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World's oldest glue used from prehistoric times till the days of the Gauls  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 hours
By studying artefacts that date back to the first 6 centuries AD through the lens of chemistry, archaeology, and textual analysis, researchers... more
How the cellular recycling system is put on hold while cells divide  PHYS.ORG · 5 hours
Research at the Babraham Institute uniting cell signalling, autophagy, mass spectrometry and imaging expertise has resolved a fundamental question about whether the cellular recycling... more
Environmental cost of cryptocurrency mines  SCIENCE DAILY · 7 hours
Bitcoin, Ethereum, Litecoin and Monero - the names of digital-based 'cryptocurrencies' are being heard more and more frequently. But despite having no physical representation, could these new methods of exchange actually be negatively impacting our planet? It's a... more
Detecting tiny amounts of fentanyl  SCIENCE DAILY · 23 hours
Researchers have designed a promising new tool that can identify smaller concentrations of drug powders than any other device. Portable, simple to use, and cost effective, the technology could provide law enforcement officers and forensic chemists a quick... more
New exploration method for geothermal energy  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Where to drill? This is the basic question in the exploration of underground energy resources, such as geothermal energy. A research team presents a new method for locating potential drilling sites that are covered by water.... more
Antarctica's first zero-emission research station shows that sustainable living is possible anywhere  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
As a scientist investigating climate change, I'm embarrassed by the high carbon footprint I have when I travel to, and work in, Antarctica. Researchers... more
Net zero emissions: What's in a date?  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Arguably the principal environmental burden facing inhabitants of Planet Earth is the prospect of "global warming" (or "global heating" as recently suggested as a more appropriate term by a senior UK Met Office scientist)... more
Five scientists receive funds for independently designed research studies  NEWS MEDICAL · 6 days
The Center for BrainHealth, part of The University of Texas at Dallas, recently hosted the annual Friends of BrainHealth Scientist Selection Luncheon at the Dallas Country Club, where the following... more
Scientists link Neanderthal extinction to human diseases  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Growing up in Israel, Gili Greenbaum would give tours of local caves once inhabited by Neanderthals and wonder along with others why our distant cousins abruptly disappeared about 40,000 years ago. Now a scientist... more
Skull features among Asian and Asian-derived groups differ significantly  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Forensic anthropologists have now discovered that several skull features in Asian and Asian-derived groups differ significantly with regard to shape, such that they can be distinguished using statistical analyses. These... more
CCNY researchers receive two U.S. patents for brain cancer-detecting innovation  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 days
Raising hopes of rapid and more specific brain cancer diagnoses, a new "Resonance Raman" technique developed by world-renowned physicist Robert R. Alfano and his IUSL research group at... more
Diminished taste function in cancer patients associated with reduced appetite  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 days
The simple pleasure of tasting and savoring food is "an important part of anyone's daily life," says University of Massachusetts Amherst sensory scientist Alissa Nolden. more
Researcher makes the heart of Mars speak  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
For 20 years, Véronique Dehant, a space scientist at University of Louvain (UCLouvain) and the Royal Observatory of Belgium, has been working on understanding the Earth's core. In a few months, she will be... more
Scientist sheds light on complexity of biodiversity loss  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 week
Species richness -- the number of different species in a given ecological community -- is not the only, nor necessarily the best, way to measure biodiversity impacts on ecosystems. more
A solution to a hairy problem in forensic science  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
In an effort to make hair comparison a more useful technique for investigating crimes, scientists at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have developed a new way to... more
Figuring out the total human impacts on biodiversity  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
How much have humans affected the population of other species on the planet? A new methodology for documenting the cumulative human impacts on biodiversity aims to answer this question. more
New tiny magnesium implants are robust but dissolve without causing tissue damage  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 week
When surgeons want to fix bone fragments after a fracture, the critical question is what type of implants to use: screws and plates made... more
IBR receives $1.95 million NIH grant for research on rare diseases  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 week
The New York State Office for People With Developmental Disabilities' Institute for Basic Research in Developmental Disabilities has received a $1.95 million grant, for a five-year... more
Scientist sheds light on complexity of biodiversity loss  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Two-thirds of America's bird species are threatened with extinction, according to the National Audubon Society. Many other studies show similar declines in mammals, insect and fish species across the globe. more
'Hot' electrons in metallic nanostructures—non-thermal carriers or heating?  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
What happens to a piece of metal when you shine light on it? This question, which has been one of the driving forces of modern physics, gained renewed interest in recent years,... more
Opinion: Climate change, pandemics, biodiversity loss – no country is sufficiently prepared  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
There's little that the left and the right agree on these days. But surely one thing is beyond question: that national governments must protect... more
New technology developed to more quickly detect and trace foodborne disease  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
University of Massachusetts Amherst food scientist Matthew Moore has received two grants from the USDA to apply new technology in an effort to more quickly detect... more
Hindu children more apt to echo propaganda that 'Indian equals Hindu'  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
With a multi-faith population of some 1.3 billion, India claims to be the world's largest secular democracy. But when it comes to the question of who... more
Ants: From the Cool to the Creepy
See the new <em>Star Wars</em>–like display that could ‘revolutionize’ virtual reality
Science Magazine
Theoretical tubulanes inspire ultrahard polymers
NASA's Mars 2020 will hunt for microscopic fossils
Video: Proba-2 watches Mercury transit
High Definition Earth-Viewing payload reaches end-of-life on station, surpassing life expectancy
Cardiac resynchronization therapy improves heart function in cancer survivors
Last Arctic ice refuge is disappearing
Specific neurons that map memories now identified in the human brain
New bio-inspired hydrogels can act like superglue in highly ionic environments like seawater
Iron-based solar cells on track to becoming more efficient
Firestorms and flaming tornadoes: How bushfires create their own ferocious weather systems
The differences between SMAD2 and SMAD3, nearly identical transcription factors with distinct roles
Frogs' mating calls also attract predators
Rosetta's ongoing science