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Online brain games could help elderly improve cognitive abilities  NEWS MEDICAL · 12 hours
Researchers from the University of California Irvine, have found that spending time playing online brain game exercises could be beneficial for septuagenarians and octogenarians in terms of their cognitive abilities. more
Foreign trash 'like treasure' in Indonesia's plastics village  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
His weathered face breaks out in a big grin as Keman explains how sifting through rubbish paid for his children's education, one of many in his Indonesian hometown basking in a waste-picking... more
Online brain games can enable older people to multitask cognitively like younger individuals  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
A University of California, Irvine-led study has found that online brain game exercises can enable people in their 70s and even 80s... more
Online brain games can extend in-game 'cognitive youth' into old age  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
A new study has found that online brain game exercises can enable people in their 70s and even 80s to multitask cognitively as well as individuals... more
Mosquito misery: can environmental changes reduce mosquito-transmitted disease?  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
In autumn, as the heat becomes a bit more bearable and football season approaches, people begin to spend more time outdoors where they are sure to be plagued by that quintessential Louisiana... more
Nanocapsule reaches cancer that has spread to central nervous system in mice  nanowerk · 6 days
Cancer that has spread to the central nervous system is notoriously difficult to treat. Now, researchers have developed a drug delivery system that breaks... more
Nanocapsule reaches cancer that has spread to central nervous system in mice  PHYS.ORG · 7 days
Cancer that has spread to the central nervous system is notoriously difficult to treat. Now, UCLA researchers have developed a drug delivery system that... more
Flooded Mississippi a threat as hurricane season heats up  PHYS.ORG · 7 days
The river that drains much of the flood-soaked United States is still running far higher than normal, menacing New Orleans in multiple ways just as the hurricane season intensifies. more
How much would you pay to change a game before playing it?  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
When most people think of a "game," they might imagine checkers or hopscotch. But in game theory, a game is defined as any type... more
Even without concussions, just one football season may damage players’ brains  SCIENCE-NEWS · 1 week
A group of college football players underwent brain scans after a season of play. The results suggest the sport could impact neural signaling. more
When naproxen breaks down, toads croak  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 week
A new study takes a harder look at the effects a common anti-inflammatory medication and its degradation products have on amphibians. There have been many studies that review the toxicity of naproxen, a common over-the-counter pain... more
When naproxen breaks down, toads croak  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
A new study in Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry takes a harder look at the effects a common anti-inflammatory medication and its degradation products have on amphibians. There have been many studies that review the toxicity of... more
Evidence of the Babylonian conquest of Jerusalem found in Mount Zion excavation  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Researchers digging at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte's ongoing archaeological excavation on Mount Zion in Jerusalem have announced a second significant discovery... more
Despite temperature shifts, treehoppers manage to mate  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
During the mating season, male treehoppers—small plant feeding insects—serenade potential mates with vibrational songs sent through plant stems. If a female treehopper's interest is sparked, a male-female duet ensues until mating occurs. more
Players who sustain a concussion return to play after 19 days, study shows  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
With NFL training camps under way for the 2019 season, a Henry Ford Hospital study on concussions found that the time players... more
El Nino fades so forecasters expect busier hurricane season  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Government meteorologists say this year's hurricane season may be busier than initially expected now that summer's weak El Nino has faded away. more
Routine hits playing football cause damage to the brain  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
New research indicates that concussions aren't the sole cause of damage to the brain in contact sports. A study of college football players found that typical hits sustained from playing... more
New sensor uses microwaves to determine real-time ice accumulation  nanowerk · 2 weeks
A new sensor, that can detect ice accumulation in real-time, might be a game-changer when it comes to airline safety and efficiency. more
More intense non-tropical storms causing increased rainfall in U.S. southeast  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
In the Southeastern United States, the increasing amount of rain during hurricane season is coming not from hurricanes but from non-tropical storms created by weather fronts, new research... more
A common neural signature of brain injury in concussion and subconcussion  Science Magazine · 2 weeks
The midbrain is biomechanically susceptible to force loading from repetitive subconcussive head impacts (RSHI), is a site of tauopathy in chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE), and regulates... more
Study measures how fast humans react to road hazards  MIT · 2 weeks
In “semiautonomous” cars, older drivers may need more time to take the wheel when responding to the unexpected. more
Specialized psychiatric care helps woman with bipolar depression to achieve motherhood  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
Rebecca Jo Manzella, 31, of Mount Clemens, was diagnosed with bipolar depression her junior year of high school. Lithium, the medication doctors prescribed for her, was... more
Knowing berry pests' varied diets may help control them  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
A new study investigates for the first time what spotted-wing drosophila adults and larvae eat, and where they lay their eggs, when these short-lived fruits are not in season. more
Knowing berry pests' varied diets may help control them  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
With New York state's $20 million berry industry entering peak season, an invasive fruit fly is thriving. more
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