From foam to bone: Plant cellulose can pave the way for healthy bone implants  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
Researchers from the University of British Columbia and McMaster University have developed what could be the bone implant material of... more
Germany launches 5G auction amid row with US over Huawei  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
Germany launches its auction Tuesday for the construction of an ultra-fast 5G mobile network as a transatlantic dispute rages over security concerns surrounding giant Chinese telecoms equipment maker... more
The battle to bring antivenoms to Africa  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
Snake antivenoms have been around for 125 years, are effective and can be produced cheaply at scale. Yet Africa, with its abundance of deadly snakes, has an alarming shortage of the life-saving medicine. more
AP finds hot records falling twice as often as cold ones  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
Over the past 20 years, Americans have been twice as likely to sweat through record-breaking heat rather than shiver through record-setting cold, a new Associated Press... more
When snakes strike, lives shatter  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
On June 15, 2015, four-year-old Chepchirchir Kiplagat's life changed forever. Bitten by a snake as she slept, she permanently lost the use of the left side of her body. more
China's 737 move shows growing global aviation clout: analysts  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
The key role China played in grounding the troubled Boeing 737 MAX 8 has demonstrated its growing clout in global aviation and may give it an extra bargaining chip in... more
Hyundai invests $300 mn to help India's Ola battle Uber  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
Indian taxi-hailing company Ola has secured a $300-million investment from South Korean car giant Hyundai, the firms said Tuesday, providing a major boost in its fight against US... more
Indonesia flood death toll rises to 89, dozens missing  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
At least 89 people are known to have died after flash floods and landslides tore through Indonesia's Papua region, with the toll expected to rise further as rescuers hunt for... more
How to avoid snakebites  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
If you live in a country with venomous snakes, or are travelling to one, here are a few tips to avoid being bitten. more
Paris ties Singapore, Hong Kong as world's priciest cities  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
Paris has climbed to the top of the world's priciest city for expatriates, tied first with Singapore and Hong Kong according to a survey Tuesday that named the capital of... more
A week after Ethiopia crash, questions swirl around Boeing  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
Boeing's 737 MAX aircraft are grounded across the world following the crash of Ethiopian Airlines Flight ET302, casting a harsh spotlight on the plane's safety certification and the close relationship... more
Food safety: Dung beetles and soil bacteria reduce risk of human pathogens  PHYS.ORG · 5 hours
Food safety regulations increasingly pressure growers to remove hedgerows, ponds and other natural habitats from farms to keep out pathogen-carrying wildlife and livestock. Yet,... more
From dollars to bytes: Digital payment tech companies merge  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Fidelity National Information Services is buying Worldpay for about $35 billion to combine forces as financial transactions increasingly move online. more
New Horizons team unravels the many mysteries of Ultima Thule  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
The farthest object ever explored is slowly revealing its secrets, as scientists piece together the puzzles of Ultima Thule – the Kuiper Belt object NASA's New Horizons spacecraft... more
Binge-watching political dramas with female characters could get you hooked on politics  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Don't feel so bad for binge-watching a political drama—it might lead to more civic participation, as long as the show features a female lead... more
Bromethalin is poisoning the parrots of Telegraph Hill  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Bromethalin, a common rat poison, is the agent responsible for a neurological disease that has sickened or killed birds from a popular flock of naturalized parrots that reside primarily in the Telegraph... more
When it comes to monarchs, fall migration matters  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Scientists studying monarch butterflies have traditionally focused on two sources for their decline—winter habitat loss in Mexico and fewer milkweed plants in the Midwest. more
Giant squid gets makeover before showtime  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
A little elbow grease, some formaldehyde, and a lot of ingenuity—that's what it took for taxidermists at the Museum of Natural History to prettify a giant squid along with a coelacanth, a rare fish known as... more
US probing certification of Boeing 737 MAX  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Boeing and US aviation regulators are coming under intense scrutiny over the certification of the 737 MAX aircraft after news that two recent crashes of share similarities. more
NASA sees Savannah lose its tropical eye  PHYS.ORG · 12 hours
Tropical Cyclone Savannah weakened and "lost" its eye as high clouds filtered over it. NASA-NOAA's Suomi NPP satellite passed over the Southern Indian Ocean and captured a visible image of the tropical storm that... more
Parts of US Midwest deluged in historic deadly floods  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
The US Midwest struggled Monday with historic flooding that claimed at least three lives, displaced residents and damaged hundreds of homes and businesses. more
NASA finds heavy rainfall potential in new Tropical Cyclone Trevor  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
Tropical Cyclone Trevor formed in the Coral Sea of the Southwestern Pacific Ocean on March 18. NASA's Terra satellite analyzed cloud top temperatures in the storm which gave... more
Semimetals are high conductors  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
Researchers in China and at UC Davis have measured high conductivity in very thin layers of niobium arsenide, a type of material called a Weyl semimetal. The material has about three times the conductivity of copper at room temperature, said... more
Algal library lends insights into genes for photosynthesis  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
It isn't easy being green. It takes thousands of genes to build the photosynthetic machinery that plants need to harness sunlight for growth. And yet, researchers don't know exactly how these genes... more
Researchers discover new material to help power electronics  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
Electronics rule our world, but electrons rule our electronics. A research team at The Ohio State University has discovered a way to simplify how electronic devices use those electrons—using a material that... more
Prenatal testosterone linked to long-term effects in females who share womb with male twin  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
Women who shared their mother's womb with a male twin are less likely to graduate from high school or college,... more
Can people learn to embrace risk?  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
Studies have shown women are more risk-averse than men, more likely to opt for the smaller sure thing than gamble on an all-or-nothing proposition, a trait experts say could help to explain the persistent wage gap... more
Researchers create hydrogen fuel from seawater  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
Stanford researchers have devised a way to generate hydrogen fuel using solar power, electrodes and saltwater from San Francisco Bay. more
Mammals' unique arms started evolving before the dinosaurs existed  PHYS.ORG · 14 hours
Bats fly, whales swim, gibbons swing from tree to tree, horses gallop, and humans swipe on their phones—the different habitats and lifestyles of mammals rely on our unique forelimbs. No... more
On-chip, electronically tunable frequency comb  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
Lasers play a vital role in everything from modern communications and connectivity to bio-medicine and manufacturing. Many applications, however, require lasers that can emit multiple frequencies—colors of light—simultaneously, each precisely separated like the tooth on a comb. more
Cyprus bird trapping hits record low, says NGO  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
The mass killing of migratory birds in Cyprus has reached a record low mainly due to a clampdown on illegal trapping in British military-controlled areas, a conservationist group said Monday. more
Foxconn says Wisconsin factory will be operational in 2020  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
Foxconn Technology Group said Monday that its manufacturing facility in Wisconsin will be producing flat-screen panels by the end of 2020, with construction starting later this year. more
Materials could delay frost up to 300 times longer than existing anti-icing coatings  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
Most techniques to prevent frost and ice formation on surfaces rely heavily on heating or liquid chemicals that need to be repeatedly... more
Excessive phosphate fertilizer use can reduce microbial functions critical to crop health  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
Phosphorus is crucial for plant growth—with it, plants can acquire, transfer, and store the energy that helps them flourish in full health. Without it,... more
Step-up or break out: How firms in unstable countries can secure overseas business  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
Offshoring services providers (OSPs) operating in unstable countries can secure overseas projects and deliver on their promises if they understand the issues... more
Uncertain projections help to reveal the truth about future climate change  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
A team of four scientists from the US and the UK explain how differing climate model projections can be used collectively to reduce uncertainties in future... more
Supercrystal: A hidden phase of matter created by a burst of light  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
"Frustration" plus a pulse of laser light resulted in a stable "supercrystal" created by a team of researchers led by Penn State and Argonne... more
Alligator study reveals insight into dinosaur hearing  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
To determine where a sound is coming from, animal brains analyze the minute difference in time it takes a sound to reach each ear—a cue known as interaural time difference. What happens to the... more
Why you shouldn't bury your pet in the backyard  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
Companion animals are part of our families, but inevitably the time comes for us to say goodbye to them due to old age or disease. more
Pandanomics is a grey area, but to us the value of giant pandas is black and white  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
Wang Wang and Funi came to Australia from China a decade ago. Their relationship... more
Zika study may 'supercharge' vaccine research  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
Scientists looking at the genetics of Zika virus have found a way to fast-track research which could lead to new vaccines. more
Rising global shipping traffic could lead to surge in invasive species  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
Rising global maritime traffic could lead to sharp increases in invasive species around the world over the next 30 years, according to a new study by... more
Curious Kids: why bats sleep upside down, and other stories of animal adaptation  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
Why do bats sleep upside down? - Questions from Year 5 at Brandon Park Primary School, Victoria. The class has been studying... more
NASA-NOAA Satellite catches last burst of energy in Tropical Depression 03W  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
Tropical Depression 03W has dissipated in the Northwestern Pacific Ocean, but not without one last show of strength on infrared satellite imagery. more
Back to the drawing board for conservationists battling against infectious parrot disease  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
A study into the effectiveness of disinfecting birds' nests, carried out by the University of Kent, has led to a breakthrough in the understanding... more
Who should Fido fear? Depends on relationship  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
As states around the country move to stiffen punishments for animal cruelty, Michigan State University researchers have found a correlation between the types of animal abuse committed and the perpetrator's relationship to an animal... more
New perspective on changing travel conditions in Arctic communities  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
Inuit communities' travel skills and regional knowledge have helped mitigate the effects of Arctic climate change on travel conditions, according to a new study. more
Spiraling giants: Witnessing the birth of a massive binary star system  PHYS.ORG · 17 hours
Scientists from the RIKEN Cluster for Pioneering Research in Japan, Chalmers University of Technology in Sweden and the University of Virginia in the USA and collaborators... more
Apple refreshes iPad lineup, with larger entry-level model  PHYS.ORG · 18 hours
Apple has unveiled a new iPad that's thinner and slightly larger than its current entry-level tablet. more
The space ‘snowman’ at the edge of our solar system is actually two lumpy pancakes
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How Did We Figure Out Atoms Exist?
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