Biology
Scientists discover one of world's oldest bird species at Waipara, New Zealand  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
The ancestor of some of the largest flying birds ever has been found in Waipara, North Canterbury. more
Brazilian plant extract fights Candidiasis  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 hour
There are many fungi that live in the body that make up the normal body microbial flora. One type, Candida, a type of yeast, normally thrives in small amounts in areas such as the skin, abdomen, and mouth,... more
Low blood iron levels increase risk of Dengue  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 hours
The more anemic you are, the more likely it is that you could spread dengue fever because mosquitoes feeding on your blood have a greater chance of picking up the virus. This... more
Human heart evolved to adapt to the demands of life, study says  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 hours
The human heart underwent major physical changes throughout history, based on what activities or lifestyle people had, a new study found. As a result,... more
Study on DNA spread by genetically modified mosquitoes prompts backlash  Science Magazine · 3 hours
Company and some scientists dispute suggestion that released strain may have made local mosquitoes fitter more
Rare 10 million-year-old fossil unearths new view of human evolution  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 hours
Near an old mining town in Central Europe, known for its picturesque turquoise-blue quarry water, lay Rudapithecus. For 10 million years, the fossilized ape waited in Rudabánya, Hungary,... more
Rare 10 million-year-old fossil unearths new view of human evolution  PHYS.ORG · 4 hours
Near an old mining town in Central Europe, known for its picturesque turquoise-blue quarry water, lay Rudapithecus. For 10 million years, the fossilized ape waited in Rudabánya, Hungary,... more
The Committee on Animal Care solicits feedback  MIT · 4 hours
The Committee on Animal Care (CAC) and the vice president for research welcome any information that would aid our efforts to assure the humane care of research animals used at MIT and the Whitehead... more
UM study abroad students fuel understanding of gaps in conservation data  PHYS.ORG · 5 hours
Animals around the globe face rising extinction rates, but there is often a lack of data about the causes of population declines, as well as ecological... more
Peatlands trap CO2, even during droughts  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 hours
Scientists studied the two species of moss that make up the peatland. They discovered that in hot weather and drought conditions, one species resists, whereas the other is negatively impacted. In wet weather conditions the opposite... more
Programmable swarmbots make flexible biological tools  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 hours
Biomedical engineers have developed a new platform to create biological drugs using specially engineered bacteria that burst and release useful proteins when they sense that their capsule is becoming too crowded. more
Genomic migration analysis shows antibiotic resistance moving from humans to animals  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 hours
New results show that human-acquired antibiotic resistance genes are being transmitted to livestock, companion animals and wildlife. Researchers analyzed a global set of 901 genome sequences... more
New pathway that controls fat formation  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 hours
In work suggesting new therapeutic targets to fight obesity, researchers have identified a novel mechanism that regulates the creation of fat in mammals. more
Hundreds of sea turtle nests lost after Hurricane Dorian: 'It could have been worse'  PHYS.ORG · 5 hours
Strong tropical winds and high tides associated with Hurricane Dorian unearthed hundreds of sea turtle nests on beaches along the... more
Genomic migration analysis shows antibiotic resistance moving from humans to animals  PHYS.ORG · 5 hours
A Clemson University professor's research has documented the movement of antibiotic resistance in humans into animal species. more
Crucial role of recycling in the evolution of life in our universe  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 hours
New research by astrophysicists reveals how the gas and energy expelled by stars are returned to the universe, and in what forms. It also... more
The effects of variation in T6SS and bacteria on competition in host environment  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 hours
A group of scientists studying the ways plant-associated bacteria interact were surprised to find that strains predicted to be more sensitive to... more
Gene editing enables researchers to correct mutation in muscle stem cells in DMD model  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 hours
Duchenne muscular dystrophy (DMD) is a rare but devastating genetic disorder that causes muscle loss and physical impairments. Researchers have... more
Elusive compounds of greenhouse gas isolated  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 hours
Nitrous oxide (N2O) is a potent atmospheric pollutant. Although naturally occurring, anthropogenic N2O emissions from intensive agricultural fertilization, industrial processes, and combustion of fossil fuels and biomass are a major cause for concern. Researchers have isolated... more
Programmable swarmbots help make flexible biological tools  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Biomedical engineers at Duke University have developed a new platform to create biologic drugs using specially engineered bacteria that burst and release useful proteins when they sense that their capsule is becoming too crowded. more
Bat influenza viruses possess an unexpected genetic plasticity  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Bat-borne influenza viruses enter host cells by utilizing surface exposed MHC-II molecules of various species, including humans. Now, an international research team from Germany (Medical Center—University of Freiburg and Friedrich-Loeffler-Institut, island of... more
A matter of concentration  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Plants can grow whole new organs with the help of pluripotent stem cells throughout their entire lives. When necessary, these stem cells can develop into any type of cell within an organism. The biologist Prof. Dr. Thomas Laux and his... more
New AI-guided robotic platform for automation of synthetic biological molecules  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 hours
A cross-disciplinary team of MIT researchers have published details of an artificial intelligence (AI) guided robotic platform for flow synthesis of small molecule organic compounds. The paper appeared... more
The effects of variation in T6SS and bacteria on competition in host environment  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
A group of scientists studying the ways plant-associated bacteria interact were surprised to find that strains predicted to be more sensitive to... more
Happy hour for time-resolved crystallography  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Researchers from the Department of Atomically Resolved Dynamics of the Max Planck institute for the Structure and Dynamics of Matter (MPSD) at the Center for Free-Electron Laser Science in Hamburg, the University of Hamburg and the European Molecular... more
Fungicides as an underestimated hazard for freshwater organisms  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Scientists at the Leibniz-Institute of Freshwater Ecology and Inland Fisheries (IGB) have found that pollution by fungicides can have unforeseen but far-reaching consequences for the functioning of aquatic systems. more
Elusive compounds of greenhouse gas isolated  PHYS.ORG · 7 hours
Nitrous oxide (N2O) is a potent atmospheric pollutant. Although naturally occurring, anthropogenic N2O emissions from intensive agricultural fertilisation, industrial processes, and combustion of fossil fuels and biomass are a major cause for concern. Researchers at the... more
California lawmakers vote to block Trump's environmental rollbacks, defying Newsom  PHYS.ORG · 8 hours
California lawmakers, over Gov. Gavin Newsom's objections, passed sweeping legislation early Saturday allowing the state to impose strict endangered species protections and water pumping restrictions for the Sacramento-San... more
Every step a cell takes, every move they make—scientists will be watching  PHYS.ORG · 8 hours
An interdisciplinary team has found a solution to a problem plaguing developmental biology—long-term cell tracking and manipulation. more
New method reveals how damage occurs in human biological cells due to mechanical fatigue  SCIENCE DAILY · 8 hours
Researchers have developed a novel way to measure how mechanical fatigue affects biological cells. They also have established the important... more
Researchers unlock cancer-causing mechanism of E. coli toxin with synthetic biology approach  SCIENCE DAILY · 8 hours
An inter-disciplinary team of researchers has unraveled how a toxin released by Escherichia coli (E. coli) - a human gut bacteria, is connected to... more
Cause of rare, fatal disorder in young children pinpointed  SCIENCE DAILY · 8 hours
Scientists appear to have solved a decades-long mystery regarding the precise biochemical pathway leading to a fatal genetic disorder in children that results in seizures, developmental regression and death, usually... more
Shark pups lose gains in stressed environments  SCIENCE DAILY · 8 hours
Scientists compared the growth and body condition of one species of shark in two different environments. They found larger shark pups on degraded reefs grow less and perform worse than smaller pups on pristine... more
Not the hairstyle, but the content: Hair indicates whether wild animals were 'stressed'  SCIENCE DAILY · 8 hours
Scientists have now demonstrated that the 'stress' hormone cortisol is deposited in hair of wild mongooses in Portugal and determined baselines for... more
Researchers develop new way to measure how mechanical fatigue affects biological cells  NEWS MEDICAL · 8 hours
Human red blood cells are extremely resilient and have the capacity to undergo cellular deformation as they navigate across various micro-vessels and capillaries. more
Victorian hog deer genetics revealed  SCIENCE DAILY · 9 hours
Australian researchers looking for a genetic lifeline to endangered hog deer species endemic to Pakistan, northern India and mainland southeast Asia have found widespread hybridization of the species in Victoria. more
Did microbes assist life in colonizing land?  PHYS.ORG · 9 hours
All living organisms exist and function only in cooperation with an abundance of symbiotic microorganisms, and have developed together with them over the course of the earth's history. This central finding of modern life... more
New method reveals how damage occurs in human biological cells due to mechanical fatigue  PHYS.ORG · 9 hours
Human red blood cells (RBCs) are extremely resilient and have the capacity to undergo cellular deformation as they navigate across... more
Invasive tadpoles can recognize potential predators in new environments  PHYS.ORG · 9 hours
Invasive species have become an increasingly big threat to indigenous ones as the spread of alien animals and plants has accelerated with the growth of global trade. Some can be... more
Why the global Red List mislabels the risk to many species  PHYS.ORG · 9 hours
When we talk about how threatened animals or plants are, we will almost always reference their statuses on the Red List. Created by the International Union... more
Pros and cons of genetic scissors  PHYS.ORG · 9 hours
Crispr technology has greatly facilitated gene editing. Associate Professor Thorsten Müller from Ruhr-Universität Bochum and Dr. Hassan Bukhari from Harvard Medical School discuss its pros and cons in a review article in the journal Trends in... more
Research reveals vital clues about recycling in the evolution of life in our universe  PHYS.ORG · 10 hours
New research by Kent astrophysicists reveals vital clues about the role recycling plays in the formation of life in our... more
Victorian hog deer genetics revealed  PHYS.ORG · 10 hours
Australian researchers looking for a genetic lifeline to endangered hog deer species endemic to Pakistan, northern India and mainland southeast Asia have found widespread hybridization of the species in Victoria. more
Global warming makes it harder for birds to mate, study finds  PHYS.ORG · 10 hours
New research led by the University of East Anglia (UEA) and University of Porto (CIBIO-InBIO) shows how global warming could reduce the mating activity and success... more
Colloidal nanotweezers are new tool for advanced particle manipulation  PHYS.ORG · 10 hours
Tools for manipulating small suspended particles such as cells, micro-particles and nanoparticles play an essential role in the advancement of fundamental science and discovery of new technologies. Especially, manipulation of... more
Researchers suggest RNA and DNA got their start from RNA-DNA chimeras  PHYS.ORG · 10 hours
A pair of researchers with the Scripps Research Institute has suggested that RNA and DNA got their start billions of years ago from RNA-DNA chimeras that... more
Scientists identify previously unknown 'hybrid zone' between hummingbird species  SCIENCE DAILY · 11 hours
We usually think of a species as being reproductively isolated -- that is, not mating with other species in the wild. Occasionally, however, closely related species do interbreed. New research... more
Genomics provides evidence of glacial refugia in Scandinavia  PHYS.ORG · 11 hours
Evolutionary research on a grass-like, flowering perennial called the northern single-spike sedge has offered some of the first proof of ice-free locations, or glacial refugia, in Northern Europe during Earth's most recent... more
Researchers: Loss of genetic variation means species are less adaptable to climate change  PHYS.ORG · 11 hours
Queen's University researcher Vicki Friesen (Biology) and former postdoctoral fellow Debbie Leigh are sounding the alarm over the increasing loss of the... more
Hair indicates whether wild animals were 'stressed'  PHYS.ORG · 11 hours
While hair analysis has become routine in humans—for example for the detection of prolonged drug or medication abuse—it has been little used in animals to date. Scientists led by Alexandre Azevedo and Katarina Jewgenow... more
Disrupting key protein alters biological rhythms in water flea  PHYS.ORG · 11 hours
Researchers from North Carolina State University have shown that the E75 protein is a key regulator of some biological rhythms through interactions with nitric oxide. Suppression of E75 results in... more
Pros and cons of gene editing technology  NEWS MEDICAL · 11 hours
CRISPR technology has greatly facilitated gene editing. Associate Professor Thorsten Müller from Ruhr-Universität Bochum and Dr. Hassan Bukhari from Harvard Medical School discuss its pros and cons in a review article in the journal... more
'Death Star' bacterial structures that inject proteins can be tapped to deliver drugs  nanowerk · 11 hours
Not all bacteria spread diseases, many are beneficial and this strain has nanoscale syringes that deliver proteins which cause metamorphosis in marine... more
How nitrogen-fixing bacteria sense iron  SCIENCE DAILY · 11 hours
New research reveals how nitrogen-fixing bacteria sense iron - an essential but deadly micronutrient. The findings are an important piece in the puzzle of how life deals with iron, a nutrient it cannot do without but one it... more
Synthetic cells capture and reveal hidden messages of the immune system  SCIENCE DAILY · 11 hours
New research is highly relevant to how antibodies are made in response to infections, vaccines and in autoimmunity due to the its analysis of a signal... more
Researchers unlock cancer-causing mechanism of E. coli toxin with synthetic biology approach  PHYS.ORG · 11 hours
An interdisciplinary team of researchers at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology (HKUST) unraveled how a toxin released by Escherichia coli (E.... more
Painting the molecular canvas in super-resolution  PHYS.ORG · 11 hours
To understand how individual molecules play their roles in biological processes inside the cells they are synthesized in, researchers have developed super-resolution microscopy methods to visualize them at the single-molecule level. However, to investigate their functions,... more
Scientists pinpoint cause of fatal genetic disorder in children  NEWS MEDICAL · 12 hours
Scientists at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis appear to have solved a decades-long mystery regarding the precise biochemical pathway leading to a fatal genetic disorder in children... more
Two New Giant Salamander Species Identified  SCI-NEWS.COM · 13 hours
A team of researchers from the United Kingdom, Canada and China has discovered there are not just one but three distinct species of Chinese... more
Earth to warm more quickly, new climate models show  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
Greenhouse gases thrust into the atmosphere by burning fossil fuels are warming Earth's surface more quickly than previously understood, according to new climate models set to replace those used in... more
Thailand's sex-shy giant panda dies aged 19  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
A beloved male giant panda on loan to Thailand from China has died aged 19 in Chiang Mai, leaving Thais on Tuesday to mourn the death of a mammal whose sex life captivated the... more
Bone marrow-derived cells also travel to the womb to help pregnancy  NEWS MEDICAL · 14 hours
Bone marrow-derived cells play a role in changes to the mouse uterus before and during pregnancy, enabling implantation of the embryo and reducing pregnancy loss, according... more
How nitrogen-fixing bacteria sense iron  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
Researchers at the University of East Anglia have discovered how nitrogen-fixing bacteria sense iron—an essential but deadly micronutrient. more
Scientists in New York City discover a valuable method to track rats  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
A new paper in The Journal of Urban Ecology, published by Oxford University Press, finds that rats can be baited to, or repelled from,... more
Inherited genetic tendency appears to protect people from MRSA infections  NEWS MEDICAL · 16 hours
An inherited genetic tendency appears to increase the likelihood that a person can successfully fight off antibiotic-resistant staph infections, according to a study led by Duke Health researchers. more
Mutated ciliary genes tied to heart valve birth defect  NEWS MEDICAL · 17 hours
The heart pumps blood throughout the body to provide the needed oxygen and nutrients. In the heart, blood flows to get oxygen from the lungs to deliver to the cells.... more
Cure for Rett Syndrome a step closer as scientists successfully reactivate 'back-up’ genes  NEWS MEDICAL · 18 hours
A team headed by Vincent Pasque at his Lab at KU Leuven alongside researchers from the Jean-Christophe Marine lab and the Edith... more
PSA testing can help detect prostate cancer in men with BRCA2 gene fault  NEWS MEDICAL · 18 hours
Men with the BRCA2 gene fault have an increased risk of prostate cancer and could benefit from PSA (prostate specific antigen) testing... more
Stopping cold viruses dead by blocking replication  NEWS MEDICAL · 18 hours
The common cold virus (and its more deadly cousins, the viruses that cause polio and acute flaccid myelitis) may just have met its nemesis. In a recent study published in the journal Nature Microbiology... more
Scientists identify previously unknown 'hybrid zone' between hummingbird species  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
We usually think of a species as being reproductively isolated—that is, not mating with other species in the wild. Occasionally, however, closely related species do interbreed. New research just published... more
New species of giant salamander is world's biggest amphibian  SCIENCE DAILY · 22 hours
Using DNA from museum specimens collected in the early 20th century, researchers identified two new species of giant salamander -- one of which they suspect is the world's biggest amphibian. more
Medical News Today: New electric eel species packs most powerful punch  MNT · 23 hours
According to a new study, the infamous electric eel is not one species, but three; and one of the newly named species has a record breaking... more
New species of giant salamander is world's biggest amphibian  PHYS.ORG · 24 hours
Using DNA from museum specimens collected in the early 20th century, researchers from ZSL (Zoological Society of London) and London's Natural History Museum identified two new species of giant salamander—one... more
Like an instruction manual, the genome groups genes together for convenience  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Scientists at the Centre for Genomic Regulation (CRG) in Barcelona shed light on how the genome organizes groups of genes linked to specific processes, like the... more
Renegade genes caught red-handed  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Potentially dangerous genes embedded within human DNA were once thought to be locked down by helpful DNA structures called heterochromatin. A researcher disputes that belief and hopes to change the paradigm even further. more
More than Lyme: Tick study finds multiple agents of tick-borne diseases  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Scientists reported on the prevalence of multiple agents capable of causing human disease that are present in three species of ticks in Long Island. more
Antibiotic resistance in dolphins mirrors disturbing trend in humans  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Antibiotic resistance in bottlenose dolphins shows that up to 88% of pathogenic organisms in this species is resistant to one or more antibiotics. This finding offers very useful insights into... more
Defective cilia linked to heart valve birth defects  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Bicuspid aortic valve (BAV), the most common heart valve birth defect, is associated with genetic variation in human primary cilia during heart valve development, report researchers. Crucial to cilia development is the... more
Geochemists measure new composition of Earth's mantle  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Geochemists have investigated the volcanic rocks that build up the Portuguese island group of the Azores in order to gather new information about the compositional evolution of the Earth's interior. The results suggest that... more
Anemia may contribute to the spread of dengue fever  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Mosquitoes are more likely to acquire the dengue virus when they feed on blood with low levels of iron, researchers report. Supplementing people's diets with iron in places where both... more
Genetically engineered plasmid can be used to fight antimicrobial resistance  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers have engineered a plasmid to remove an antibiotic resistance gene from the Enterococcus faecalis bacterium, an accomplishment that could lead to new methods for combating antibiotic resistance. more
Human hearts evolved for endurance  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Major physical changes occurred in the human heart as people shifted from hunting and foraging to farming and modern life. As a result, human hearts are now less 'ape-like' and better suited to endurance types of activity. more
Harnessing tomato jumping genes could help speed-breed drought-resistant crops  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Once dismissed as 'junk DNA' that served no purpose, a family of 'jumping genes' found in tomatoes has the potential to accelerate crop breeding for traits such as improved drought... more
Look out, invasive species: The robots are coming  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Invasive species control is notoriously challenging, especially in lakes and rivers where native fish and other wildlife have limited options for escape. In his laboratory's latest foray into using biomimetic robots to... more
Ecologist revives world's longest running succession study  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Ecologists have long tried to understand and anticipate the compositional change of plant species, especially now, as climate and land usage disrupts the way in which plants colonize and expand their communities. Called plant... more
Carp aquaculture in Neolithic China dating back 8,000 years  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers analyzed fish bones excavated from the Early Neolithic Jiahu site in Henan Province, China. By comparing the body-length distributions and species-composition ratios of the bones with findings from East... more
Dengue fever is endemic in places where iron deficiency is more common  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Mosquitoes are more likely to acquire the dengue virus when they feed on blood with low levels of iron, researchers report in the 16... more
Taking evolution to heart  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
An international research group at UBC, Harvard University and Cardiff Metropolitan University has discovered how the human heart has adapted to support endurance physical activities. This research examines how the human heart has evolved and how it adapts in response... more
Harnessing tomato jumping genes could help speed-breed drought-resistant crops  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Researchers from the University of Cambridge's Sainsbury Laboratory (SLCU) and Department of Plant Sciences have discovered that drought stress triggers the activity of a family of jumping genes (Rider retrotransposons)... more
New sample holder for protein crystallography  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Proteins are huge molecules that often have complex three-dimensional structure and morphology that can include side chains, folds, and twists. This three-dimensional shape is often the determining factor of their function in organisms. It is therefore... more
Genetically engineered plasmid can be used to fight antimicrobial resistance  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Researchers have engineered a plasmid to remove an antibiotic resistance gene from the Enterococcus faecalis bacterium, an accomplishment that could lead to new methods for combating antibiotic resistance.... more
Geochemists measure new composition of Earth's mantle  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
What is the chemical composition of the Earth's interior? Because it is impossible to drill more than about ten kilometres deep into the Earth, volcanic rocks formed by melting Earth's deep interior often provide... more
Why a Rare But Deadly Mosquito-Borne Virus Is Hitting Massachusetts So Hard  LIVE SCIENCE · 1 day
A deadly, mosquito-borne virus that causes eastern equine encephalitis (EEE) has infected an eighth person in Massachusetts. more
New study shows common carp aquaculture in Neolithic China dating back 8,000 years  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
In a recent study, an international team of researchers analyzed fish bones excavated from the Early Neolithic Jiahu site in Henan Province,... more
The sleep neuron in threadworms is also a stop neuron  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Wagner Steuer Costa in the team of Alexander Gottschalk, Professor for Molecular Cell Biology and Neurobiochemistry, discovered the sleep neuron RIS a few years ago by coincidence—simultaneously with... more
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