Distant, Cold Space Rock Had 'Frankenstein' Beginnings  LIVE SCIENCE · 49 minutes
Less than three months after the New Horizons spacecraft zoomed past a distant, cold space rock, scientists are beginning to piece together the story of how that object, nicknamed Ultima Thule, came to be. more
Why Do Medicines Have Expiration Dates?  LIVE SCIENCE · 49 minutes
How long a drug remains effective after its expiration date is often a matter of debate. more
Galactic Center Visualization Delivers Star Power  ASTRO WATCH · 2 hours
Want to take a trip to the center of the Milky Way? Check out a new immersive, ultra-high-definition visualization. This 360-movie offers an unparalleled... more
Fathers-to-be: Smoking could harm your baby  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 hours
Fathers-to-be who smoke may increase the risk of congenital heart defects in their offspring, according to a new study. For mothers-to-be, both smoking and exposure to secondhand smoke were detrimental. more
How NASA Scrambled to Add Science Experiments to Israeli, Indian Moon Probes  SPACE.COM · 2 hours
NASA science instruments are flying to the moon aboard two international lunar missions, according to agency officials. more
Smart speaker technology harnessed for hospital medical treatments  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 hours
Smart speakers that are customarily used in your living room can be programmed to act as an aid to physicians in hospital operating rooms, according to new research. more
Rocket Lab to Launch R3D2 Prototype for DARPA Today! Here's How to Watch.  SPACE.COM · 2 hours
Rocket Lab is counting down to its first flight of 2019, an experimental satellite for the U.S. military, and you can watch... more
New IR treatment for 'tennis elbow' reduces pain and inflammation without surgery  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 hours
Tennis elbow, the painful chronic condition that affects up to 3 percent of the US adult population, can be effectively treated through transcatheter arterial... more
Watch Live Today! Rocket Lab Launching DARPA R3D2 Satellite @ 6:30 pm EDT  SPACE.COM · 2 hours
A Rocket Lab Electron booster will launch the military R3D2 space antenna prototype satellite today, March 24, from New Zealand. more
Saber-toothed cats were fierce and family-oriented  SCIENCE-NEWS · 7 hours
New details shift the debate on whether Smilodon lived and hunted in packs, and answer questions about other behaviors and abilities. more
Colombia's coca growers facing stark choices over crops  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Decades into the US-led war on drugs, coca plantations continue to surge like a green tide across ally Colombia's Catatumbo region. more
Medical News Today: Cystic fibrosis: Existing drug may improve lung function  MNT · 5 hours
According to a recent study, a commonly used antifungal medication could be useful for treating lung infections related to cystic fibrosis. more
How NASA Scrambled to Add Science Experiments to Israeli, Indian Moon Landers  SPACE.COM · 5 hours
NASA science instruments are flying to the moon aboard two international lunar missions, according to agency officials. more
The 'True' Neutrino Has Hidden from Physicists for Decades. Could They Find It in Antarctica?  SPACE.COM · 5 hours
Neutrinos are the changelings of the subatomic world, but physicists are getting closer to pinning down the particles'... more
Truly Spooky: How Ghostly Quantum Particles Fly Through Barriers Almost Instantly  SPACE.COM · 5 hours
Scientists recently unraveled a physics puzzle that has stymied experts since the dawn of quantum mechanics. more
SLS Engine Section Approaches Finish Line for First Flight  ASTRO WATCH · 8 hours
NASA and Boeing have completed the majority of outfitting for the core stage engine section for the first... more
Ethiopian Airlines chief questions Max training requirements  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
The warning and training requirements set for the now-grounded 737 Max 8 aircraft may not have been adequate, in light of the Ethiopian plane crash that killed 157 people, the chief of Ethiopian Airlines... more
Traffic-choked Jakarta inaugurates mass rapid transit system  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Indonesia's capital inaugurated its first mass rapid transit system on Sunday, a $1.1 billion project seen as crucial to tackling some of the world's worst traffic congestion. more
Medical News Today: Stroke: Rewiring eye-brain connection may restore vision  MNT · 8 hours
Groundbreaking research finds that some vision loss after a stroke may be reversible. The researchers hope that this finding may inform future treatments. more
FAA to look at Boeing's fixes for 737 Max jets next week  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Boeing on Saturday confirmed the flight-control software fixes that it plans to make for its grounded 737 Max 8, the plane involved in two... more
'Back from the dead': Greek homes in Airbnb fever  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
For Dimitra Dionysopoulou, who lives in the shadow of the Acropolis, there is no mistaking the signs of the Airbnb takeover in her neighbourhood. more
Stroke: Rewiring eye-brain connection may restore vision  MNT · 8 hours
Groundbreaking research finds that some vision loss after a stroke may be reversible. The researchers hope that this finding may inform future treatments. more
Apple's rivals in streaming video  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Apple is expected to take on streaming rivals like Netflix and Amazon as Hollywood giants Disney and WarnerMedia also move into the space. more
Aiming for reinvention, Apple eyes streaming, services  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Apple looks to begin a fresh reinvention on Monday as it rolls out Hollywood stars for its new streaming television service, part of a broad shift of direction for the California technology giant. more
Fix to 737 MAX anti-stall software is ready: industry sources (Update)  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
A fix to the anti-stall system suspected in the crash of a Boeing 737 MAX 8 jet that killed 189 people in Indonesia is ready, industry... more
Ovary function is preserved in transgender men at one year of testosterone therapy  SCIENCE DAILY · 14 hours
Transgender men preserve their fertility potential even after one year of treatment with the male hormone testosterone, according to a new study. more
How electricity-eating microbes use electrons to fix carbon dioxide  SCIENCE DAILY · 15 hours
A phototrophic microbe called Rhodopseudomonas palustris takes up electrons from conductive substances like metal oxides or rust to reduce carbon dioxide. more
Generic weight-loss drug may be safe and effective for long-term treatment  SCIENCE DAILY · 14 hours
An inexpensive weight-loss drug approved 60 years ago for only short-term use also may be safe and effective for longer-term treatment, according to a new study. more
Levothyroxine treatment in women with thyroid antibodies may not increase live birth rate  SCIENCE DAILY · 14 hours
Treating women with thyroid antibodies but a normal thyroid function with a medicine called Levothyroxine does not make them more likely to... more
A1c test misses many cases of diabetes  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
Using the hemoglobin A1c blood test to diagnose diabetes tends to underestimate the prevalence of the disease, according to a new study. more
Breast cancer may be likelier to spread to bone with nighttime dim-light exposure  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
Exposure to dim light at night, which is common in today's lifestyle, may contribute to the spread of breast cancer to the... more
Improved PCOS symptoms correlate with gut bacterial composition  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
Symptoms of polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) improved with exposure to healthy bacteria in the gut, according to a study in a mouse model of this common women's endocrine disorder. more
Another possible consequence of the opioid epidemic: hormone deficiencies  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
Many people who use opioid medications long term do not produce enough testosterone or another important hormone, cortisol, according to a new study. more
Obese mouse mothers trigger heart problems in offspring  SCIENCE DAILY · 18 hours
Mitochondria manufacture energy in every cell of the body, including heart muscle cells. A new study shows that cardiac mitochondria are abnormal in the offspring of mouse mothers that become obese due... more
In healthy young women, sleep quality varies throughout the menstrual cycle  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
Young women are more likely to experience sleep disruption in the days leading up to their menstrual period, according to a new study. more
For migraine sufferers with obesity, losing weight can decrease headaches  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
For migraine sufferers with obesity, losing weight can decrease headaches and improve quality of life, researchers report. more
Sperm DNA damage may contribute to repeated miscarriages  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
Some cases of recurrent pregnancy loss may be caused by sperm DNA damage in the male partner, rather than by a problem in affected women. more
Bisphosphonates increasingly prescribed to the women most likely to benefit  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
In recent years, women who start taking bisphosphonates (BPs) to treat osteoporosis and prevent fracture have trended from younger to older and from having osteopenia to having osteoporosis,... more
Eating later in the day may be associated with obesity  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
Eating later in the day may contribute to weight gain, according to a new study. more
Treating diabetes in older adults requires simpler medication regimens, looser glycemic targets  SCIENCE DAILY · 17 hours
Simplifying medication regimens and tailoring glycemic targets in older adults with diabetes improves adherence and avoids treatment-related complications. more
Protesters rally against EU internet copyright reform  PHYS.ORG · 21 hours
Tens of thousands of demonstrators rallied in Germany on Saturday to protest against an imminent EU copyright reform. more
Fix to 737 MAX anti-stall software is ready: industry sources  PHYS.ORG · 21 hours
A fix to the anti-stall system suspected in October's Lion Air Boeing 737 MAX 8 that killed 189 people in Indonesia is ready, industry sources said Saturday. more
Fix to 737 MAX anti-stall software is ready: sources  PHYS.ORG · 22 hours
A fix to the anti-stall system suspected in October's Lion Air Boeing 737 MAX 8 that killed 189 people in Indonesia is ready, industry sources said Saturday. more
First-of-its-kind US nuclear waste dump marks 20 years  PHYS.ORG · 22 hours
In a remote stretch of New Mexico desert, the U.S. government put in motion an experiment aimed at proving to the world that radioactive waste could be safely disposed of deep underground,... more
Scientists Identify Water-Bearing Minerals on Asteroid Bennu  ASTRO WATCH · 23 hours
A Southwest Research Institute-led team discovered evidence of abundant water-bearing minerals on the surface of the near-Earth asteroid (101955) Bennu. Using early... more
Mitigating the Loss of Satellite Data By Using CubeSat Remote Sensing Technology  ASTRO WATCH · 24 hours
Advanced infrared and microwave sounding systems, usually onboard traditional polar-orbiting satellites, provide atmospheric sounding information critical for nowcasting and weather forecasting through data assimilation... more
Space Development Agency Promises to Do More with Less  SPACE.COM · 1 day
The Space Development Agency officially came into existence last week and already is causing a stir. more
Astronomers Find 'Cannonball Pulsar' Speeding Through Space  ASTRO WATCH · 1 day
Astronomers using the National Science Foundation’s Karl G. Jansky Very Large Array (VLA) have found a pulsar speeding away from its presumed... more
NASA, IBMP Preparing for 8-Month-Long Isolation Experiment Simulating Flight to Other Planets  ASTRO WATCH · 1 day
Russian experts from the Russian Academy of Sciences' Institute of Biomedical Problems (IBMP), together with medics from NASA, have begun preparing for a long-term... more
How Smart Were Neanderthals?  LIVE SCIENCE · 1 day
Our extinct cousins have a lousy reputation that's being overturned by new discoveries. more
Mariner's Astrolabe from 1503 Shipwreck Is World's Oldest  SPACE.COM · 1 day
An astrolabe found at a shipwreck site in Oman is the oldest one ever discovered. more
Levitating Objects with Light  ASTRO WATCH · 1 day
Researchers at Caltech have designed a way to levitate and propel objects using only light, by creating specific nanoscale patterning on the objects' surfaces. Though still theoretical, the... more
2020 Mars Helicopter Could Open Alien Skies to Exploration  SPACE.COM · 1 day
A few brief hops in the Martian air two years from now could open alien worlds to an entirely new kind of exploration. more
On This Day in Space! March 23, 1840: First Photo of the Moon  SPACE.COM · 1 day
On March 23, 1840, a New Yorker named John William Draper became the first person to take a photo of the moon.... more
Can scientists learn to remove bad memories?  MNT · 1 day
New research in human participants explores a novel intervention that aims to weaken traumatic memories and lessen their psychological impact. more
Medical News Today: Can scientists learn to remove bad memories?  MNT · 1 day
New research in human participants explores a novel intervention that aims to weaken traumatic memories and lessen their psychological impact. more
Whirling 'Cannonball' Pulsar Flees Supernova Site at Epic Speed  SPACE.COM · 1 day
A supernova explosion flung out a super-dense, whirling stellar core, sending it streaking across space at almost 2.5 million miles per hour with a glowing trail 13 light-years long in... more
Presence of Water Confirmed on Asteroid Ryugu  ASTRO WATCH · 1 day
A Japanese space research team says it has confirmed the presence of water on the asteroid Ryugu, where the Hayabusa2 probe is... more
Visual discovery startup Pinterest files for IPO (Update)  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Pinterest, the online visual discovery platform with an estimated 250 million users, filed for a public share offering Friday, the latest of the big venture-backed startups to hit Wall Street. more
Study shows how electricity-eating microbes use electrons to fix carbon dioxide
PHYS.ORG
You Can Watch SpaceX's Starship Hopper Tests Live Via a South Texas Surf School
SPACE.COM
Snow may have delayed some blooms for the first day of spring
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Why dangerous asteroids heading to Earth are so hard to detect
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A brief history of science writing shows the rise of the female voice
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Fortified 'high tunnel' growing structures withstand 'bomb cyclone' winds
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4-D-printed materials can be stiff as wood or soft as sponge
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This cuckoo catfish tricks other fish into raising its head-chomping young
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Satellites key to addressing water scarcity
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Galactic center visualization delivers star power
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With a 'hello,' researchers demonstrate first fully automated DNA data storage
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