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Research shows how bacteria associated with Crohn's disease tolerate antibiotics  NEWS MEDICAL · 16 minutes
Bacteria associated with Crohn's disease rely on multiple stress responses to survive, multiply, and tolerate antibiotics within white blood cells called macrophages, according to a study published November... more
Study: Almost half of accused harassers can return to work  NEWS MEDICAL · 16 minutes
What happens behind the scenes when employees are accused of harassment? New research from Michigan State University revealed that almost half of accused harassers can go back to... more
New state of matter: A cooper pair metal  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 hours
In a finding that reveals an entirely new state of matter, research shows that Cooper pairs, electron duos that enable superconductivity, can also conduct electricity like normal metals do. more
Thermally condensing photons into a coherently split state of light  Science Magazine · 8 hours
The quantum state of light plays a crucial role in a wide range of fields, from quantum information science to precision measurements. Whereas complex quantum states can be... more
Intermediate bosonic metallic state in the superconductor-insulator transition  Science Magazine · 8 hours
Whether a metallic ground state exists in a two-dimensional system beyond Anderson localization remains an unresolved question. Here, we study how quantum phase coherence evolves across superconductor-metal-insulator transitions via magneto-conductance quantum oscillations... more
What vision do we have for the deep sea?  PHYS.ORG · 9 hours
The ocean hosts an inconceivable wealth of marine life and diverse habitats, most of which remains unknown and unseen. International plans to mine minerals from the deep seafloor threaten this... more
Efficient, but not without help  PHYS.ORG · 10 hours
HSE University economists analyzed which banks performed best on the Russian market from 2004 to 2015—state, private, or foreign -owned ones. They found that during stable economic and political periods, foreign-owned banks tend to take the lead, while... more
Genes borrowed from bacteria allowed plants to move to land  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Natural genetic engineering allowed plants to move from water to land, according to a new study by an international group of scientists from Canada, China, France, Germany, and... more
Italy to declare state of emergency in Venice after flood  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Italy was poised to declare a state of emergency for Venice Tuesday after an exceptional tide surged through churches, shops and homes, causing millions of euros worth of... more
Florida's soldiers face more heat risk from climate change than any other state  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
On a military base, a black flag is bad news. That means it's too hot outside to do anything strenuous, so training... more
Nearly half of accused harassers can return to work  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
What happens behind the scenes when employees are accused of harassment? New research from Michigan State University revealed that almost half of accused harassers can go back to work when... more
A new theoretical model to capture spin dynamics in Rydberg molecules  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
Rydberg molecules are giant molecules made up of tens or hundreds of atoms bound to a Rydberg atom. These molecules have a permanent dipole (i.e., a... more
Fault-slip: AI to simulate tectonic plate deformation  SCIENCE DAILY · 14 hours
Scientists have transformed the UNICORN computing code into an AI-like algorithm to more quickly simulate tectonic plate deformation due to a phenomenon called a ''fault slip,'' a sudden shift that occurs at the plate... more
Wreck of Famous British Sub Sunk by Germans in WWII Discovered Off Malta  LIVE SCIENCE · 15 hours
The wreck of a Royal Navy submarine that mysteriously disappeared with 44 people on board during World War II has been discovered... more
NASA's Terra satellite sees fire and smoke from devastating bushfires in Australia  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
The state of New South Wales (NSW) in south eastern Australia is continuing to experience devastating bushfires due to the dry tinder-like atmosphere in... more
Climate may have helped crumble one of the ancient world's most powerful civilizations  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
New research suggests it was climate-related drought that built the foundation for the collapse of the Assyrian Empire (whose heartland was based... more
Nurse-researcher to help develop culturally appropriate Native American palliative care programs  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Associate professor Mary Isaacson of the South Dakota State University College of Nursing in Rapid City is part of a national research team that will develop... more
Venice Suffers Worst Flooding in 50 Years, Mayor Blames Climate Change  LIVE SCIENCE · 1 day
Venice is in a state of emergency as the Italian city braces from one of the worst floods in its history. more
Role of climate in the rise and fall of the Neo-Assyrian Empire  Science Magazine · 1 day
Northern Iraq was the political and economic center of the Neo-Assyrian Empire (c. 912 to 609 BCE)—the largest and most powerful empire of its... more
Chitin-binding proteins override host plant's resistance to fungal infection  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
An insoluble complex carbohydrate, chitin makes up fungal walls and plays a significant role in the interaction between fungal pathogens and their plant hosts. Plant cells harbor immune receptors that... more
Urban development reduces flash flooding chances in arid West  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Urban development in the eastern United States results in an increase in flash flooding in nearby streams, but in the arid West, urbanization has just the opposite effect, according to... more
New NIH grant could help develop novel tool to analyze unstructured data in safety reports  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Reports that medical errors are the third leading cause of death in the United States have led the... more
Johns Hopkins launches new center for 'immunoengineering' research  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
If the saying that two heads are better than one is true, then joining two fields of science may be better than one to spur more advances in medicine. more
Turning (more) fat and sewage into natural gas  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
North Carolina State University researchers have developed what is, to date, the most efficient means of converting sewage sludge and restaurant grease into methane. more
Navy Officers Say 'Unknown Individuals' Made Them Erase Evidence of 2004 UFO Encounter
NASA finds Neptune moons locked in 'dance of avoidance'
Paxi on the ISS: EVA suits
Observing changes in the chirality of molecules in real time
Quantum physics: Our study suggests objective reality doesn't exist
Carbon nanotubes open new horizons for neuroscience: controlling neural cell outgrowth
Carbon nanotubes open new horizons for neuroscience: controlling neural cell outgrowth
How your scar or birthmark can affect your job interview
Two cosmic peacocks show violent history of the magellanic clouds
How do you make the world's most powerful neutrino beam?