The World Health Organization declared the novel coronavirus outbreak a 'Public Health Emergency of International Concern' on the 30th of January... NEWS MEDICAL · 2 months
Scientists electrify aluminum to speed up important process  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
Scientists have found a way in the laboratory to shorten the time it takes to create a key chemical used to synthesize a variety of medications, fertilizers and other important substances. The... more
Pollution: A possible end to 'forever' chemicals  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 weeks
Synthetic chemicals known as per- and polyfluoroalkyls, or PFAS, contain bonds between carbon and fluorine atoms considered the strongest in organic chemistry. Unfortunately, the widespread use of these nonbiodegradable products since the 1940s has... more
A new algorithm to convert a normal antibody into the corresponding catalytic antibody  Science Magazine · 2 weeks
Over thousands of monoclonal antibodies (mAbs) have been produced so far, and it would be valuable if these mAbs could be directly... more
The Latest: Toronto to fine people for not distancing  ABC NEWS · 6 days
The mayor of Canada's most populous city says anyone caught walking within 6 feet of another person in a Toronto public park or square may be subject to a fine... more
Feds propose $611K fine at nursing home  ABC NEWS · 6 days
Federal authorities have proposed a $611,000 fine for a Seattle-area nursing home connected to at least 40 coronavirus deaths more
[Editors' Choice] Nanoreactors get tumor cells hot (but not bothered)  Science Magazine · 3 hours
A near-infrared light-responsive nanoreactor enables heat ablation of tumors while preventing the inflammatory response to this approach. more
A step closer to ecofriendly hydrogen fuel production  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Griffith University researchers are aiming to unlock a catalytic process that will enhance the breakdown of water, into hydrogen and oxygen and bring Australia a step closer to creating clean efficient hydrogen... more
The Latest: Feds propose fine for Seattle-area nursing home  ABC NEWS · 6 days
Federal authorities have proposed a $611,000 fine for a Seattle-area nursing home connected to at least 40 coronavirus deaths more
Emissions of several ozone-depleting chemicals are larger than expected  MIT · 3 weeks
Recovering and safely destroying the sources of these chemicals could speed ozone recovery and reduce climate change. more
A possible end to 'forever' chemicals  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
Synthetic chemicals known as per- and polyfluoroalkyls, or PFAS, contain bonds between carbon and fluorine atoms considered the strongest in organic chemistry. Unfortunately, the widespread use of these nonbiodegradable products since the 1940s has contaminated many... more
Team develops missing link to circular economy while tackling global waste  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
Researchers from the Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD) have developed a process that allows for the production and degradation of almost any object within... more
Feds propose $611,000 fine at Seattle-area nursing home  ABC NEWS · 6 days
Federal authorities have proposed a $611,000 fine for a Seattle-area nursing home connected to at least 40 coronavirus deaths more
Synthesizing sugars: Chemists develop method to simplify carbohydrate building  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Carbohydrates are complex molecules, difficult to synthesize in the lab, but doing so is useful in studying beneficial sugars such as those found in human breast milk, or enabling researchers... more
I-Form uses 3D printing to provide PPE for health professionals fighting COVID-19  NEWS MEDICAL · 5 days
I-Form, the SFI Research Centre for Advanced Manufacturing (www.i-form.ie), is using its expertise in additive manufacturing (3D printing) to provide much-needed PPE (personal protective... more
Invertebrate populations are indicators for compost quality and progress  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Researchers in Nigeria are investigating how organic composting of cow rumen and vegetable waste affects macro-invertebrate populations at a market composting site. Composting is an important way to deal with... more
Scientists identify microbe that could help degrade polyurethane-based plastics  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
One of the most widely used oil-based plastics, polyurethane, is particularly hard to recycle or destroy safely. It also releases toxic chemicals into landfills. However, some microorganisms are capable of... more
Team develops new wastewater treatment process  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Globally, there is a growing concern regarding the presence of trace emerging contaminants such as retinoids and oestrogenic endocrine disrupting chemicals (EDCs) in aquatic environments. Retinoids such as retinoic acids and their metabolites, which are the... more
International ozone treaty stops changes in Southern Hemisphere winds  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Chemicals that deplete Earth's protective ozone layer have also been triggering changes in Southern Hemisphere atmospheric circulation. Now, new research in Nature finds that those changes have paused and might... more
Scientists create model to measure how cells sense their surroundings  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
Our body's ability to detect disease, foreign material, and the location of food sources and toxins is all determined by a cocktail of chemicals that surround our cells,... more
Making sense of cells: Model determines which techniques cells employ to increase sensitivity  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
The body's ability to detect disease, foreign material, and the location of food sources and toxins is all determined by a cocktail... more
UCLA researcher awarded NIH grant to study pain-relieving effects of cannabis chemicals  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
Ziva Cooper, research director of the UCLA Cannabis Research Initiative, has been awarded a $3.9 million grant from the National Center for Complementary and... more
A chemical embrace from the perfect host  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
An industrial process that currently consumes vast amounts of energy in petrochemical plants around the globe could be replaced by an alternative process so efficient that it requires no heating or elevated pressure. more
Why is it so hard not to touch your face?  LIVE SCIENCE · 2 weeks
People often touch their faces when they're anxious, embarrassed, stressed or even when they're feeling just fine. more
New materials: Brilliant white without pigments  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Polymer foils that are extremely thin and characterized by a high light scattering rate are produced by a new process developed by Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT). The inexpensive material may be applied industrially to various... more
A new way to fine-tune exotic materials: Thin, stretch and clamp  nanowerk · 6 days
Turning a brittle oxide into a flexible membrane and stretching it on a tiny apparatus flipped it from a conducting to an insulating state and changed... more
Superfuids may merge via corkscrew mechanism  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Scientists at the Florida State University-headquartered National High Magnetic Field Laboratory have made a discovery in fluid dynamics that is truly worth uncorking a bottle of fine wine. more
Space industry group warns small companies will not survive crisis without stimulus  SPACE NEWS · 2 weeks
CSF President Eric Stallmer: “The large companies will be fine. I’m worried about their suppliers." SpaceNews.com more
Dimensionality reduction analysis reveals fine-scale diversity within the Japanese population  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
Geographically isolated from mainland Eurasia, the island nation of Japan has seen little in the way of population mixing for thousands of years. more
Scientists reveal hidden catalytic surface of Ni-Au core-shell in carbon dioxide hydrogenation  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
For years, core-shell structured particles have been recognized as well-designed catalysts that can facilitate reaction activity owing to their distinct synergism at the interface. more
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