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Crops provide chimpanzees with more energy than wild foods  SCIENCE DAILY · 11 hours
A new study has found that cultivated foods offer chimpanzees in West Africa more energetic benefits than wild foods available in the region. The findings have made a significant development... more
The origins of roughness  SCIENCE DAILY · 12 hours
Most natural and artificial surfaces are rough: metals and even glasses that appear smooth to the naked eye can look like jagged mountain ranges under the microscope. There is currently no uniform theory about the origin of this roughness despite... more
Uncovering the plastic brain of a fruitfly—new study  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
Genetic mechanisms that govern brain plasticity—the brain's ability to change and adapt—have been uncovered by researchers at the University of Birmingham. more
Color mixing for nanoplasmonic painters  nanowerk · 14 hours
Similar to the way painters mix different hues and tones of colors on their palette, researchers demonstrated a method for continuous mixing of different structural colors at the nanoscale on a single pixel. This novel method for structurally... more
Scientists develop molecular 'fishing' to find individual molecules in blood  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
Like finding a needle in a haystack, Liviu Movileanu can find a single molecule in blood. Movileanu, professor at Syracuse University, and recently graduated Ph.D. student Avinash Thakur... more
New technique tracks individual protein movement on live cells  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
The piece of gold that Richard Taylor was thrilled to track down weighed less than a single bacterium. Taylor, a postdoctoral fellow at the Max Planck Institute, was working to... more
Crops provide chimpanzees with more energy than wild foods  PHYS.ORG · 15 hours
A University of Kent study has found that cultivated foods offer chimpanzees in West Africa more energetic benefits than wild foods available in the region. more
Technique can label many specific DNAs, RNAs, or proteins in a single tissue sample  PHYS.ORG · 15 hours
A new technique can label diverse molecules and amplify the signal to help researchers spot those that are especially rare.... more
The origins of surface roughness: Atomic deformation within and on the surface of a solid  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
Most natural and artificial surfaces are rough: Metals and even glasses that appear smooth to the naked eye... more
Breakthrough Listen Scientists Release New Data from SETI Survey of Milky Way  SCI-NEWS.COM · 16 hours
The Breakthrough Listen Initiative, the largest ever scientific research program aimed at finding evidence of alien civilizations, has released data from the most comprehensive... more
MoEDAL hunts for dyons  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
A magnetic monopole is a theoretical particle with a magnetic charge. Give it an electric charge, and you get another theoretical beast, dubbed a dyon. Many "grand unified theories" of particle physics, which connect fundamental forces at high energies into... more
Rutgers surgeon looks at link between WWI facial trauma and modern plastic surgery  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Shahid Aziz has spent hours poring over the case histories of World War I soldiers who returned home with disfiguring facial injuries. more
Systems analysis for a new Arctic  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A major new report highlights new and emerging policy trends in the Arctic, a region on the front lines of climate change, geopolitics, and global governance. more
Perovskites reveal huge resettable single-photon response  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Despite the progress in perovskite device efficiencies, these systems are not fully understood, in particular the frequency- and power-dependence of their response to light. Yu-Hwa Lo and colleagues at the University of California in San Diego... more
Systems analysis for a new Arctic  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
The Arctic region has long been seen as one of the Earth's most remote frontiers. However, the Arctic is changing quickly, which is important in global governance, geopolitics and the global economy. Temperatures have warmed faster... more
New molecular 'fishing' technology can find individual molecules in blood  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 days
Like finding a needle in a haystack, Liviu Movileanu can find a single molecule in blood. Movileanu, professor at Syracuse University, and recently graduated Ph.D. student Avinash Thakur will present... more
New technique can label diverse molecules in a single tissue sample  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 days
A new technique can label diverse molecules and amplify the signal to help researchers spot those that are especially rare. Called SABER (signal amplification by exchange... more
Breakthrough Listen releases 2 petabytes of data from SETI survey of Milky Way  PHYS.ORG · 4 days
The Breakthrough Listen Initiative today released data from the most comprehensive survey yet of radio emissions from the plane of the Milky... more
Effectiveness of travel bans to control infectious disease outbreaks is mostly unknown  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 days
Because of the quick and deadly outbreak in late December of a novel coronavirus in Wuhan, China, now known as COVID-19 – infecting tens... more
Producing single photons from a stream of single electrons  PHYS.ORG · 4 days
Researchers at the University of Cambridge have developed a novel technique for generating single photons, by moving single electrons in a specially designed light-emitting diode (LED). This technique, reported in... more
The emergence of small-scale self-affine surface roughness from deformation  Science Magazine · 4 days
Most natural and man-made surfaces appear to be rough on many length scales. There is presently no unifying theory of the origin of roughness or the self-affine nature of surface... more
Structured silicon for revealing transient and integrated signal transductions in microbial systems  Science Magazine · 4 days
Bacterial response to transient physical stress is critical to their homeostasis and survival in the dynamic natural environment. Because of the lack of biophysical... more
NASA flights detect millions of Arctic methane hotspots  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Knowing where emissions are happening and what's causing them brings us a step closer to being able to forecast the region's impact on global climate. more
Using big data to combat catastrophes  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
In March 1989, a tripped circuit in the Hydro-Québec power grid left 6 million people without electricity. A week earlier, an unusually harsh snowstorm had strained the region; the day before, a solar flare and accompanying... more
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