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Biomolecular analyses of Roopkund skeletons show Mediterranean migrants in Indian Himalaya  SCIENCE DAILY · 18 hours
A large-scale study conducted by an international team of scientists has revealed that the mysterious skeletons of Roopkund Lake -- once thought to have died during... more
The journey of the pollen  SCIENCE DAILY · 18 hours
When insects carry the pollen from one flower to another to pollinate them, the pollen must attach to and detach from different surfaces. Scientists have discovered that the mechanisms are far more complex than previously assumed. They differ... more
Possible genetic link between children's language and mental health  SCIENCE DAILY · 20 hours
A new study has examined genetic variants in six genes that are thought to contribute to language development in children. They found that nearly half of the genetic variants which... more
Biomolecular analyses of Roopkund skeletons show Mediterranean migrants in Indian Himalaya  PHYS.ORG · 21 hours
A large-scale study conducted by an international team of scientists has revealed that the mysterious skeletons of Roopkund Lake—once thought to have died during a single... more
Multi-tasking protein at the root of neuropathic pain  SCIENCE DAILY · 21 hours
Neuropathic pain is a chronic condition resulting from nerve injury and is characterized by increased pain sensitivity. Although known to be associated with overly excitable neurons in the spinal cord, the mechanisms... more
All-in-one: New microbe degrades oil to gas  SCIENCE DAILY · 23 hours
The tiny organisms cling to oil droplets and perform a great feat: As a single organism, they may produce methane from oil by a process called alkane disproportionation. Previously this was only known from... more
Neanderthal tool-making process may have been simpler than previously thought  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Neanderthals and other early humans produced a tarry glue from birch bark; this was long considered proof of a high level of cognitive and cultural development. Researchers had... more
Century-old salmon-smeared notebooks reveal past bounty of fisheries  Science Magazine · 1 day
DNA analysis of scales stuck to page suggest wild sockeye declines in Canada have been larger than thought more
Single protein plays important dual transport roles in the brain  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
Scientists report that halting production of synaptotagmin 17 (syt-17) blocks growth of axons. Equally significant, when cells made more syt-17, axon growth accelerated. A wide range of neurological... more
Archaeologists Unearth 45,000-Year-Old Stone Tools in Mongolia  SCI-NEWS.COM · 2 days
A collection of stone artifacts unearthed at the archaeological site of Tolbor-16 in the northern Khangai Mountains of Mongolia indicate that anatomically... more
When a diseased liver disrupts the brain  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
The liver plays a vital role as a filter in the body. But what happens when it malfunctions? Researchers performed a detailed analysis of hepatic encephalopathy. The scientists were able to observe for the... more
Paper filter from local algae could save millions of lives in Bangladesh  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
The problem of access to safe drinking water in most parts of Bangladesh is a persistent challenge. Now, a team of scientists shows that... more
Type of brain cell involved in stuttering identified  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
Researchers believe that stuttering -- a potentially lifelong and debilitating speech disorder -- stems from problems with the circuits in the brain that control speech, but precisely how and where these problems... more
Cellulose nanofiber filter from algae could save lives  nanowerk · 2 days
Researchers show that a previously unexploited green macroalgae species could be used to extract cellulose nanofibers, which can then be formed into paper sheets with tailored pore size that are utilized for... more
Paper filter from local algae could save lives in Bangladesh  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
The problem of access to safe drinking water in most parts of Bangladesh is a persistent challenge. Now, a team of scientists from Uppsala University, Sweden, and Dhaka... more
Researchers demonstrate three-dimensional quantum Hall effect for the first time  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
The quantum Hall effect (QHE), which was previously known for two-dimensional (2-D) systems, was predicted to be possible for three-dimensional (3-D) systems by Bertrand Halperin in 1987, but... more
Researchers Discover New Pain Organ in Human Skin  SCI-NEWS.COM · 2 days
A team of scientists at Karolinska Institutet has discovered a previously unknown meshlike organ in the skin that is sensitive... more
FDA approves first spinal tether device to treat children with idiopathic scoliosis  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 days
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration today approved the first spinal tether device intended to be used in children and adolescents to correct the... more
Humans migrated to Mongolia much earlier than previously believed  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 days
Stone tools uncovered in Mongolia by an international team of archaeologists indicate that modern humans traveled across the Eurasian steppe about 45,000 years ago. more
Humans migrated to Mongolia much earlier than previously believed  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Stone tools uncovered in Mongolia by an international team of archaeologists indicate that modern humans traveled across the Eurasian steppe about 45,000 years ago, according to a new University of... more
Researchers demonstrate three-dimensional quantum hall effect for the first time  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 days
The quantum Hall effect (QHE), which was previously known for two-dimensional (2D) systems, was predicted to be possible for three-dimensional (3D) systems by Bertrand Halperin in 1987: Now... more
Best of both worlds: Asteroids and massive mergers  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
The race is on. Since the construction of technology able to detect the ripples in space and time triggered by collisions from massive objects in the universe, astronomers around the world have... more
Gentle giraffes threatened with 'silent extinction'  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
For most of his life as a Samburu warrior, Lesaiton Lengoloni thought nothing of hunting giraffes, the graceful giants so common a feature of the Kenyan plains where he roamed. more
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