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Later school start times reduce car crashes, improve teen safety  SCIENCE DAILY · 24 minutes
A study found that later school start times were associated with a significant drop in vehicle accidents involving teen drivers. more
Statins could reduce ovarian cancer risk, study suggests  NEWS MEDICAL · 55 minutes
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
Study reveals origin of endangered Colombian poison frog hybrids  PHYS.ORG · 51 minutes
The origin of an understudied hybrid population of poisonous frogs—highly endangered colorful animals that live deep in the Colombian jungle—is the result of natural breeding and not caused by wildlife... more
Study: inequality between men and women dramatic in Houston-area  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
A new study by the University of Houston Institute for Research on Women, Gender & Sexuality (IRWGS) reports that women lag far behind men on multiple fronts in Harris County.... more
Uncovering the plastic brain of a fruitfly—new study  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
Genetic mechanisms that govern brain plasticity—the brain's ability to change and adapt—have been uncovered by researchers at the University of Birmingham. more
Fifteen years and 20 million insects: Sweden documents its insect fauna in a changing world  PHYS.ORG · 51 minutes
The Swedish Malaise Trap Project (SMTP) was launched in 2003 with the aim of making a complete list... more
Highly sensitive sensors show promise in enhancing human touch  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
People rely on a highly tuned sense of touch to manipulate objects, but injuries to the skin and the simple act of wearing gloves can impair this ability. Surgeons, for... more
New high-throughput method to study gene splicing at an unprecedented scale  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
Genes are like instructions, but with options for building more than one thing. Daniel Larson, senior investigator at the National Cancer Institute, studies this gene "splicing"... more
Scientists pioneer new way to study exoplanets  nanowerk · 2 hours
Astronomers observed radio waves that carry the distinct signatures of aurorae, caused by the interaction between a star's magnetic field and a planet in orbit around it. more
Antioxidant in mushrooms may relieve features of 'pregnancy hypertension'  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 hours
A new study in rats suggests that the natural antioxidant L-ergothioneine could alleviate the characteristics of pre-eclampsia. more
Scientists pioneer new way to study exoplanets  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 hours
A team of scientists using the Low Frequency Array radio telescope in the Netherlands has observed radio waves that carry the distinct signatures of aurorae, caused by the interaction between a star's magnetic field... more
natural sugars in breastmilk linked to early childhood height and weight  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 hours
Human milk oligosaccharides (HMOs) found in breastmilk may influence a child's growth from infancy through early childhood, according to a new study. more
Crops provide chimpanzees with more energy than wild foods  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
A University of Kent study has found that cultivated foods offer chimpanzees in West Africa more energetic benefits than wild foods available in the region. more
Dinosaurs Were Warm-Blooded, Study of Fossil Eggshells Suggests  SCI-NEWS.COM · 2 hours
Using a novel technique called clumped isotope paleothermometry, an international team of paleontologists analyzed eggshell fossils representing three major dinosaur... 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
Natural sugars in breastmilk may influence early childhood growth  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 hours
Human milk oligosaccharides found in breastmilk may influence a child's growth from infancy through early childhood, according to a study supported by the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child... more
New biochemical compound can break down environmental pollutants  PHYS.ORG · 4 hours
Enzymes with flavin cofactor play an important part in plants, fungi, bacteria and animals: as oxygenases they incorporate oxygen into organic compounds. For instance this allows people to excrete foreign substances more... more
Germany sends more medical aid to China to fight virus  ABC NEWS · 4 hours
Germany is sending a second shipment of medical aid supplies to China to help the Asian giant fight the coronavirus epidemic that has infected over 73,000 people more
Giving good bacteria an edge in making cheese  PHYS.ORG · 4 hours
When unpasteurized milk is used to make cheese, the result is a product with more complex flavors, meaning many consumers seek out cheese made from "raw" milk. However, if the milk was... more
Scientists make fresh call for policy makers to protect pollinators  PHYS.ORG · 4 hours
Pollinating insects could thrive if improvements are made to agri-environment schemes across Europe, according to a new collaborative study involving scientists from Trinity. more
Researchers discover how cells clear misfolded proteins from tissues  PHYS.ORG · 4 hours
Researchers in Japan have identified a new quality control system that allows cells to remove damaged and potentially toxic proteins from their surroundings. The study, which will be published February... more
Long-term multi-wavelength observations shed more light on blazar 1ES 1215+303  PHYS.ORG · 4 hours
An international team of astronomers has performed a decade-long, multi-wavelength monitoring campaign of the blazar 1ES 1215+303. Results of this extensive study provide more insights into the nature... more
Study of stone-age engravings suggests they were created with aesthetic intention  PHYS.ORG · 4 hours
A team of researchers from Denmark, Australia and South Africa has found evidence that suggests stone-age etchings found at two sites in South Africa were created... more
65,000-year-old plant remains show the earliest Australians spent plenty of time cooking  PHYS.ORG · 6 hours
Australia's first people ate a wide variety of fruits, vegetables, nuts and other plant foods, many of which would have taken considerable time and... more
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