SCIENCE-NEWS
A ban on artificial trans fats in NYC restaurants appears to be working  SCIENCE-NEWS · 13 hours
New Yorkers’ levels of artificial trans fats dropped, especially in people who ate out the most, after a citywide ban on the... more
The world’s largest bee has been rediscovered after 38 years  SCIENCE-NEWS · 15 hours
Researchers rediscovered the world’s largest bee living in the forests of an island of Indonesia. more
Dueling dates for a huge eruption reignite the debate over dinosaurs’ death  SCIENCE-NEWS · 15 hours
New dating techniques for the Deccan Traps volcanic eruptions disagree on whether they were the main culprit in the dinosaurs’ demise. more
A deer-sized T. rex ancestor shows how fast tyrannosaurs became giants  SCIENCE-NEWS · 21 hours
A newly found dinosaur called Moros intrepidus fills a hole in the evolutionary history of tyrannosaurs, helping narrow when the group sized up. more
Why kids may be at risk from vinyl floors and fire-resistant couches  SCIENCE-NEWS · 24 hours
Children from homes with all vinyl floors and flame-retardant sofas show higher levels of some synthetic chemicals in their bodies than other kids. more
Why a data scientist warns against always trusting AI’s scientific discoveries  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 days
Artificial intelligence that helps make scientific discoveries needs to get better at admitting its uncertainty, Genevera Allen says. more
Physics explains how pollen gets its stunning diversity of shapes  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 days
These varied pollen patterns can all be explained by one simple trick of physics. more
Mars’ lake may need an underground volcano to exist  SCIENCE-NEWS · 3 days
If a lake under Martian ice is real, there must be a subsurface magma pool to keep conditions warm enough for water to remain liquid, scientists say. more
The quest for quasicrystals is a physics adventure tale  SCIENCE-NEWS · 3 days
In ‘The Second Kind of Impossible,’ physicist Paul Steinhardt recounts his journey to find quasicrystals in nature. more
Tidal floods driven by climate change may hurt small businesses  SCIENCE-NEWS · 3 days
Parking data from Annapolis, Md.’s historic downtown shows how tidal flooding, driven by sea rise, can hurt local business. more
Brain cells combine place and taste to make food maps  SCIENCE-NEWS · 4 days
A select group of brain cells responds to both flavor and location, a specialty that may help an animal find the next good meal. more
Tooth plaque shows drinking milk goes back 3,000 years in Mongolia  SCIENCE-NEWS · 5 days
The hardened plaque on teeth is helping scientists trace the history of dairying in Mongolia. more
Why some Georgia O’Keeffe paintings have ‘art acne’  SCIENCE-NEWS · 6 days
Tiny protrusions are from chemical reactions in the paint, say scientists who developed an imaging method that could help curators track the knobs. more
A new insulation material is practically weightless yet still durable  SCIENCE-NEWS · 1 week
Extreme heat and temperature swings are no match for this lightweight insulator. more
50 years ago, DDT pushed peregrine falcons to the edge of extinction  SCIENCE-NEWS · 1 week
In 1969, peregrine falcons were at risk of extinction. But a ban on the pesticide DDT and new captive breeding programs allowed the raptors... more
Slow sperm may fail at crashing ‘gates’ on their way to an egg  SCIENCE-NEWS · 1 week
A new study describes how sperm navigate narrow straits in the reproductive tract’s obstacle course to reach an egg. more
A new 2-D material uses light to quickly and safely purify water  SCIENCE-NEWS · 1 week
A newly designed material uses only light to speedily remove 99.9999 percent of microbes from water. more
Greenland may have another massive crater hiding under its ice  SCIENCE-NEWS · 1 week
There may be yet another large crater buried beneath Greenland’s ice sheet. But it’s probably not related to the first one found last year. more
Robots are becoming classroom tutors. But will they make the grade?  SCIENCE-NEWS · 1 week
Educational robots show promise for helping kids in the classroom or at home, but researchers are still figuring out how these bots should behave. more
Congo’s Ebola outbreak is a testing ground for new treatments  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
The first multidrug clinical trial of Ebola treatments is underway amid an outbreak in Congo. more
The spread of Europe’s giant stone monuments may trace back to one region  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Megaliths spread across the continent due to seafarers’ influence, researcher says. more
A rare, ancient case of bone cancer has been found in a turtle ancestor  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
A 240-million-year-old fossil reveals the oldest known case of bone cancer in an amniote, a group that includes mammals, birds... more
Brain-zapping implants that fight depression are inching closer to reality  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Researchers are using electric jolts to correct the faulty brain activity that sparks depression. more
Ultima Thule is shaped like two lumpy pancakes  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Scientists are rethinking the shape of the space rock, once thought to be a snowman. more
An Antarctic expedition will search for what lived under the Larsen C ice shelf  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
The fourth attempt to investigate the seafloor once hidden by the Larsen C iceberg may have the best chance yet... more
Brain scans decode an elusive signature of consciousness  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Newly described patterns of brain activity may help reveal the level of awareness in people with brain injuries. more
A new fabric becomes more breathable as you work up a sweat  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
A yarn-based textile can switch from breathable to insulating and back again, depending on how much you sweat. more
Pills equipped with tiny needles can inject a body from the inside  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
High-tech pills equipped with medicinal needles could administer painless shots inside the body. more
In some cases, getting dengue may protect against Zika  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
A Zika outbreak in a Brazilian slum suggests that the timing of dengue infections may matter for protection against Zika. more
Evolutionarily, grandmas are good for grandkids — up to a point  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Women may live past their reproductive years because they help their grandchildren survive, but there are limits to that benefit. more
In the third trimester, a pregnant woman’s sense of personal space grows  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Women’s sense of personal space grows to accommodate a larger belly during pregnancy, a small study suggests. more
2018 was the fourth-hottest year on record, and it’s getting even hotter  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Record-level rains and temperatures struck different regions of the world in 2018, the fourth warmest year on record. more
Collapsing ice cliffs may not contribute to sea level rise  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Scientists debate a controversial hypothesis that suggests that massive crumbling ice cliffs could speed up future sea level rise. more
Why some children may get strep throat more often than others  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Kids with recurrent strep throat appear to have a defective immune response to the bacteria that cause the infections, a study finds. more
Shutdown aside, Joshua trees live an odd life  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Growing only in the U.S. Southwest, wild Joshua trees evolved a rare, fussy pollination scheme. more
What FamilyTreeDNA sharing genetic data with police means for you  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Law enforcement can now use one company’s private DNA database to investigate rapes and murders. more
How black soldier fly larvae can demolish a pizza so fast  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
When gorging together, fly larvae create a living fountain that whooshes slowpokes up and away. more
Laser light can contain intricate, beautiful fractals  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Fractals show up in cauliflower, seashells and now — lasers. more
Artificial intelligence is learning not to be so literal  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Artificial intelligence is learning how to take things not so literally. more
A space rock collision may explain how this exoplanet was born  SCIENCE-NEWS · 3 weeks
Simulations suggest a planet roughly 2,000 light-years away formed when two space rocks collided, supporting the idea that such events are universal. more
DNA from extinct red wolves lives on in some mysterious Texas coyotes  SCIENCE-NEWS · 3 weeks
Mystery canids on Texas’ Galveston Island carry red wolf DNA, thought to be extinct in the wild for 40 years. more
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