The amount of carbon transported via Finnish rivers to the Baltic Sea has risen substantially in the past few decades. This was found in a collaborative study by the University of Helsinki, Aarhus University and the Finnish Environment Institute. The researchers don't know the exact effects yet.... PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Finnish rivers transport carbon to Baltic Sea at an increasing rate  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 week
The amount of carbon transported via Finnish rivers to the Baltic Sea has risen substantially in the past few decades. The researchers don't know the exact... more
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Scientists have used MODIS satellite imagery to understand long-term ocean movements from sea ice dynamics. The engineers used image-processing algorithms to remove... more
Global carbon emissions increase but rate has slowed  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Global carbon emissions are set to grow more slowly in 2019, with a decline in coal burning offset by strong growth in natural gas and oil use worldwide—according to researchers at the... more
Understanding the impact of deep-sea mining  MIT · 7 days
Mining materials from the sea floor could help secure a low-carbon future, but researchers are racing to understand the environmental effects. more
Scientists link decline of baltic cod to hypoxia—and climate change  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
If you want to know how climate change and hypoxia—the related loss of oxygen in the world's oceans—affect fish species such as the economically important Baltic cod, all... more
Water could modulate the activity and selectivity of carbon dioxide reduction  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
As an alternative to the depletion of fossil resources, the reduction of CO2 emitted from fossil fuel combustion into valuable chemicals and fuel has drawn increasing... more
Mesopotamia: The Land Between Two Rivers  LIVE SCIENCE · 3 weeks
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If you want to know how climate change and hypoxia -- the related loss of oxygen in the world's oceans -- affect fish species... more
Pediatric eye injuries from nonpowder firearms  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
A new study investigated nonpowder firearm injuries treated in US emergency departments (EDs) among children younger than 18 years from 1990 through 2016. It found an overall decrease in the rate of nonpowder firearm injuries during... more
Mapping the energy transport mechanism of chalcogenide perovskite for solar energy use  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
For solar cells to be widely used in the coming decades researchers must resolve two major challenges: increasing efficiency and lowering toxicity. more
Carbon nanotubes show a love/hate relationship with water  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 month
New research reveals that carbon nanotubes (CNTs) as a coating can both repel and hold water in place, a useful property for applications like printing, spectroscopy, water transport, or harvesting surfaces. When... more
New research finds carbon nanotubes show a love/hate relationship with water  nanowerk · 4 weeks
New research reveals that carbon nanotubes (CNTs) as a coating can both repel and hold water in place, a useful property for applications like printing, spectroscopy,... more
Sustainable new material for carbon dioxide capture  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 days
Scientists have developed a new material for capturing carbon dioxide. The new material offers many benefits -- it is sustainable, has a high capture rate, and has low operating costs. more
Nitrous oxide emissions set to rise in the Pacific Ocean  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 month
The acidification of the Pacific Ocean in northern Japan is increasing the natural production rate of N2O, an ozone-depleting greenhouse gas. more
Non-adiabatic dynamics of strongly driven diffusive Josephson junctions  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Understanding how microwave absorption changes the transport properties of diffusive Josephson junctions is at the forefront of interest in the quantum transport community. It is especially relevant for current efforts to address... more
A sustainable new material for carbon dioxide capture  PHYS.ORG · 3 days
In a joint research study from Sweden, scientists from Chalmers University of Technology and Stockholm University have developed a new material for capturing carbon dioxide. The new material offers many benefits—it is... more
Transport breakdown in brain cells may lead to Alzheimer's, Parkinson's  MNT · 19 hours
New research in mice and flies suggests that failure to transport molecules that break down proteins in neurons may lead to neurodegenerative diseases. more
Medical News Today: Transport breakdown in brain cells may lead to Alzheimer's, Parkinson's  MNT · 1 hour
New research in mice and flies suggests that failure to transport molecules that break down proteins in neurons may lead to neurodegenerative... more
Fish kills and undrinkable water: Here's what to expect for the Murray Darling this summer  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
A grim summer is likely for the rivers of the Murray-Darling Basin and the people, flora and fauna... more
Study finds increasing rate of eye injuries from nonpowder firearms among children  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
Nonpowder firearms have long been marketed to children and teenagers as toys or "starter" firearms and include BB, pellet, airsoft and paintball guns. more
480-million-year-old fossils reveal sea lilies' ancient roots  PHYS.ORG · 3 days
Sea lilies, despite their name, aren't plants. They're animals related to starfish and sea urchins, with long feathery arms resting atop a stalk that keeps them anchored to the ocean floor. Sea lilies have... more
Deep-sea bacteria copy their neighbors' diet  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
In the deep sea, far away from the light of the sun, organisms use chemical energy to fix carbon. At hydrothermal vents—where hot, mineral-rich water gushes out of towering chimneys called black smokers—vibrant ecosystems are fueled... more
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