Getting caffeine out of coffee is an intensive process.... LIVE SCIENCE · 3 months
Medical News Today: Is decaf coffee harmful to health?  MNT · 4 weeks
Decaffeinated coffee, or decaf, is similar to regular coffee but contains very little caffeine. Research suggests that drinking decaf is not harmful and may share some of the health benefits... more
Managing the ups and downs of coffee production  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Each day, more than 2 billion cups of coffee are consumed worldwide. more
Managing the ups and downs of coffee production  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 weeks
Research could bring new coffee varieties to market faster and improve yields. more
Why climate change means a rethink of coffee and cocoa production systems  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
Global demand for coffee and cocoa is on the rise. Yet across the equatorial belt where these two crops are produced, the future is... more
To boost milk, dairy groups support high school coffee bars  ABC NEWS · 2 weeks
Coffee bars are popping in high schools, and not just because students want to cram for tests more
Coffee may boost weight loss, concludes study  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
Coffee has been shown to increase the release of heat from brown fat, potentially boosting weight loss efforts. more
Could coffee be the secret to fighting obesity?  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 weeks
Scientists have discovered that drinking a cup of coffee can stimulate 'brown fat', the body's own fat-fighting defenses, which could be the key to tackling obesity and diabetes. more
A cup of coffee could be the key to tackling obesity and diabetes  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
Scientists from the University of Nottingham have discovered that drinking a cup of coffee can stimulate 'brown fat', the body's own fat-fighting... more
Coffee Directly Stimulates Your Body’s Brown Fat, New Study Finds  SCI-NEWS.COM · 3 weeks
Drinking a cup of coffee can stimulate brown adipose tissue (also known as brown fat), an... more
What made humans 'the fat primate'?  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Blame junk food or a lack of exercise. But long before the modern obesity epidemic, evolution made us fat too. more
Medical News Today: Fighting obesity with a single cup of coffee  MNT · 3 weeks
A first-of-its-kind study finds that caffeine is an effective way to stimulate brown fat in cultured cells and humans, pointing to new obesity treatments. more
Solving a condensation mystery  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Condensation might ruin a wood coffee table or fog up glasses when entering a warm building on a winter day, but it's not all inconveniences; the condensation and evaporation cycle has important applications. more
Climate change: bees are disorientated by flowers' changing scents  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Coffee, apples, honey – were it not for the precious work of pollinators, countless things that we eat and drink would not exist, totalling more than 30% of global food production. Most... more
Global ethical supply chains: The organic label doesn't tell the full story  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
The label on organic, fair-trade coffee and clothing doesn't always tell the full story. more
Climate change made French heatwave 'more likely' in hottest June ever  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
The record-breaking heatwave that gripped France last week was made at least five times more likely by climate change, scientists said Tuesday as other data showed... more
Giving a chip about masa  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Products we commonly buy at the supermarket, such as tortillas and corn chips, are made from food grade corn. The corn is grown, harvested, bought by a food company, turned into masa (dough from ground corn) through a... more
Global farming trends threaten food security  SCIENCE DAILY · 7 days
Citrus fruits, coffee and avocados: the food on our tables has become more diverse in recent decades. However, global agriculture does not reflect this trend. Monocultures are increasing worldwide, taking up more land than ever. At... more
Daily intake for phosphates in infants, children can exceed health guidance values  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
They are added to a large number of foods to perform various technological functions, e.g. as acidity regulators. These include soft drinks, especially cola... more
Restored Mission Control comes alive 50 years after Apollo  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Gone is the haze of cigarette, cigar and pipe smoke. Gone are the coffee, soda and pizza stains. With only a few exceptions, NASA's Apollo-era Mission Control has been restored... more
Does the gas in galaxy clusters flow like honey?  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
We have seen intricate patterns that milk makes in coffee and much smoother ones that honey makes when stirred with a spoon. Which of these cases best describes the behavior... more
Goat milk kefir is proven to be good for your health  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Kefir is a fermented dairy product that is gradually becoming more and more common on the shelves of Spanish shops and supermarkets. Since it is a... more
National trash: Reducing waste produced in US national parks  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 weeks
When you think of national parks, you might picture the vast plateaus of the Grand Canyon, the intricate wetlands of the Everglades, or the inspiring viewscapes of the Grand Tetons.... more
'Bathtub Rings' Around Titan’s Lakes Might Be Made of Alien Crystals  ASTRO WATCH · 3 weeks
The frigid lakeshores of Saturn's moon Titan might be encrusted with strange, unearthly minerals,... more
National trash: Reducing waste produced in US national parks  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
When you think of national parks, you might picture the vast plateaus of the Grand Canyon, the intricate wetlands of the Everglades, or the inspiring viewscapes of the Grand Tetons.... more
The machine that made the Moon missions possible  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
We've all been there: you're working on something important, your PC crashes, and you lose all your progress. more
World’s supply of frankincense could go up in smoke  Science Magazine · 2 weeks
Human activity threatens the trees from which the incense is made more
What is a species? The most important concept in all of biology is a complete mystery
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Gaia starts mapping our galaxy’s bar
ESA
Commercial supersonic aircraft could return to the skies
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SLAC makes 'electron camera,' a world-class tool for ultrafast science, available to scientists worldwide
PHYS.ORG
Five ways to be a responsible wildlife tourist
PHYS.ORG
Ultra-fast communication allows aquatic cells to release toxins in unison, researchers find
PHYS.ORG
Programmable soft actuators show the great potential of soft robotics
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Snowball the dancing cockatoo has many moves
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We probed Santorini's volcano with sound to learn what's going on beneath the surface
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Would you eat meat grown from cells in a laboratory? Here's how it works
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