In his paper published in the journal Biology Letters, he describes experiments... more
Research rethinks tutorial teaching  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Professors and graduate students are at opposite ends of the university hierarchy in terms of experience, qualifications and pay. But at many universities, both do the same job: they teach tutorials offered in parallel with lectures. more
Researchers find potential therapeutic strategy to treat Alzheimer's  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 days
Researchers from the Institute of Neurosciences of the University of Barcelona (UBNeuro) have identified a potential therapeutic strategy to treat Alzheimer's, according to a study published in Journal of Neuroscience. more
Mars Weather: Daily Reports from NASA’s InSight Lander  SCI-NEWS.COM · 2 days
Beginning Tuesday, February 19, 2019, NASA’s InSight lander will provide a daily report of atmospheric weather conditions on Mars. This... more
New insights into phenotypic complexity and diversity among cichlids  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Is evolution predictable? What are the mechanisms that allow different fish to respond to the same environmental challenge in slightly different ways? When the same jaw bones and muscles change... more
Can a flowing liquid-like material maintain its structural order like crystals?  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Studying the crystalline structures of organic materials has enabled significant advances in both technology and the scientific understanding of the material world. Recently, a research team... more
Travelers use hotels' loyalty programs to get instant perks and rewards  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Many travellers are members of multiple loyalty programmes, and the role of these programmes is often insignificant when choosing between different hotels, a new study from... more
Polymer twin: New implant imitates bone structure  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Scientists from the National University of Science and Technology (MISIS) developed a unique hybrid bone implant, the core of which is made of porous ultra high molecular weight polyethylene, and the shell is made... more
School climate strikes: What next for the latest generation of activists?
PHYS.ORG
Prenatal forest fire exposure stunts children's growth
PHYS.ORG
World's finest gold specimen probed with Los Alamos neutrons
PHYS.ORG
3-D printed nanomaterial shows different transparencies and colours
PHYS.ORG
We've discovered the world's largest drum – and it's in space
PHYS.ORG
Video: Planetary scientist talks about her work with NASA studying asteroid Bennu
PHYS.ORG
Robbie the Robot becomes soap fan after watching Emmerdale to learn about dementia
PHYS.ORG
Heartbreak becomes burnout for teachers when work is turbulent
PHYS.ORG
Science key to taking the pulse of our planet
ESA
Mosquitoes can hear from longer distances than previously thought
PHYS.ORG
Video: What do adults lose when they stop engaging in competitive play?
PHYS.ORG
Scientists discover new type of self-healing material
PHYS.ORG
Nano-sized diamond will improve materials for maritime transport
PHYS.ORG
Physicists create exotic electron liquid
PHYS.ORG
UC design could revolutionize power plants
PHYS.ORG
Want a successful Super Bowl ad? Don't make people think
PHYS.ORG
UH marine mammal research captures rare video of newborn humpback whale
PHYS.ORG
AI challenged to pinpoint state of drifting satellites
ESA
Video: Aircraft-inspecting suction robot successfully trialled
PHYS.ORG
How making an accusation makes you seem more trustworthy
PHYS.ORG
Fresh