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Drugs targeting T cells may be effective in treating cerebral malaria  NEWS MEDICAL · 6 hours
Researchers at the National Institutes of Health found evidence that specific immune cells may play a key role in the devastating effects of cerebral malaria, a... more
Persistent antisocial behavior linked to smaller brain size  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 hours
Antisocial behavior is characterized by disruptive acts of intentional aggression that causes distress, alarm, or harassment toward others. People who exhibit antisocial behavior since they were children through adulthood are more likely... more
Empathy can be detected in people whose brains are at rest  SCIENCE DAILY · 8 hours
Researchers have found that it is possible to assess a person's ability to feel empathy by studying their brain activity while they are resting rather than... more
Simple, fuel-efficient rocket engine could enable cheaper, lighter spacecraft  SCIENCE DAILY · 9 hours
Researchers have developed a mathematical model that describes how rotating detonation engines work. more
Warming oceans are getting louder  SCIENCE DAILY · 9 hours
One of the ocean's loudest creatures is smaller than you'd expect -- and will get even louder and more troublesome to humans and sea life as the ocean warms, according to new research. more
Warming oceans are getting louder  PHYS.ORG · 11 hours
One of the ocean's loudest creatures is smaller than you'd expect—and will get even louder and more troublesome to humans and sea life as the ocean warms, according to new research presented here at the Ocean Sciences Meeting... more
Heart Research UK supports King’s College London project to eliminate 'zombie cells'  NEWS MEDICAL · 11 hours
A project at King’s College London aiming to eliminate so-called ‘zombie cells’ using a new group of drugs has received a grant of over... more
Bacteria get free lunch with butterflies and dragonflies  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
For humans, trade is second nature and civilizations have flourished and fallen with the fate of their trade. In fact, the mutual scratching of backs is a cornerstone of many animal societies.... more
Supersensitive nanomaterials for DNA diagnostics and targeted drug delivery  nanowerk · 13 hours
Scientists have developed a smart material with unique properties, which holds promise for express DNA analysis and next-generation drugs against cancer and other serious diseases. more
Highly sensitive sensors show promise in enhancing human touch  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
People rely on a highly tuned sense of touch to manipulate objects, but injuries to the skin and the simple act of wearing gloves can impair this ability. Surgeons, for... more
New high-throughput method to study gene splicing at an unprecedented scale  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
Genes are like instructions, but with options for building more than one thing. Daniel Larson, senior investigator at the National Cancer Institute, studies this gene "splicing"... more
AI and the future of your mind  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
Susan Schneider, associate professor of philosophy and cognitive science and director of the AI, Mind and Society (AIMS) Group at UConn, has gained a national and international reputation for her writing on the philosophical... more
Neuroscientists discover 'engine of consciousness' hiding in monkeys' brains  LIVE SCIENCE · 16 hours
No one knows how consciousness works in the brain, but a team of neuroscientists seems to have found an engine that keeps it going. more
Reconstructing the diets of fossil vertebrates  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Paleodietary studies of the fossil record are impeded by a lack of reliable and unequivocal tracers. Scientists from the MPI for Evolutionary Anthropology, the MPI for Chemistry and the Johannes Gutenberg University (JGU) in Mainz have... more
Chemist synthesizes new compounds with strong antidiabetic properties  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
A RUDN University chemist has synthesized new derivatives of 1,2,4-triazole that exhibit antidiabetic properties. Experiments showed that these compounds work better than acarbose, a widely used hypoglycemic drug, and demonstrate antioxidant properties.... more
The carbon cost of home delivery and how to avoid it  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Delivering online shopping to people's homes is a huge source of greenhouse gas emissions, particularly when deliveries fail and the journey needs to be repeated. Researchers... more
Advancing a protein drug in lettuce leaves to treat pulmonary arterial hypertension  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 days
In pulmonary arterial hypertension, high blood pressure in the lungs' arteries causes the heart to work extra hard to pump blood to the lungs... more
Commerce Department seeks big funding boost for Office of Space Commerce  SPACE NEWS · 3 days
The Commerce Department is once again requesting a large budget increase for its Office... more
Reasons why megaprojects fail  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 days
Academics have identified 18 reasons why megaprojects such as HS2 and Crossrail often fail, as well as 54 preventative solutions. For the first time, academics developed a systematic literature review of the causes and cures of poor megaproject performance. They... more
Researchers were not right about left brains  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 days
The left and right side of the brain are involved in different tasks. This functional lateralization and associated brain asymmetry are well documented in humans. Scientists now challenge the long-held notion that the human... more
Molecular switch mechanism explains how mutations shorten biological clocks  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 days
A new study of molecular interactions central to the functioning of biological clocks explains how certain mutations can shorten clock timing, making some people extreme 'morning larks' because their internal... more
Conspicuously large nerve cells have unique functions essential for survival  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 days
The brains of most fish and amphibian species contain a pair of conspicuously large nerve cells. These are the largest cells found in any animal brain. more
Appeals court deals blow to Trump's Medicaid work rules  ABC NEWS · 4 days
The Trump administration's effort to remake Medicaid by requiring low-income people to work for health care has suffered a serious setback after a federal appeals court ruled it goes beyond... more
The limits of human predictions of recidivism  Science Magazine · 4 days
Dressel and Farid recently found that laypeople were as accurate as statistical algorithms in predicting whether a defendant would reoffend, casting doubt on the value of risk assessment tools in the criminal justice system.... more
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