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Archaeologists receive letter from biblical era  PHYS.ORG · 26 minutes
"And the Lord delivered Lachish into the hand of Israel, which took it on the second day, and smote it with the edge of the sword, and all the souls therein..." —Joshua, 10:32 more
Bacteria get free lunch with butterflies and dragonflies  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
For humans, trade is second nature and civilizations have flourished and fallen with the fate of their trade. In fact, the mutual scratching of backs is a cornerstone of many animal societies.... more
First research results on the 'spectacular meteorite fall' of Flensburg  PHYS.ORG · 26 minutes
A fireball in the sky, accompanied by a bang, amazed hundreds of eyewitnesses in northern Germany in mid-September last year. The reason for the spectacle was a meteoroid... more
Locust swarms arrive in South Sudan, threatening more misery  PHYS.ORG · 26 minutes
Swarms of locusts which are wreaking havoc across East Africa have now arrived in South Sudan, the government said Tuesday, threatening more misery in one of the world's most vulnerable... more
Fifteen years and 20 million insects: Sweden documents its insect fauna in a changing world  PHYS.ORG · 26 minutes
The Swedish Malaise Trap Project (SMTP) was launched in 2003 with the aim of making a complete list... more
Environmental solutions to go global  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
New Australian technology that could fix some of the world's biggest environmental pollution problems—oil spills, mercury pollution and fertiliser runoff—will soon be available to global markets following the signing of a landmark partnership with Flinders University. 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
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
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
Wall Street investors react to climate change  PHYS.ORG · 4 hours
Climate change is being felt in a corner of the world different from where one might expect: Wall Street, where some of the biggest investors are starting to take action. more
65,000-year-old plant remains show the earliest Australians spent plenty of time cooking  PHYS.ORG · 5 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
Ink Rx? Welcome to the camouflaged world of paramedical tattoos  NEWS MEDICAL · 5 hours
The first fingernail tattoo started off as a joke by a man who lost the tips of two fingers in a construction accident in 2018. more
CT scanning an ancient armored reptile  PHYS.ORG · 6 hours
The aetosaurs were heavily armored reptiles that lived in many parts of the world in the Triassic period, some 225 million years ago. For the first time, a student at the University of Bristol has CT... more
Correcting the jitters in quantum devices  PHYS.ORG · 6 hours
Labs around the world are racing to develop new computing and sensing devices that operate on the principles of quantum mechanics and could offer dramatic advantages over their classical counterparts. But these technologies still face several... more
China virus outbreak chilling recovery for Asian economies  ABC NEWS · 6 hours
South Korea's president says the coronavirus crisis has put the economy into an "emergency situation," Japan is on the brink of recession and big manufacturers are forecasting a whole world of woe more
Virus claims life of hospital director in hard-hit Wuhan  ABC NEWS · 8 hours
A hospital director who helped lead the fight against China's new virus has become one of its victims. Liu Zhiming had mobilized all the resources of his hospital in Wuhan... more
Bezos launches $10 bn fund to combat climate change  PHYS.ORG · 9 hours
His company is often criticized for its environmental record, but Jeff Bezos, CEO of Amazon and the world's richest man, said Monday that he was committing $10 billion to a... more
Plant-based diets improve heart health via the gut microbiome  NEWS MEDICAL · 18 hours
A new study published in February 2020 in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology reports that a reduced intake of animal-based foods and a diet based on plants... more
Rutgers surgeon looks at link between WWI facial trauma and modern plastic surgery  NEWS MEDICAL · 20 hours
Shahid Aziz has spent hours poring over the case histories of World War I soldiers who returned home with disfiguring facial injuries. more
Ancient plant foods discovered in Arnhem Land  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Australia's first plant foods—eaten by early populations 65,000 years ago—have been discovered in Arnhem Land. more
Africa's growing lead battery industry is causing extensive contamination  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Africa is facing a serious lead poisoning problem. In Senegal, for example, researchers linked the deaths of children from processing lead waste to supply a lead battery recycling plant in... more
Plane, train, or automobile? The climate impact of transport is complicated  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
The 2020s will have to involve some very big decisions about transport – the UK's most polluting sector. The UK government's response so far has been... more
Earth climate models and the search for life on other planets  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
In a generic brick building on the northwestern edge of NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center campus in Greenbelt, Maryland, thousands of computers packed in racks the... more
Value co-creation: From 'consume and dispose' to 'consume and pass on'  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Major industrialized nations currently live in a "consume and dispose" world. This is great for firms' bottom lines and abstract measures such as GDP, but the social and environmental costs... more
Mating squid don't stop for loud noises
Black Death mass grave discovered at 14th-century monastery hospital
Video: Deep-sea footage helps researchers understand octopod real estate
Video: Deep-sea footage helps researchers understand octopod real estate
Video: Deep-sea footage helps researchers understand octopod real estate
LOFAR pioneers new way to study exoplanet environments
Creating custom light using 2-D materials
Neuroscientist breaks the communication code of mice
Coping with adult nightmares
Painting of deity found inside 3,000-year-old coffin
New all-sky search reveals potential neutrino sources
New all-sky search reveals potential neutrino sources
Europe's Spaceport in French Guiana
Physically producing computer-generated artificial genomes to understand DNA
VR helps cardiologist detect patient's injury and repair a broken heart