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Ancient primate microbiomes may yield more information about human development  NEWS MEDICAL · 11 minutes
Ancient human microbiomes are under the microscope for what they tell scientists about the people of long ago. A new study published in the journal Frontiers in Ecology... more
Researchers identify protein that maintains balance between protrusive and contractile machineries  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 hours
Tropomodulin maintains the fine balance between the protein machineries responsible for cell movement and morphogenesis. more
Study finds declines in heart attacks to be greater among men than women  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 hours
In a study published in the American Heart Association scientific journal Circulation, Kaiser Permanente research scientists report a steady decline in heart... more
Potential method for better treatment of premature babies  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 hours
A new study published in the journal Immunology in February 2020 reports the discovery of a process that occurs in the body naturally, but which enhances the production of type 3 innate... more
Scientists may have a way to boost innate lung immunity in preterm babies  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 hours
The continuing epidemic of pre-term birth includes this stark reality: tiny, fragile babies are born with underdeveloped lungs and prone to lifelong... more
Plasma from recovered patients used to treat coronavirus a valid approach, WHO says  NEWS MEDICAL · 8 hours
The COVID-19 (coronavirus disease) outbreak has taken nearly 1,900 people and infected more than 73,000 people, mainly in China. It has spread... more
Study uses MRI to probe non-invasively inside a living brain  NEWS MEDICAL · 8 hours
The wiring network of the brain is made up of billions of nerve fibers called axons. The thickness of axons - together with other properties - significantly impacts... more
VTC scientists study new approach to help people with alcohol use disorder  NEWS MEDICAL · 9 hours
People with alcohol use disorder know that when it comes to immediate satisfaction, nothing works quicker than liquor. more
Scientists use toxin from rattlesnake venom for chronic pain  NEWS MEDICAL · 8 hours
Rattlesnake (Crotalus adamanteus) is the largest venomous snake in North America, reaching 8 feet and weighing up to 10 pounds. In the past, medical experts believe that the toxin in... more
Experts ponder why cruise ship quarantine failed in Japan  ABC NEWS · 10 hours
An extraordinary two-week quarantine of a cruise ship is ending in Japan, and many scientists say it has been a failure more
Stability by fluctuation: topological materials outperform through quantum periodic motion  PHYS.ORG · 10 hours
Scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy's Ames Laboratory have discovered that applying vibrational motion in a periodic manner may be the key to preventing dissipations of the... more
Topological materials outperform through quantum periodic motion  SCIENCE DAILY · 10 hours
Scientists have discovered that applying vibrational motion in a periodic manner may be the key to preventing dissipations of the desired electron states that would make advanced quantum computing and spintronics possible. more
Quarantined cruise ship in Japan became incubator for virus  ABC NEWS · 11 hours
An extraordinary two-week quarantine of a cruise ship is ending in Japan, and many scientists say it has been a failure more
Topological materials outperform through quantum periodic motion  nanowerk · 11 hours
Scientists have discovered that applying vibrational motion in a periodic manner may be the key to preventing dissipations of the desired electron states that would make advanced quantum computing and spintronics possible. more
Scientists create supersensitive nanomaterials for DNA diagnostics and targeted drug delivery  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
In 1900, German physician Paul Ehrlich came up with the notion of a "magic bullet." The basic idea is to inject a patient with smart particles... more
Novel Quantum effect found: Spin-rotation coupling  SCIENCE DAILY · 12 hours
It is like jumping on and off a carousel: what happens to neutrons changing from a non-rotating frame of reference into a rotating frame of reference -- and back? 30 years ago, scientists predicted that this... more
The origins of roughness  SCIENCE DAILY · 11 hours
Most natural and artificial surfaces are rough: metals and even glasses that appear smooth to the naked eye can look like jagged mountain ranges under the microscope. There is currently no uniform theory about the origin of this roughness despite... more
Color mixing for nanoplasmonic painters  nanowerk · 13 hours
Similar to the way painters mix different hues and tones of colors on their palette, researchers demonstrated a method for continuous mixing of different structural colors at the nanoscale on a single pixel. This novel method for structurally... more
Scientists develop molecular 'fishing' to find individual molecules in blood  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
Like finding a needle in a haystack, Liviu Movileanu can find a single molecule in blood. Movileanu, professor at Syracuse University, and recently graduated Ph.D. student Avinash Thakur... more
Organic-cation intercalation: An effective strategy for manipulating band topology and superconductivity  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
In a recent article published in Science Bulletin, researchers developed an effective organic-cation intercalation strategy to manipulate the interlayer coupling of layered materials, and obtain a... more
Statins could reduce ovarian cancer risk, study suggests  NEWS MEDICAL · 13 hours
A genetic study has found evidence to suggest that women who take statins in the long term could be less likely to develop ovarian cancer, according to new research funded by Cancer... more
The functional diversity in a noxious heat and chemical sensor among mosquito species  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
Researchers at the National Institute for Physiological Sciences compared functional properties of TRPA1 which serves as a receptor for noxious heat and... more
A real global player: Previously unrecognised bacteria as a key group in marine sediments  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
Marine sediments cover more than two thirds of our planet's surface. Nevertheless, they are scarcely explored, especially in the deeper... more
New space weather advisories serve aviation  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
A new international advisory system is working to keep aircraft crew and passengers safe from space weather impacts, thanks in part to the efforts of a team of CIRES and NOAA developers, forecasters, and scientists in... more
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