Mule deer navigate in spring and fall mostly by using their knowledge of past migration routes and seasonal ranges, according to a new study.... SCIENCE DAILY · 6 months
Forests bouncing back from beetles, but elk and deer slowing recovery  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 days
New research reveals that even simultaneous bark beetle outbreaks are not a death sentence to the state's beloved forests. The study found that high-elevation forests in... more
Study finds link between teachers' financial anxiety and job performance  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
As the cost of living surges in a number of U.S. cities, what happens to schools when teachers' salaries don't keep pace? more
New study shows why women have to be likeable, and men don't  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
A new study in The Economic Journal finds that likeability is an influencing factor in interactions between women, as well as interactions between men... more
First detailed electronic study of new nickelate superconductor finds 3D metallic state  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 weeks
Unlike cuprates -- the first known class of unconventional superconductors -- the new nickelates are inherently metallic, sharing electrons with intervening layers of rare... more
NYU study provides better understanding of youth vaping patterns  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
While youth vaping rates have increased in recent years, most middle and high school students don't vape or smoke and very few vape or smoke daily, finds a study led... more
Small birthweight can cause breathlessness in later life, finds study  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
A new study finds that babies born small for their gestational age are not so fit when it comes to their heart and lungs capacity. more
Study finds economic assistance in Afghanistan largely failed to reduce support for the Taliban  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
A Dartmouth-led study finds that two common economic interventions in Afghanistan designed to improve economic livelihoods and win the "hearts... more
A math teacher's plea: Let's keep pi irrational  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Computers have helped mathematical research accelerate in multiple directions and increased the presence of mathematics in everyday life. more
Surprise discovery shakes up our understanding of gene expression  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 weeks
A group of scientists has uncovered a previously unknown way that our genes are made into reality. Rather than directions going one-way from DNA to RNA to proteins, the latest... more
Cancer-causing culprits will be caught by their DNA fingerprints  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
Causes of cancer are being catalogued by a huge international study revealing the genetic fingerprints of DNA-damaging processes that drive cancer development. This detailed list of genetic fingerprints will provide... more
Study provides insight on how to minimize the impacts of severe weather on wildlife  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
When Hurricane Irma made landfall in Florida in September 2017, the Category 5 storm offered a team of wildlife researchers... more
Cracks in perovskite films for solar cells easily healed, study finds  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 days
A new study finds that cracks in brittle perovskite films can be easily healed with compression or mild heating, a good sign for the use of... more
Making it all work: brain-dependent immune activation in embryos  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
How does the immune system develop its functionality? This has been an ongoing area of research for biologists. Now, a new study published in the journal NPJ Regenerative Medicine in... more
Study finds increase in teens identifying as LGBQ, but suicide attempts remain high  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 week
A new Boston University School of Public Health (BUSPH) study finds that the proportion of high school students identifying as lesbian, gay,... more
New mathematical technique describes the behavior of cellular enzymes  NEWS MEDICAL · 5 days
Everything a cell does, from dividing in two to migrating to a different part of the body, is controlled by enzymes that chemically modify other proteins in the cell. more
Central European pests are migrating northward  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
The nun moth was only a rare inhabitant in Finland only 20 years ago. As a winner of climate change, its population growth has been rapid—as confirmed by pheromone trappings in summer 2019. more
Cairo car drivers exposed to dangerous levels of pollution, new study finds  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Car drivers in Cairo are exposed to dangerous levels of air pollution, finds an unprecedented new study from the University of Surrey. more
Study finds flooding damage to levees is cumulative—and often invisible  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
Recent research finds that repeated flooding events have a cumulative effect on the structural integrity of earthen levees, suggesting that the increase in extreme weather events associated with... more
Synthetic chemicals are migrating through the soil like a ticking time bomb  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 days
A growing health crisis fueled by synthetic chemicals known as per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances, or PFAS, in groundwater has garnered much attention in the... more
Gun Owners Don’t Sleep Better and Aren’t Happier, Two New Studies Show  SCI-NEWS.COM · 1 week
Despite claims that owning a gun makes a person feel safer and sleep easier, gun owners don’t sleep any better than people who do... more
Synthetic chemicals in soils are 'ticking time bomb'  SCIENCE DAILY · 7 days
Synthetic chemicals that were released into the environment for the first time 80 years ago have been linked to harmful health effects, and more of them are migrating slowly from the soil,... more
Study finds wide state-by-state variation in melanoma rates caused by ultraviolet radiation  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
A new study finds a wide state-by-state variation in rates of melanoma caused by ultraviolet (UV) exposure with highest rates in several states on... more
Is workplace rudeness on the rise?  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
You don't have to look hard to see uncivil behavior these days, whether in political discourse, in college classrooms or on airplanes. One study found that rudeness is even contagious, like the common cold. more
Social media content matters for job candidates, researchers find  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Applying for a job? Don't come across as self-absorbed on your Facebook page. Don't express your strong views on potentially controversial topics either. According to researchers at Penn State, job... more
Forests bouncing back from beetles, but elk and deer slowing recovery  PHYS.ORG · 4 days
Two words, and a tiny little creature, strike fear in the hearts of many Colorado outdoor enthusiasts: bark beetle. But new research from University of Colorado... more
Despite new doubts, ‘hotspotting’ help for heavy health care users marches on  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 weeks
A highly publicized approach to lowering health costs failed to pass rigorous study this month, but hospitals, insurers and government health programs don't intend... more
Vibrations on a chip feel a magnetic field  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
AMOLF physicists have made mechanical vibrations on a chip behave as if they were electrical currents flowing in a magnetic field. Because of their charge, electrons are influenced by magnetic fields, which... more
Many dermatologists are unprepared to respond to biological disasters, study finds  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
The dermatology community is inadequately prepared for a biological disaster and would benefit from a formal preparedness training program, according to a study from the George... more
Should epilepsy patients ever stop taking anti-seizure drugs?  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
Medication can control seizures in about two-thirds of people with epilepsy. The drugs are not a cure, but seizures don't always last a lifetime; in as many as half of people with... more
New coronavirus may have 'jumped' to humans from snakes, study finds  LIVE SCIENCE · 4 weeks
The study concluded that snakes are "the most probable wildlife animal reservoir" for the new coronavirus. more
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