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Making tiny antennas for wearable electronics  PHYS.ORG · 27 minutes
When it comes to electronics, bigger usually isn't better. This is especially true for a new generation of wearable communication systems that promise to connect people, machines and other objects in a wireless "internet of things."... more
Black carbon found in the Amazon River reveals recent forest burnings  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
Besides swathes of destroyed vegetation, forest fires in Amazonia leave their imprint on the Amazon River and its tributaries. Incomplete burning of trees results in the... more
Scientists suggest binding goals to rescue Amazon  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
As thousands of wildfires and deforestation escalate in the Amazon rainforest, a team of international scientists has called for governments to enact six key goals to protect the vital wilderness. more
New study of Sebastian Inlet confirms link between sea level, sand volume  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
A new report that synthesizes decades of data on the hydrodynamic and meteorological forces at work at the Sebastian Inlet has linked seasonal and... more
Researchers create the first straws using polyhydroxyalkanoate (PHA) plastic  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
The Polymers and Advanced Materials Group of the Universitat Jaume I in collaboration with the Laboratory of New Materials and Nanotechnology of the Institute of Agrochemistry and Food Technology of... more
Regenstrief Institute and Care Revolution partner to improve care in nursing homes  NEWS MEDICAL · 15 hours
Regenstrief Institute is investing and partnering with Care Revolution, a medical startup focused on improving care at nursing facilities, controlling costs and reducing trips... more
New glassy carbon electrode makes deep brain stimulation safer for patients  NEWS MEDICAL · 15 hours
Imagine having an electrode embedded in your brain in a surgical procedure that involves drilling holes in your skull to implant it. Now imagine going through... more
100-year old insight shows impact of snacks on the waistline  NEWS MEDICAL · 16 hours
In 1919, the First World War was just over, and people in America were beginning to revel in the unaccustomed luxuries of sugar, flour, butter and eggs after... more
Integration of behavioral health services with pediatric primary care shows promise  NEWS MEDICAL · 16 hours
Integrating behavioral health services into pediatric primary care in three Boston-area community health centers increased primary care visits by children with mental health diagnoses without raising... more
Miniscule robots like "Magic School Bus" could clear blood clots  NEWS MEDICAL · 18 hours
Pulmonary embolism is a condition where a clot forms and blocks the arteries of the lungs and this restricts the blood flow to the lungs and lowers the... more
CGM alarm settings may achieve better blood sugar control for type 1 diabetes patients  NEWS MEDICAL · 20 hours
Some continuous glucose monitoring (CGM) alarm features and settings may achieve better blood sugar control for people with type 1... more
Off-site integrated care can help provide mental health services for children, adolescents  NEWS MEDICAL · 20 hours
Three models of off-site integrated care can help to meet the growing need for mental health services in children and adolescents, according to a... more
Photos show evidence of life on Mars, Ohio entomologist claims  PHYS.ORG · 20 hours
As scientists scramble to determine whether there is life on Mars, Ohio University Professor Emeritus William Romoser's research shows that we already have the evidence, courtesy of photographs... more
Clean carbon nanotubes with superb properties  PHYS.ORG · 22 hours
Single-wall carbon nanotubes (SWCNT) have found many uses in electronics and new touch screen devices. Carbon nanotubes are sheets of one atom-thick layer of graphene rolled up seamlessly into different sizes and shapes. To be able... more
RNA regulation is crucial for embryonic stem cell differentiation  SCIENCE DAILY · 22 hours
Nuclear RNA levels are kept in check by RNA decay factors. Now, researchers show that an excess of RNA in the nucleus can have negative effects on a crucial regulator... more
Huge tsunami hit Oman 1,000 years ago  SCIENCE DAILY · 22 hours
15-meter high waves that pushed boulders the weight of a Leopard tank inland: This is more or less how one can imagine the tsunami that hit the coast of today's Sultanate of Oman about... more
Huge tsunami hit Oman 1,000 years ago  PHYS.ORG · 23 hours
Fifteen-meter high waves that pushed boulders the weight of a Leopard tank inland: This is more or less how one can imagine the tsunami that hit the coast of today's Sultanate of Oman about... more
Reservoir management could prevent toxic algal blooms  PHYS.ORG · 24 hours
Managing reservoirs for water quality, not just flood control, could be part of the solution to the growth of toxic algal blooms in the Great Lakes, especially Lake Erie, every summer. more
Ayahuasca compound changes brainwaves to vivid 'waking-dream' state  SCIENCE DAILY · 23 hours
Scientists have peered inside the brain to show how taking DMT affects human consciousness by significantly altering the brain's electrical activity. more
Researchers find risk in reopening Florida goliath grouper fishery  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
A review of the iconic Atlantic goliath grouper by a team of Florida State University scientists revealed considerable downsides to proposals to reopen the fishery that has been closed for... more
Nanooptical traps: A promising building block for quantum technologies  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Nanooptical traps are a promising building block for quantum technologies. Austrian and German scientists have now removed an important obstacle to their practical use. They were able to show that... more
The startlingly high cost of the ‘free’ flu shot  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
In the Byzantine world of health care pricing, most people wouldn't expect that the ubiquitous flu shot could be a prime example of how the system's lack of transparency can... more
Researchers bring gaming to autonomous vehicles  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Researchers have designed multiplayer games occupants of autonomous vehicles can play with other players in nearby self-driving cars. A new study details three games created for level three and higher semi-autonomous vehicles. The researchers also made... more
A computer model has learned to detect prostate cancer  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Scientists at the TSU Laboratory of Biophotonics, working with Tomsk National Research Medical Center (TNIMC) oncologists, have developed a new approach to the diagnosis of adenocarcinoma, a malignant tumor of... more
European Commission optimistic budget hike will be approved  SPACE NEWS · 1 day
The European Commission is recommending an increase in its annual space budget of more than 5 billion Euros to 16.2... more
NASA applying AI technologies to problems in space science
Emissions from electricity generation lead to premature deaths for some racial groups
The Large Synoptic Survey Telescope could find more of Earth's transient moons
Stabilizing a cliff using biomineral binders
What impacts will quantum fintech have on mainstream finance?
The case of the ACA’s disappearing taxes
Talking science: TEDxCERN one year on
Talking science: TEDxCERN one year on
Using AI to predict Earth's future
Using AI to predict Earth's future
A global 'toilet revolution' is underway, but it's polluting water and ignoring the urban poor
NASA scientists confirm water vapor on Europa
Freshwater lakes already emit a quarter of global carbon—and climate change could double that
Drones carting GoPros to track gray whale behavior and spot their poop off Oregon Coast
Health threat from blue-green blooms extends beyond single toxin