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Scientists use modern technology to understand how ochre paint was created in pictographs  SCIENCE DAILY · 54 minutes
Ochre was often used as a vivid red paint in ancient rock art known as pictographs. Despite its broad use throughout human... more
‘Dog Years’ Are a Total Myth. Here’s How Old Fido Really Is.  LIVE SCIENCE · 1 hour
When your dog's big, pleading eyes look up at you, is it with old-age wisdom or teenage naiveté? more
Modern technology reconstructs properties of ochre, commonly found in ancient rock art  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
Ochre, one of Earth's oldest naturally occurring materials, was often used as a vivid red paint in ancient rock art known as pictographs across... more
Ketamine can decrease alcohol consumption in men, reveal FSU researchers  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 hours
Research from Florida State University is giving physicians a better understanding of ketamine, a potentially useful tool in treating depression that still has unanswered questions. more
Bats in attics might be necessary for conservation  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
For the little brown bat—a small mouse-eared bat with glossy brown fur—a warm, dry place to roost is essential to the species' survival. Reproductive females huddle their small furry bodies together to... more
Evidence of two quakes extends rupture history in Grand Tetons National Park  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
Hand-dug trenches around Leigh Lake in Grand Teton National Park in Wyoming reveal evidence for a previously unknown surface-faulting earthquake in along the Teton... more
Olivine-norite rock detected by Yutu-2 likely crystallized from the SPA impact melt pool  PHYS.ORG · 4 hours
The South Pole-Aitken (SPA) is the largest and deepest basin on the Moon, theoretically opening a window into the lunar lower crust... more
Infants from 2100 years ago found with helmets made of children's skulls  PHYS.ORG · 5 hours
A team of researchers from the University of North Carolina at Charlotte and Universidad Técnica de Manabí in Ecuador has found and reported on... more
Ancient Humanoid-Shaped Nazca Line Discovered in Peruvian Desert  LIVE SCIENCE · 8 hours
A sprawling humanoid-shaped Nazca Line etched into the Peruvian desert has just been discovered by a team of scientists using artificial intelligence. more
UNT scientist helps advance archaeology millions of years  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Reid Ferring, a professor in the University of North Texas Department of Geography and the Environment, is part of an international team of scientists who have developed a breakthrough method of identifying... more
Paleontologists Unearth Another Giant Penguin in New Zealand  SCI-NEWS.COM · 1 day
Paleontologists in New Zealand have uncovered a nearly complete skeleton of a giant-sized penguin that swam the oceans about 27... more
Fossil dig leads to unexpected discovery of 91-million-year-old shark new to science  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
A 91-million-year-old fossil shark newly named Cretodus houghtonorum discovered in Kansas joins a list of large dinosaur-era animals. Preserved in sediments deposited in an... more
Zeroing in on baby exoplanets could reveal how they form  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Twenty-four years ago, Swiss astronomers Michel Mayor and Didier Queloz discovered the first planet orbiting a sun-like star outside our solar system—a milestone recognised by this year's Nobel... more
Mars scientists investigate ancient life in Australia  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
As any geologist worth his or her salt will tell you, there are rocks, and then there are rocks. Next July, NASA and the European Space Agency (ESA) are launching rovers to Mars that... more
Great White Sharks in Australia Get a Concert from Kiss. But Will the Sharks Care?  LIVE SCIENCE · 1 day
In a career first, the rock band Kiss is performing for an audience of great white sharks. more
Scientists discover body's protection shield  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Scientists have discovered a way to manipulate the body's own immune response to boost tissue repair. The findings, published in Current Biology today, reveal a new network of protective factors to shield cells against damage. This discovery, made... more
Triboemission of hydrocarbon molecules from diamond-like carbon friction interface induces atomic-scale wear  Science Magazine · 4 days
Understanding atomic-scale wear is crucial to avoid device failure. Atomic-scale wear differs from macroscale wear because chemical reactions and interactions at the friction interface... more
Early DNA lineages shed light on the diverse origins of the contemporary population  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 days
A new genetic study demonstrates that, at the end of the Iron Age, Finland was inhabited by separate and differing populations, all... more
New Dinosaur-Era Bird Discovered in Japan: Fukuipteryx prima  SCI-NEWS.COM · 4 days
A new genus and species of non-ornithothoracine bird has been identified from bones collected in Japan. The ancient bird lived... more
Ancient 'Shaman' Woman's Piercing Gaze Brought to Life in Stunning Reconstruction  LIVE SCIENCE · 4 days
An artist’s reconstruction of an ancient hunter-gatherer woman shows a stern-faced woman wearing a feather cape and sitting upright on a bed of antlers. more
Protecting native vegetation on rural properties yields Brazil USD 1.5 trillion per year  PHYS.ORG · 4 days
The 270 million hectares of native vegetation preserved by rural landowners (Legal Reserves and unprotected areas) yield Brazil the equivalent of some... more
Bigger doesn't mean better for hatchery-released salmon  PHYS.ORG · 4 days
Fish permeate the culture of the Pacific Northwest (PNW). In particular, the iconic salmon has been an important part of the region for thousands of years, from ancient Native American trade routes and legends... more
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NASA scientists confirm water vapor on Europa
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Freshwater lakes already emit a quarter of global carbon—and climate change could double that
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