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Feedback culture: When colleagues become competitors  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 hours
Competitive behavior among employees may be triggered by the type of feedback they have received. more
Feedback culture: When colleagues become competitors  PHYS.ORG · 3 hours
Competitive behavior among employees may be triggered by the type of feedback they have received. These are the findings of a study conducted by the Max Planck Institute for Human Development and the IESE Business School... more
A key role for IL-13 signaling via the type 2 IL-4 receptor in experimental atopic dermatitis  Science Magazine · 4 days
IL-13 and IL-4 are potent mediators of type 2–associated inflammation such as those found in atopic... more
Statewide prevalence of gun ownership tied to police use of lethal force  PHYS.ORG · 4 days
Police use of lethal force in the United States has triggered public scrutiny of violent interactions between police and citizens. Past research has focused... more
Forgiveness combined with acetaminophen can alleviate social pain  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 days
Most everyone experiences the pain of social rejection at some point in their lives. It can be triggered by the end of a romantic relationship, losing a job or being excluded by... more
FDA approves first oral immunotherapy treatment for peanut allergy in children, teens  NEWS MEDICAL · 5 days
The University of Chicago Medicine was part of a landmark clinical trial that led to approval by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration of... more
IMAGES: What New Coronavirus Looks Like Under The Microscope  NPR · 5 days
The images were made using scanning and transmission electron microscopes by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. more
The pan-genome effector-triggered immunity landscape of a host-pathogen interaction  Science Magazine · 5 days
Effector-triggered immunity (ETI), induced by host immune receptors in response to microbial effectors, protects plants against virulent pathogens. However, a systematic study of ETI prevalence against species-wide pathogen diversity is... more
Major role of particle fragmentation in regulating biological sequestration of CO2 by the oceans  Science Magazine · 5 days
A critical driver of the ocean carbon cycle is the downward flux of sinking organic particles, which acts to lower... more
[Editors' Choice] The tick tock of toxicity  Science Magazine · 6 days
A cell-intrinsic circadian program diminishes neutrophil toxicity to protect organs from excessive inflammation. more
Long-distance skiers may have 'motor reserve' that can delay onset of Parkinson's disease  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 days
To better understand the relationship between physical activity and Parkinson's Disease (PD) investigators in Sweden analyzed medical records of nearly 200,000 long-distance... more
Recent progress in TB diagnostics and prevention approaches offers hope for future  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 days
In September 2018, the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, part of the NIH, issued its Strategic Plan for Tuberculosis Research, which outlined... more
New threads: Nanowires made of tellurium and nanotubes hold promise for wearable tech  SCIENCE DAILY · 7 days
Wearable tech requires both strength and flexibility. A new nanowire design -- a boron nitride nanotube (BNNT) filled with tellurium atomic chains... more
NASA examines Tropical Storm Uesi's heavy rainfall  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
NASA analyzed Tropical Storm Uesi's rainfall and found moderate to heavy rainfall around the storm's center and in a large band of thunderstorms south of the center. That heavy rainfall has triggered warnings for... more
NASA analyzes ex-Tropical Cyclone Damien's rainfall in Western Australia  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Tropical Cyclone Damien made landfall on Feb. 9 along the northern Pilbara coast of Western Australia. On Feb. 10, the GPM or Global Precipitation Measurement mission core satellite analyzed the... more
Using the power of pop to change minds over sea turtle meat consumption  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Researchers at the University of Oxford and Programa Tatô have developed a catchy way to reach communities on the island of São... more
Abnormal bone formation after trauma explained and reversed in mice  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
Nw study findings implicate a specific type of immune cell behind heterotopic ossification, or abnormal bone formation and present a possible target for treatment. more
Doctor's death unleashes mourning, fury at Chinese officials  ABC NEWS · 2 weeks
The death of a doctor who was reprimanded for warning about China’s new virus triggered an outpouring of praise for him and fury that communist authorities put politics above public safety more
How iron carbenes store energy from sunlight—and why they aren't better at it  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Photosensitizers are molecules that absorb sunlight and pass that energy along to generate electricity or drive chemical reactions. They're generally based on... more
Simple solution to prevent Salmonella from affecting eggs  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
Salmonella is a key cause of foodborne gastroenteritis around the world, with most outbreaks linked to eggs, poultry meat, pork, beef, dairy, nuts and fresh produce. more
Eating meat linked to poorer health  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
The seesaw continues with respect to the benefits of meat eating. The latest large new study published in February 2020 in the journal JAMA Internal Medicine reveals that eating red and processed meat is associated with... more
Investigational HIV vaccine not effective in preventing HIV  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
The National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases), part of the National Institutes of Health, has stopped administration of vaccinations in its HVTN 702 clinical trial of an investigational HIV vaccine. more
New quantum switch turns metals into insulators  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Most modern electronic devices rely on tiny, finely-tuned electrical currents to process and store information. These currents dictate how fast our computers run, how regularly our pacemakers tick and how securely our money is... more
Scientists examine bacterial cannibalism  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Researchers from Sechenov University and their colleagues summarised the results of various studies devoted to a process that can be described as bacterial cannibalism. Why some microorganisms start to kill their relatives of the same species and whether we can... more
Eating red meat and processed meat hikes heart disease and death risk, study finds  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
A large study links red and processed meat with higher risk of heart disease and death. Eating two servings of... more
Mating squid don't stop for loud noises
Black Death mass grave discovered at 14th-century monastery hospital
Video: Deep-sea footage helps researchers understand octopod real estate
Video: Deep-sea footage helps researchers understand octopod real estate
Video: Deep-sea footage helps researchers understand octopod real estate
LOFAR pioneers new way to study exoplanet environments
Creating custom light using 2-D materials
Neuroscientist breaks the communication code of mice
Coping with adult nightmares
Painting of deity found inside 3,000-year-old coffin
New all-sky search reveals potential neutrino sources
New all-sky search reveals potential neutrino sources
Europe's Spaceport in French Guiana
Physically producing computer-generated artificial genomes to understand DNA
VR helps cardiologist detect patient's injury and repair a broken heart