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Tumor suppressor BAP1 is essential for thymic development and proliferative responses of T lymphocytes
Science Magazine Loss of function of the nuclear deubiquitinating enzyme BRCA1-associated protein-1 (BAP1) is associated with a wide spectrum of cancers. We... 9 hours
The role of electron irradiation history in liquid cell transmission electron microscopy
Science Magazine In situ liquid cell transmission electron microscopy (LC-TEM) allows dynamic nanoscale characterization of systems in a hydrated state. Although powerful, this technique remains impaired... 9 hours
Multi-watt, multi-octave, mid-infrared femtosecond source
Science Magazine Spectroscopy in the wavelength range from 2 to 11 μm (900 to 5000 cm–1) implies a multitude of applications in fundamental physics, chemistry, as well as environmental and life sciences. The related vibrational transitions, which all infrared-active small... 9 hours
First observation of the quantized exciton-polariton field and effect of interactions on a single polariton
Science Magazine Polaritons are quasi-particles that originate from the coupling of light with matter and that demonstrate quantum phenomena at... 9 hours
Quantum spin Hall insulator with a large bandgap, Dirac fermions, and bilayer graphene analog
Science Magazine The search for room temperature quantum spin Hall insulators (QSHIs) based on widely available materials and a controlled manufacturing process... 9 hours
Thermodynamic limit for synthesis of metastable inorganic materials
Science Magazine Realizing the growing number of possible or hypothesized metastable crystalline materials is extremely challenging. There is no rigorous metric to identify which compounds can or cannot be synthesized. We present a thermodynamic... 9 hours
Negative-pressure polymorphs made by heterostructural alloying
Science Magazine The ability of a material to adopt multiple structures, known as polymorphism, is a fascinating natural phenomenon. Various polymorphs with unusual properties are routinely synthesized by compression under positive pressure. However, changing a material’s structure by... 9 hours
Nonvolatile infrared memory in MoS2/PbS van der Waals heterostructures
Science Magazine Optoelectronic devices for information storage and processing are at the heart of optical communication technology due to their significant applications in optical recording and computing. The infrared radiations of 850,... 9 hours
Flexible active-matrix organic light-emitting diode display enabled by MoS2 thin-film transistor
Science Magazine Atomically thin molybdenum disulfide (MoS2) has been extensively investigated in semiconductor electronics but has not been applied in a backplane circuitry of organic light-emitting diode (OLED)... 9 hours
Experimental entanglement of 25 individually accessible atomic quantum interfaces
Science Magazine A quantum interface links the stationary qubits in a quantum memory with flying photonic qubits in optical transmission channels and constitutes a critical element for the future quantum internet. Entanglement... 9 hours
Top stories: Diamond-studded meteorites, ‘crazy bad’ air pollution, and a ‘gateway’ virus
Science Magazine This week’s top Science news 10 hours
Trump’s EPA wants to stamp out ‘secret science.’ Internal emails show it is harder than expected
Science Magazine Critics say controversial plan is aimed at crippling regulators 11 hours
Trump's EPA wants to stamp out 'secret science.' Internal emails show it is harder than expected
Science Magazine Critics say controversial plan is aimed at crippling regulators 11 hours
Is this 100,000-year-old hashtag the first humanmade symbol—or just a pretty decoration?
Science Magazine Study addresses long-standing debate in archaeology 12 hours
Is this 100,000-year-old hashtag the first human symbol—or just a pretty decoration?
Science Magazine Study addresses long-standing debate in archaeology 12 hours
In dramatic vote, with baby, Senate confirms Bridenstine to lead NASA
Science Magazine Partisan vote clears first politician to lead agency 1 day
A new dengue vaccine should only be used in people who were previously infected, WHO says
Science Magazine Decision is consistent with manufacturer’s recent warning, but no easy test is available 1 day
In dramatic vote, with baby, Senate confirms Bridenstine lead NASA
Science Magazine Partisan vote clears first politician to lead agency 1 day
Trump administration takes first steps toward drilling in Alaska’s Arctic refuge
Science Magazine Environmentalists pledge to oppose controversial plan 1 day
Bridenstine confirmed to serve as NASA administrator
Science Magazine Partisan vote clears first politician to lead agency 1 day
U.S. agencies clash over who should regulate genetically engineered livestock
Science Magazine Agriculture department and Food and Drug Administration disagree 1 day
Drug use in the ancient world, and what will happen to plants as carbon dioxide levels increase
Science Magazine Armed with new data, archaeologists are revealing that mind-altering drugs were present at the... 1 day
Did ancient Mesopotamians get high? Near Eastern rituals may have included opium, cannabis
Science Magazine Researchers uncover unique kitchen in a 4000-year-old palace, where priests may have served up opium-laced potions for ceremonies 1 day
Autistic children may inherit DNA mutations from their fathers
Science Magazine Whole-genome sequencing finds changes in regulatory regions associated with autism 1 day
Trump administration takes first steps toward drilling in Alaska's Arctic refuge
Science Magazine Environmentalists pledge to oppose controversial plan 1 day
Paternally inherited cis-regulatory structural variants are associated with autism
Science Magazine The genetic basis of autism spectrum disorder (ASD) is known to consist of contributions from de novo mutations in variant-intolerant genes. We hypothesize that rare inherited structural variants in cis-regulatory... 1 day
Weathering life after death
Science Magazine 1 day
NASA lander to probe interior of Mars
Science Magazine 1 day
Ultralarge elastic deformation of nanoscale diamond
Science Magazine Diamonds have substantial hardness and durability, but attempting to deform diamonds usually results in brittle fracture. We demonstrate ultralarge, fully reversible elastic deformation of nanoscale (~300 nanometers) single-crystalline and polycrystalline diamond needles. For single-crystalline diamond, the... 1 day
Biases in forensic experts
Science Magazine 1 day
Estrogen accentuates autoimmunity
Science Magazine 1 day
Even more genes control cell growth
Science Magazine 1 day
Synaptic transmission from subplate neurons controls radial migration of neocortical neurons
Science Magazine The neocortex exhibits a six-layered structure that is formed by radial migration of excitatory neurons, for which the multipolar-to-bipolar transition of immature migrating multipolar neurons is... 1 day
Omen in the blood
Science Magazine 1 day
Academia's forgotten footnote
Science Magazine 1 day
Images frozen in time
Science Magazine 1 day
Tuning the soil for growth
Science Magazine 1 day
Manipulating an antiferromagnet
Science Magazine 1 day
more...
Mysterious red spots on Mercury get names – but what are they?
PHYS.ORG
Sweden's new road powers electric vehicles – what's the environmental impact?
PHYS.ORG
Novel microscope allows real-time, 3-D visualization of cells
NEWS MEDICAL
How does a city get to be 'smart'? This is how Tel Aviv did it
PHYS.ORG
How does a city get to be 'smart'? This is how Tel Aviv did it
PHYS.ORG
NASA engineers dream big with small spacecraft
PHYS.ORG
Medical News Today: Have some humans evolved into real-life merfolk?
MNT
Breathtaking evolution amongst Indonesian tribe - bigger spleens for free-diving
NEWS MEDICAL
GPM data used to evaluate Hawaii's flooding rainfall
PHYS.ORG
Tiny fly blows bubbles to cool off: study
PHYS.ORG
Study provides video evidence of parental infanticide in a grassland bird species
PHYS.ORG
Indonesian divers have evolved bigger spleens to hunt underwater
Science Magazine
Bike-share companies are transforming US cities – and they're just getting started
PHYS.ORG
Running facial recognition on buildings to unlock architectural secrets
PHYS.ORG
Using tooth sensors to detect disease
PHYS.ORG