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Gene editing possible for kidney disease  SCIENCE DAILY · 7 hours
For the first time scientists have identified how to halt kidney disease in a life-limiting genetic condition, which may pave the way for personalised treatment in the future. more
Cells decide when to divide based on their internal clocks  SCIENCE DAILY · 7 hours
The time of day, determined by a cell's internal clock, has a stronger influence on cell division than previously thought, reveals a new study. more
Selling plants on Amazon: A forest of untapped opportunity  SCIENCE DAILY · 7 hours
The purpose of this study was to determine the extent to which horticultural businesses were directly selling live plant products online, either through Amazon, Ebay, or from their own websites. more
Omega-3 fatty acids reduce the risk of premature birth  SCIENCE DAILY · 19 hours
A new review has found that increasing the intake of omega-3 long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids (LCPUFA) during pregnancy reduces the risk of premature births. more
Severe eczema may best be treated by allergy shots  SCIENCE DAILY · 22 hours
A medically-challenging case found that allergy shots provided significant benefits to the eczema symptoms suffered by a 48-year-old man. more
New way to look at cell membranes could change the way we study disease  SCIENCE DAILY · 22 hours
Researchers have developed a new technique to analyze cell membrane proteins in situ which could revolutionize the way in which... more
Safest way to dine out for those with food allergies is using up to 15 strategies  SCIENCE DAILY · 22 hours
New research examined what tools people who have food allergies use to prevent allergic reactions at... more
Majority of HIV persistence during ART due to infected cell proliferation  SCIENCE DAILY · 23 hours
Study confirms biological mechanism responsible for latent HIV reservoirs; suggests strategies for a functional HIV cure. more
Color coded: Matching taste with color  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Color can impact the taste of food, and our experiences and expectations can affect how we taste food, according to Penn State researchers, who suggest this may have implications for how food and beverage industries should... more
PNW woodlands will be less vulnerable to drought, fire than Rocky Mountain, Sierra forests  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Forests in the Pacific Northwest will be less vulnerable to drought and fire over the next three decades than those... more
Treated superalloys demonstrate unprecedented heat resistance  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers have discovered how to make 'superalloys' even more super, extending useful life by thousands of hours. The discovery could improve materials performance for electrical generators and nuclear reactors. more
Different types of physical activity offer varying protection against heart disease  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
While it is well known that physical activity is important for heart health, neither research nor recommendations consistently differentiate between the benefits of different types of... more
Newborn babies' brain responses to being touched on the face measured for the first time  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A newborn baby's brain responds to being touched on the face, according to new research. Babies use this... more
A new lead on a 50-year-old radiation damage mystery  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
For half a century, researchers have seen loops of displaced atoms appearing inside nuclear reactor steel after exposure to radiation, but no one could work out how. more
Dodging antibiotic resistance by curbing bacterial evolution  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Lowering mutation rates in harmful bacteria might be an as yet untried way to hinder the emergence of antimicrobial pathogens. One target for drug development might be a protein factor, DNA translocase Mfd, that... more
From the ashes of a failed pain drug, a new therapeutic path emerges  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A surprising discovery about a failed pain drug -- and specifically, the pathway it targets, BH4 -- could have implications for autoimmunity... more
Overflowing crater lakes carved canyons across Mars  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Today, most of the water on Mars is locked away in frozen ice caps. But billions of years ago it flowed freely across the surface, forming rushing rivers that emptied into craters, forming lakes... more
Auroras unlock the physics of energetic processes in space  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A close study of auroras has revealed new ways of understanding the physics of explosive energy releases in space. more
How head injuries lead to serious brain diseases  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Biologists reveal the hidden molecular basis of brain disorders and provide the first cell atlas of the hippocampus -- the part of the brain that helps regulate learning and memory -- as... more
Better ways to improve the chances of survival of children with a rare immune deficiency  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A new study shows that the genotype of a child with severe combined immune deficiency (SCID) affects his... more
What's next for smart homes: An 'Internet of Ears?'  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A pair of electrical engineering and computer science professors have been experimenting with a new suite of smart-home sensors. Their system would read not only the vibrations, sounds -- and... more
Communal rearing gives mice a competitive edge  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Scientists suggest that being raised communally makes mice more competitive when they're older. It is well known that in many animals, including humans, early-life experiences have long-lasting effects on the development of behaviors later... more
Scorpion venom to shuttle drugs into the brain  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Biologists have described the capacity of a small protein (a peptide) derived from chlorotoxin, found in scorpion venom (Giant Yellow Israeli scorpion), to carry drugs across the blood-brain barrier (BBB). more
Humpback whales come to the Mediterranean to feed themselves  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Although the presence of humpback whales in the Mediterranean has been considered unusual, it is known that their visits have increased in the last 150 years. A recent study indicates... more
Insect antibiotic provides new way to eliminate bacteria  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
An antibiotic called thanatin attacks the way the outer membrane of Gram-negative bacteria is built. Researchers have now found out that this happens through a previously unknown mechanism. Thanatin, produced naturally by... more
Android child's face strikingly expressive  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Android faces must express greater emotion if robots are to interact with humans more effectively. Researchers tackled this challenge as they upgraded their android child head, named Affetto. They precisely examined Affetto's facial surface points and the precise... more
Resistant bacteria: Can raw vegetables and salad pose a health risk?  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Salad is popular with people who want to maintain a balanced and healthy diet. Salad varieties are often offered for sale ready-cut and film-packaged. It is... more
Feeling the pressure with universal tactile imaging  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers developed a universal tactile imaging technology for pressure distribution measurement using a coupled conductor pair. An image processing approach based on tomography was then used to relate the pressure distribution to the conductors'... more
Killer whales share personality traits with humans, chimpanzees  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Killer whales display personality traits similar to those of humans and chimpanzees, such as playfulness, cheerfulness and affection, according to new research. more
Why we shouldn't like coffee, but we do  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
The more sensitive people are to the bitter taste of caffeine, the more coffee they drink, reports a new study. The sensitivity is based on genetics. Bitterness is natural warning system to... more
Electronic skin points the way north  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers have developed an electronic skin (e-skin) with magnetosensitive capabilities, sensitive enough to detect and digitize body motion in the Earth's magnetic field. As this e-skin is extremely thin and malleable, it can easily be affixed... more
Making moves and memories, are they connected?  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers report the first direct evidence that the cerebellum does more than just control muscle activity. It also plays a role in cognitive functions. more
Bursting bubbles launch bacteria from water to air  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A new study shows how bubbles contaminated with bacteria can act as tiny microbial grenades, bursting and launching microorganisms, including potential pathogens, out of the water and into the air. more
Astronomers detect once-in-a-lifetime gamma rays  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
It's not every day you get to observe a gamma-ray binary system. In fact, it's a once-in-a-lifetime experience comparable to seeing Halley's Comet or a solar eclipse. more
Animal populations are shrinking due to their high-risk food-finding strategies  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A study using animal-attached technology to measure food consumption in four very different wild vertebrates has revealed that animals using a high-risk strategy to find rarer food are... more
'Smart skin' simplifies spotting strain in structures  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A 'smart skin' employs the unique fluorescent characteristics of carbon nanotubes to quickly assess strain in materials. The method is intended for aircraft, spacecraft and critical infrastructures in which mechanical strain needs to be... more
A bigger nose, a bigger bang: Size matters for ecoholocating toothed whales  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
A new study sheds light on how toothed whales adapted their sonar abilities to occupy different environments. The study shows that as animals grew... more
Engineered DNA-encoded PCSK9 inhibitors may provide an effective alternative for treating high cholesterol  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers have developed novel synthetic DNA-encoded monoclonal antibodies (DMAbs) directed against PCSK9, a protein key to regulating cholesterol levels in the bloodstream.... more
Drop your weapons!  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
It takes energy to make weapons, but it may take even more energy to maintain them. Because leaf-footed bugs drop their legs, it is possible to measure how much energy they allocate to maintaining this appendage that males use to... more
Dietary fat is good? Dietary fat is bad? Coming to consensus  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Which is better, a low-fat/high-carbohydrate diet or a high-fat/low-carbohydrate diet -- or is it the type of fat that matters? In a new paper, researchers with... more
Astronomers find possible elusive star behind supernova  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Astronomers may have finally uncovered the long-sought progenitor to a specific type of exploding star by sifting through NASA Hubble Space Telescope archival data. The supernova, called a Type Ic, is thought to detonate... more
3D chemical maps of single bacteria  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers used ultrabright x-rays to generate 3D nanoscale maps of a single bacteria's chemical composition with unparalleled spatial resolution. more
Kilogram, ampere, kelvin and mole redefined  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
In a landmark decision, representatives from 60 countries voted to redefine the International System of Units (SI), changing the world's definition of the kilogram, the ampere, the kelvin and the mole, forever. more
Predatory behavior of Florida's skull-collecting ant  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
New research describes the behavioral and chemical strategies of a Florida ant, Formica archboldi, that decorates its nest with the dismembered body parts of other ant species. more
Human pharmaceuticals change cricket personality  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Crickets that are exposed to human drugs that alter serotonin levels in the brain are less active and less aggressive than crickets that have had no drug exposure, according to a new study. more
Milk allergy affects half of US food-allergic kids under age 1  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
New research found that over two percent of all US children under the age of 5 have a milk allergy, and 53 percent of food-allergic infants... more
Sucking your baby's pacifier to clean it may prevent allergies  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
New research suggests a link between parental sucking on a pacifier and a lower allergic response among young children. more
Establishment of the immortalized cell line derived from Okinawa rail (endangered species)  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
As part of the cellular conservation of endangered species, our group initiated a primary cell culture project aimed at preserving endangered avian species in... more
Channels for the supply of energy  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Scientists elucidate the mechanism for the transport of water-insoluble protein molecules in mitochondria. more
Controlling organ growth with light  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
In optogenetics, researchers use light to control protein activity. This technique allows them to alter the shape of embryonic tissue and to inhibit the development of abnormalities. Now, scientists have enhanced the technique to stop organ-shaping processes in... more
In defense of The Star Wars Holiday Special as it turns 40 - CNET
How the hell do you say Eevee’s name?
How the hell do you say Eevee’s name?
14 DIY holiday projects that'll make your home smarter - CNET
Google app 8.55 reveals Google Search comments, preps Collection sharing, more [APK Insight]
Friday 5: Some great OnePlus 6T case options [Video]
US airport security is slowly getting just a bit better - CNET
Review: 2018 MacBook Air with Retina display – mainstream Mac [Video]
The internet is celebrating Danny DeVito this week
The internet is celebrating Danny DeVito this week