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Bayer targets climate-neutral business by 2030  PHYS.ORG · 16 hours
German chemical and pharmaceutical giant Bayer said Tuesday it aims to become "climate-neutral" by 2030, slashing or compensating all of its greenhouse gas emissions. more
Award to help advance development of diagnostic test for necrotizing enterocolitis  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
The Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development of the National Institutes of Health has awarded Chosen Diagnostics Inc, a spin-out company,... more
A tech jewel: Converting graphene into diamond film  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Can two layers of the ''king of the wonder materials,'' i.e. graphene, be linked and converted to the thinnest diamond-like material, the ''king of the crystals''? Scientists have reported the first experimental... more
A tech jewel: Converting graphene into diamond film  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Can two layers of the "king of the wonder materials," i.e. graphene, be linked and converted to the thinnest diamond-like material, the "king of the crystals?" Researchers of the Center for Multidimensional... more
Climate scientists try to cut their own carbon footprints  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
For years, Kim Cobb was the Indiana Jones of climate science. The Georgia Tech professor flew to the caves of Borneo to study ancient and current climate conditions. She jetted... more
Leaders of nonprofits that use sport to better society often lack business skills  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
While the number of nonprofits promoting sport as a tool for empowerment and social justice has increased significantly over the past two... more
Isansys Lifecare announces partnership with WH Tech in Australia  NEWS MEDICAL · 5 days
Isansys Lifecare, a global digital health technology company, is delighted to announce its partnership with WH Tech Pty Ltd, Australia’s leading importer of wearable connected healthcare. more
Brown bananas and squishy avocados no more? Food tech could keep your produce from going bad  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Imagine bananas that never go bad. To Aidan Mouat, CEO of Chicago-based Hazel Technologies, it's not... more
Graphene takes off in composites for planes and cars  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
The Graphene Flagship brought together top European researchers and companies to discuss the most disruptive ways graphene could enhance composites used in the aerospace, automotive and energy industries. The multidisciplinary... more
A new way to measure long-term firm performance and shareholder value  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Business leaders and investors are increasingly rating companies not just on short-term financial performance but on their ability to create long-term value for shareholders. more
Built for counterterrorism, this high-tech machine is now used to detect fentanyl  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 days
Sarah Mackin runs a cotton swab around the inside of a tiny plastic baggie that appears empty. She spreads whatever residue the swab picked... more
Better breastfeeding experiences make for a more productive office  PHYS.ORG · 7 days
Offices that create better access to breastfeeding facilities can perform better overall, according to new research CU Boulder's Leeds School of Business contributed to. more
Healthcare heroes can come from unexpected places  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 days
Although KJ Upshaw's official job title at Cincinnati Children's is floor tech in Environmental Services, he refers to himself simply as the housekeeper. more
Researchers create new technology to help understand how the body battles diseases  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 week
Much remains unknown about diseases and the way our bodies respond to them, in part because the human genome is the complete DNA assembly... more
Tech startups gravitate toward cities with strong social networks, study finds  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
The presence of technology startups can drive economic growth for their home cities. So how can cities better appeal to entrepreneurs? A new study from the... more
Tech startups gravitate toward cities with strong social networks, study finds  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 week
The presence of technology startups can drive economic growth for their home cities. So how can cities better appeal to entrepreneurs? A new study shows the... more
Highly sensitive epigenomic technology combats disease  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Much remains unknown about diseases and the way our bodies respond to them, in part because the human genome is the complete DNA assembly that makes each person unique. A Virginia Tech professor and his team... more
If our plan fails, can we improvise?  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
There is an old Yiddish proverb that says "Man plans and God laughs". Most—if not all—of us have experienced the truth of this proverb, and faced the failure of our plans. No matter how... more
Rapid test to diagnose asthma  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Asthma is one of the most common respiratory diseases worldwide, affecting more than 235 million patients. It is often more difficult to diagnose in children than in adults. An early diagnosis is especially important for children as to... more
Space as a service takes root at RBC Signals  SPACE NEWS · 2 weeks
RBC Signals is expanding its global network of ground stations by combining excess capacity in existing antenna networks... more
Escaping the perfect storm of simultaneous climate change impacts on agriculture and marine fisheries  Science Magazine · 2 weeks
Climate change can alter conditions that sustain food production and availability, with cascading consequences for food security and global economies.... more
Smooth operator: When earnings management is a good thing  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
New research from the Kelley School of Business makes the case that "smoothing the numbers" can be beneficial—if you have the right team in place to handle the job. more
Fire ants' raft building skills react as fluid forces change  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Fire ants build living rafts to survive floods and rainy seasons. Georgia Tech scientists are studying if a fire ant colony's ability to respond to changes in their... more
Tech service provider for nursing homes a ransomware victim  ABC NEWS · 2 weeks
Hackers have launched a ransomware attack against a Milwaukee-based company that provides technology services to more than 100 nursing homes nationwide more
NASA rockets study why tech goes haywire near poles  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Each second, 1.5 million tons of solar material shoot off of the Sun and out into space, traveling at hundreds of miles per second. Known as the solar wind, this... more
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Tiny magnetic particles enable new material to bend, twist, and grab
PHYS.ORG
Greenland ice losses rising faster than expected
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New research tracing the development of the world's vital non-living nature
PHYS.ORG
New research tracing the development of the world's vital non-living nature
PHYS.ORG
Research explores state of migrant worker protections
PHYS.ORG
To save koalas from fire, we need to start putting their genetic material on ice
PHYS.ORG
Ice in motion: Satellites view decades of change
PHYS.ORG
Watching a drug in action: Precise action anti-cancer drugs in the cell clarified
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Spying on hippos with drones to help conservation efforts
PHYS.ORG
Cheops: The Hunt for Exoplanets
ESA
CMU becomes go-to place for machine learning in catalysis research
PHYS.ORG
CMU becomes go-to place for machine learning in catalysis research
PHYS.ORG
Storing data in everyday objects
SCIENCE DAILY
Scientists show point defects in cathode crystals may speed lithium absorption
PHYS.ORG
Matyas's YGT experience in the Lunar Resource Lander Team
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